17 Burst results for "Thomas Lincoln"

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

07:53 min | 5 months ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Years later, although he was just a peaceful death. You just died of disease and Illinois, so there's that. And they were taking some liberties William Johnson. Yes, did exist, but we don't think we can move him that far back. We think Lincoln met him Springfield. We don't know how. But there's that as well. But it sounds like the way that they died at least the way, according to the movie portraying almost misses Lincoln dying as much more of a shock and more of a unexpected death as opposed to they don't even show how Thomas Lincoln dies. They just, oh, he dies 9 years later, so but it sounds like in that way, at least sort of going down the right path. Yeah, they are. I mean, they really are. And sitting beside the ultimate room to remove the vampires out of the way. Yeah, I mean, that was a very traumatic experience, probably fully and although we don't have a lot of records that really tell us how he reacted. But the pussy lost his mother Quinn was very young and that had to be I get the film did a nice job of portraying just the shock and the nastiness of death on the frontier in that time. Let's take a quick break here because I've got a new podcast recommendation for you. If you like true crime, dark history, the haunted and paranormal, then we think you'll like ghost town. Ghost town is hosted by me, Rebecca leeb, and me, Jason Horton. We cover both notorious and obscure true crimes. The haunted paranormal and unexplained, and the dark history of everything from world events to pop culture. There are new episodes of ghost town every Wednesday and Friday. Find out for yourself what vulture dot com called essential listening and one listener called a total waste of time. So pause the podcast you're listening to right now. And go subscribe to ghost town for free on Apple podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. And at ghost town pod dot com. If you're a podcaster who would like to swap promos, shoot me a message. You can contact me through the show's home on the web at based on a true story podcast dot com. Okay, now let's head back to today's story. Earlier, I mentioned the name Henry. It was in the opening monologue. Writing the letter to and the full name being Henry Sturgis, according to the movie, Henry is both a vampire, seeking his own revenge against other vampires. But he's also a very good friend of Abraham Lincoln, did Lincoln actually have any friends named Henry Sturgis? You know, I know. I mean, I actually look, I couldn't think of anyone of that name, so I actually went digging around in some things. My guess. And I have to see what the author was thinking, but my guess is he's kind of a composite of Soho Friends, possibly, if Lincoln's at that time, I kind of thought of mortal, actually. He was a fellow lawyer. By the way, was subject to his own movie about Lincoln. About him acting as his body. It was always very spot Lincoln. But my guess, my guess is this is a modification of lamin, who was a lifelong friend. If I had to guess. Okay, yeah, because in the movie, Henry is kind of Abe's mentor. So would he have been Lincoln's mentor in real life? Well, no, no, really. Yeah, I think the movie kind of had to make that relationship look the way it did for the vampire plot. Lincoln had men, you could call mentors. There were a couple of older men living in the village he lived in growing up that kind of gave books and wound him things and taught him things. And then there were a couple of lawyers of a circuit who had to dis mentors. So again, I guess, is that this Henry is kind of a composite of all of that. You know, men who were showing this guy but wait, that's my guess. That makes sense. Makes sense. Now, in the movie, once Henry starts training Abe to kill vampires, a picks up his weapon of choice. He says he was never good with as the movie that says, quote, shooting irons. But he was a rail splitter. So he picks up an axe. Is there any historical reason why Lincoln would pick up an axe as a weapon of choice? Well, actually, the Cuddy is. When he was a small boy, Lincoln, they were living in like a kind of a really, really trimmed of cabin in Indiana while they were establishing a Fermi quarters, and his dad and his cousin named John Hanks were watching doctor Disney was hunting. And there's a big wild church that flew by the cabin. It was just him and his mother. And I think he's really exacted, like 7 or 8. And his mom thinks, oh man, there's dinner, okay? So she hands a gun to Lincoln. He gets up and draws a bead and kills the and kills the turkey. It hits it. And we'll Lincoln actually later expressed something to the effect of. I accidentally hit the darn thing and killed it. And then he literally brags in wood its outer biographies. I've never pulled the trigger again on any such game. So that's a fairly the last time we actually shot at something why. So yeah, there's something to that. I mean, he doesn't seem to have owned any guilt that I know of. Or nor was he into that kind of shooting thing. I feel like rather plausible. He seems not to have liked hunting at all. And the one time he almost got himself into a dual is with sore. It's not good. So I can kind of see it. This is not shown in the movie at all, but how do you get into a duel with swords? I don't remember, that's toy from Lincoln. Where are the best? We can and we think this was actually very Lincoln, but wrote these really nasty political letters to a local Springfield newspaper about a guy named James speed. I'm sorry. James shields. And James shields got really mad and threatened the editor about finding out about it and we think the Lincoln stepped up to protect Mary and they got into a back and forth to the point where they were going to have to do well. I mean, they were they were that that point. And Lincoln was in the position where he got to choose the weapons and he chose broadswords. If you can imagine Abraham Lincoln was like Eric. You know, but they weren't going to do it. They were actually going to do it. I mean, Lincoln was practicing and all that and then kind of cooler hits failed it and never actually happened and Lincoln found the thing really embarrassing. And when a union officer brought it up during the war and said, mister president, what's gotten to the duel. Lincoln says somebody that voted, yeah, I need to shut up or I'm going to have a real problem here. It really bothered. You mentioned that he was training for the duel. And that kind of leads right into my next question, because we see the sequence of Lincoln training with the axe. Did he do fighting training like that? Pretty sweet too. I was like, oh, wow. You're in real life. Lincoln wasn't accomplished wrestler. A very good one. And both took the eyewitness accounts that saw me in most of the cities, very athletic. But if we go back to the movie, we mentioned him before, and Lincoln gets room with a man named speed in Springfield, in exchange for Lincoln helping around speed store. And that's where, according to the movie, Lincoln meets Mary Todd for the first time. Is that.

Lincoln Henry Sturgis Henry Thomas Lincoln Rebecca leeb Jason Horton William Johnson lamin Springfield Abe Abraham Lincoln John Hanks Quinn Illinois James shields Apple Indiana Disney James
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

08:06 min | 5 months ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Your initial reaction to a movie about Lincoln and vampires? Yeah, well, you know, we can really came out in 2012. I've got students who are like, do some so cool. They're gonna make them into the vampire and I'm like, wow, okay, you know, yeah, I gotta, you know, I was just like, okay. What the? Heck, you know, I had never heard it in novels or anything like that. So yeah, I mean, my original reaction is, yeah, we're reaching for story ideas here, aren't we? Honestly, I had no idea what exactly did. I actually thought he was originally going to be some kind of black comedy or something like that. It sounded like that kind of thing. Yeah, yeah, real dark comedy. Yeah. Well, obviously there's the vampire aspect to it. But if you were to give this movie kind of a letter grade for historical accuracy, how would it do? I feel like if we're like this, we have to just be like, okay, there's vampires, but the rest of it. Yeah, well, you know, the funny thing is I actually just to see what would happen when I typed in Abraham Lincoln vampire hunter. And there are serious websites to see. Question. Was Lincoln vampire hunter? No, he was like, really guys, we have to actually take this lab seriously. So you know what? Whoever I understand that the author of the novel was also producer of the show, so he oversaw the script. I kind of did this guy credit. He did his homework. I mean, there's very little in here with it in the vampires that he's making up out a whole block. I mean, the most of the people are real people, most of the events are real events. As a Lincoln scholar, it's kind of fun to watch it because you kind of go, oh wow, check out what to do with speed. I mean, that's kind of creepy. Well, whatever you know. So, you know, at the end of the day, I was actually a little impressed with the whole court he had done in actually looking up stuff that actually did exist. I feel like, yeah, you have to have, okay, there's vampires. But then the rest of it has to have some believability to it. It sounds like they did a pretty good job considering. I mean, they even pulled in some relatively unknown people like a wing Johnson, the primary black character, was a real person. You actually was Lincoln's phallic, a man that he seems to admit in Springfield and brought with him to Washington, D.C., and he's a real guy, and of course so was Joshua speed. I mean, yeah. I mean, these were real people and for the most part. Well, if we dig into some of the details in the movie, it starts by kind of setting some context for what we're going to see. The date that we see on the movie is April 14th, 1865. We hear Lincoln's voice-over in the letter night. I actually jotted this down. I want to quote this from the movie because it was interesting to me just the way it's phrased. It says, quote, history prefers legends to men. It prefers nobility to brutality, soaring speeches to quiet deeds. History remembers the battle and forgets the blood. Whatever history remembers of me, if it remembers anything at all, it shall be only a fraction of the truth for whatever else I am, I'm a husband, a lawyer, a president, I shall always think of myself as a man who struggled against darkness. I leave in your chest at hand, my dear friend Henry, this record that begins when I was just a boy. And that's the end quote, and then it goes to pigeon creek Indiana in 1818. So we'll chat about what happens there in a moment. But from a historical perspective, does this sound like a letter that Lincoln could have written? And with all the things that he did accomplish, did he always see himself as somebody who was struggling against darkness? You know, it's plausible, sure. Yeah. I mean, you know, there were a lot of people that knew Lincoln who commented on his melancholy. On there were some believed he tended to be a bit obsessive about dark things is taste in poetry was quite dark. His taste in Shakespeare plays. He tended towards the kind of the bloody dark ones. You know, I mean, that's not implausible that he, especially after, say, around the mid 1850s, when, as if you've studied speeches at the time, he sees the slave power conspiracy that seems to be overwhelming American democracy as a very dark thing. So yeah, I think get on board with that. And in fact, when I was watching the film, I was listening to that monologue, you know, it opens up with him writing that and actually really beautifully filmed scene of the writing and in D.C.. And I was like, you know, he didn't write that, but I could see it. In that monologue where they refer to struggling against darkness, which of course the movie is referring to a very different type of darkness, but the way that it's written. That's why I wanted to ask about it because there was a lot of dark things that were going on during that time. I mean, Civil War, right? Yes, yeah. I mean, you know, Lincoln's own struggles with the deaths of many of his loved ones. The level of dying during the Civil War made that period horribly dark. I mean, and you know, I mean, when Lincoln was worried about the darkness and the evil that was slavery and Lincoln never, ever said one kind thing about slavery. That was a darkness as well. And if you look at where the country was at in 1860, there was a genuine possibility that as Lincoln put it slavery could become national and freedom local, so you absolutely there's a lot of darkness. Absolutely. You mentioned his name and at the beginning of the movie we see a young Abraham Lincoln trying to protect his friend, will Johnson. He's being beaten as being beaten and taken away by a slave trader and Abraham intervenes, but then his father, Thomas Lincoln, gets involved and punches the guy who's whipping will and Abraham. And then out comes mister bartz, who apparently we learned from the movie, Thomas Lincoln is working forward to pay off some sort of a debt. And because Thomas Lincoln can't pay, what do you immediately, mister Bart says, oh, there's other ways to collect the debt and then later that when you find out that course mister bartz is a vampire, comes to Lincoln's home and bites aids mother and she gets sick and dies soon thereafter. And then the movie very briefly and very quickly just mentions that Thomas Lincoln dies 9 years later. And that's how the movie sets up that Abraham Lincoln doesn't have any parents and he has this desire to become well vampire hunter to seek vengeance. Is there any truth to those plot points that we see around Lincoln's parents and how they died? Yeah, first of all, I guess I got to stop laughing and never say vampires. No. But again, this is one of those examples of obviously the screenwriters slash author. Looked into the genuine circumstances of Lincoln's early life. His mother did in fact die when he was quite young. Of a poisoning accidental poisoning from something called the milk sickness, where she drank a poisoned milk, there's a plant that a cow might eat that had a physical tremor in it and she accidentally drag it along with the ballot dozen other people with neighborhood and then she spent a week dying. To tell you the truth, the way she died was a lot worse than what was in the movie. You know, I mean, really bad, yeah. As far as his father is concerned, Thomas, I mean, yeah, he had that and he had financial problems and, you know, he was, Thomas wasn't a bad man. He was just kind of happens. You know, and he ended up stumbling into bad financials setups..

Lincoln Thomas Lincoln Washington, D.C. Abraham Lincoln mister bartz Johnson Springfield Joshua mister Bart Indiana Henry Shakespeare Abraham D.C. aids hunter Thomas
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on MEDIA INDIGENA : Indigenous current affairs

MEDIA INDIGENA : Indigenous current affairs

08:19 min | 8 months ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on MEDIA INDIGENA : Indigenous current affairs

"And it's like, no, we've done this for thousands of years already. You know, you're just coming here with a different language and a different people. Well, something I also admire too, though, is how the baseline for each subsequent treaty would go higher and higher because, you know, the moccasin telegraph would send along news of, yeah, this is what we managed to get out of treaty too. Treaty three have at and do a little better because they were learning from each other, which is why all the more reason to call it a treaty bundle. Yeah. As you do show them. Yeah, absolutely. Yeah, the negotiators were incredibly savvy because of what Ken mentioned about that tradition of treaty making. Canada also had a tradition of treaty making, and they weren't, of course, as say, they didn't have the same tradition, but they weren't completely out of the Woods either. They knew what they were doing. They were savvy enough to mislead the indigenous negotiators, but this idea of non savvy indigenous negotiators and maybe naive new Canadian negotiators just fits in with a common misunderstanding of paradigm. So if neither side really knows what they're doing, then it's more likely that they misunderstood each other. So Sheldon and Ken, let me ask you. When it comes to the profound ignorance of non indigenous people and what we presently call Canada, how much of it do you think is genuine? They don't know what they don't know. And how much of it is a kind of what we might call willful ignorance, just one of many comforting lies, Canadians like to tell themselves, because you know what's funny, I'm tempted to call this CBC kids content propaganda, but the thing is it's almost like the oxygen Canadians breathe. So why should anyone who works with the state broadcaster be immune? What are you waiting on this kid? Oh, I believe in someone who's a professional storyteller. I believe in narrative as a very powerful form of myth building and something that unites people or divides people. And Canada has created this narrative of comfort that allows Canadians to feel this sense of superiority in a lot of ways and a sense of purpose. Yes, I believe it's not willful ignorance. I believe it's actually state created ignorance that serves the state. This is done on purpose. It allows for a stall. It allows for disruption of actually honest and earnest negotiation between First Nations in Canada. It gets in the way of that. It allows for misunderstanding for a pipeline to go through traditional lands that didn't get the agreement from the traditional leaders. It creates a moving object that is hard to stop because it is such it is built on ignorance and it's hard to crack that ignorance. I see it cracking. I see it being displayed. I see people beginning to understand the true history of Canada. But it's still kind of like an awakening that hasn't happened fully yet because people would rather hang on to a pretty little lie than a really complex truth. And so yeah, it's the narrative is built into this country and the narrative is fed to Canadians and the narrative is their pablum and it helps them grow up and have healthy strong colonial bones. To break that ignorance, takes a lot of work. But it is essential. And it does essentially, I think it is happening in this country. Yeah, well, that's really well put. I always kind of try to take the pulse of the non indigenous society in terms of indigenous rights and we've had reconciliation recently and I'm realizing that it's not like a progression of non indigenous people starting to understand indigenous history treaties, residential schools, but it's more of a pendulum that swings back and forth. That's why the CBC kids article is kind of scary because from a non indigenous perspective, it seems like there has been progress lately, like people are starting to be more open about indigenous rights. People are understanding residential schools a bit more. There were starting to be some a little bit of pushback and then with the discovery of the unmarked graves, you can kind of see the pendulum shifting more toward the progress side. But with stuff like this CBC, kids article and trees, I kind of see the pendulum swinging back. Well, I mean, these kinds of ideas are formed from a very early age, which is why this is something I was trying to get at with that devil's advocacy earlier was like, ah, it's just a bunch of kids. What's the big deal, but it's like, no, no, the gravity of it is. Once you root those ideas, they become hard to dislodge as you go on, and it's almost like a fairytale of Canada, right? So staying with CBC kids, I want to talk about how they handle this because as I say they took the items down, which some say is pretty rare for a media outlet. And then they followed that up with a statement by means of a tweet threat because that's how everybody does it now. Responding to a complaint first tweeted by the union of British Columbia Indian chiefs, AKA UBC IC. And that statement reads, quote, thanks to all who shared concerns. After speaking with internal and external stakeholders, we have taken down both pieces. We recognize that our approach to complex indigenous topics can be better informed to ensure that we are part of the reconciliation process, not working against it. We commit to continue to work with stakeholders to grow and learn and ultimately do better as a new service for kids. Ken and Sheldon does that go far enough. Why? Or why not? See what I did there? Anyway, okay. Sheldon, you want to go first? Sure. That's not good enough for me. I viewed that code in the whole article. It's kind of a pushback. And I almost kind of see it coming from Thomas flanagan. You can imagine someone who's part of, I guess, the ivory tower has made his whole career arguing against indigenous rights. And now we've really seen indigenous rights grow and grow more awareness of the place of indigenous peoples in Canadian society, as nations, as treaty partners, all those different things. And you can kind of see how that would be irksome to someone like Thomas flanagan. And I kind of view it as almost a pushback coming from that type of mentality, I guess. Just let me, you know, because we weren't able to be treated to mister flanagan's views. I just wanted to share something he said recently to epoch times. This is a newspaper you get free in some big cities or maybe it's just Toronto. Anyway, here's what he had to say in a piece about land acknowledgments. I think a lot of these people who want to give the land back are perhaps more confused than anything else, they may not fully realize what they're dealing with. There are so many different legal situations you get all these little local battles about particular areas. I don't think there's going to be any kind of major national transfer of lands. So Ken, would you like to see CBC kids say we are never going to have that prick Thomas Lincoln on our videos ever again? I mean, what's atonement here if that's even what's called for? I really don't know to be honest, this is a question that I really can't answer. Because one, I'm catching up to this, 'cause I don't do Twitter. I don't do Instagram. I'm sourcing this way after the fact. You made me aware of it. And so I have to be honest with myself when I look at a circumstance like this to make that kind of call and go, okay, are there actions afterwards beneficial to what went on? I would have to say, no. They're not looking at why they make those decisions in the first place. You know, what led to that thinking to create the question that way to bring in someone like Tom flanagan as you're expert to just put it this way. Again speaks to why I used to call the CBC the colonial broadcasting corporation. In that indigenous people aren't allowed to speak for themselves as experts of themselves. In no disrespect, but it tends to be that we don't get believed until we get believed by white people by white people with credentials who can back up what we've been saying over and over again..

Canada CBC moccasin telegraph Ken Sheldon Thomas flanagan union of British Columbia Indi First Nations mister flanagan Thomas Lincoln Toronto Tom flanagan Twitter
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on The Tom Dupree Show

The Tom Dupree Show

08:03 min | 11 months ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on The Tom Dupree Show

"Back to the tom debris show this week. Were recapping our recent trip to houston texas. Where i guess. Thomas lincoln for eleven all the wrong places. I don't know i actually. That was going to be the next door. Don't smell taking over. Take it on you tell this. Listen if you're willing to put it on the air. My ears are willing to hear it. All right i can bring this is might regret that jonny lee still around he and mickey gilley. We're big france. So if you ever saw the movie. Urban cowboy with john travolta. it's about a bar in pasadena texas. Which is john. Twenty eight miles from downtown. He's maybe not even now. Not even that far. Probably twenty two miles. Maybe nineteen miles from downtown. Houston it's not far at all. It's just a little bit east. So i don't today these days. I just rarely even touch alcohol. I mean it's just not something. I do but back then in the mid eighties. It was something i would would do. From time and One time there was a some brands. I knew everybody lived in apartments. I mean nobody had house and so Some girls got something together and we were over at the pool at somebody's apartment and they were i know they were. It was budweiser. And i know that and it was pretty hot. Pot it back. I mean it sounds like it's the same thing playing over and that's good. That's better now. I can tell my story You know so. I had at least maybe three or four. Budweiser it was. It was hot oppressively hot. And there's a thing that happens to me when it's alcohol and heat combined and it's it's not good it's it's it's similar to a blackout. As i've heard people describe it so i do remember saying let's go to gillies and So i was able to convince at least one or two people to go with me. I do remember being on the dance floor. And there was a guy named mel mcdaniel. Who wrote a song called Baby's got her blue jeans on. I don't know if you remember that song it was actually you try to find that. By mel mcdaniel And i was up in front of the stage. And i remember looking at mel mcdaniel in his face in him looking like what does that guy doing here and the next thing i remember was hours at a place called the kettle now the cattle there. The kettle is their version of the waffle house. It stays open all night long and they serve coffee in these little brown porcelain cups. Keep it going. And i remember having i get it right off. You know you can't but you will if you stick with me So because you change your mind so that that's that's one of those things that i remember another one going back a little farther. I just moved to town. This is nineteen eighty three and there were a lot of girls that had gone to uk. There were in houston some of which were members of a certain sorority that a certain person sitting in this room was also a member and they were a pack if you will they all hung out together and if you went out with one of them you might as well be going out with. All of anythi broke up with one of them also. They're all off limit it. He didn't do that so anyway. We ended up at this black tie. New year's party and yours truly discovered where the champagne was. One of the girls was dating and getting ready to be engaged to a guy. Who was old-timey houston blueblood. His relatives were the harrises for which harris county is nice. His name was milton. Milton fancied himself a movie producer. A we're all in texas and everything. And i've already discovered the champagne and milton. Says we gotta get him out of the look on. His face was the similar to the look on mel mcdaniel's face. And so when i know we went somewhere and then the next thing i remember was i was laying in the street shooting bottle rockets. At caroline's door now. This was in my thirties. And your point is the point is that there was something about the city that made me feel for And and. I know that. I didn't harm anybody. You know nothing but there was just something robust and fun about it now. That's not to say that. If i started feeling that way again i would start doing those antics again but there was a certain thing that it was a carefree. It was a good place for young people it was. I was twenty seven years old. i had been. I think that that age is probably that is age appropriate for the stories. You were telling for an unmarried late. I was hours. I had been repressed. I'll move on. Let's get back to the stories about the businesses in houston place. This is this is going on the point. That i'm trying to make is is. Everybody needs to have a happy place. And i think it's sorta was mine and don't even now realize that thirty three years later it's very hey fall. Means family farm fund and bywater farms autumn. Fast is back check out the attractions like the big country. Coaster are jump zone jumping pillows and rosie's ponies or visit some favorites like the pumpkin canyon. The five acre corn maize spooky. Hay rides are included for everyone with tickets. And while you're here get some homemade fudge fried apple pies and apple cider doughnuts. It's all there in autumn fast now through october. Thirty first at bywater forearm in georgetown for more info go to www dot.

mel mcdaniel Thomas lincoln jonny lee mickey gilley houston texas john travolta pasadena gillies Houston france milton john harris county Milton uk caroline
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on THEMOVE

THEMOVE

07:06 min | 1 year ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on THEMOVE

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"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"In a little log cabin in hardin county kentucky on the twelfth of february eighteen o nine was born a future president of the united states abraham lincoln when abraham was seven years old his father. Thomas lincoln moved with his family to indiana. It was a cold dreary winter for them in the reu shed. Which abraham knowing well to handle an axe had helped his father to build the following autumn found them in a better cabin but brought to abraham the loss of his mother. Nancy hanks lincoln leaving his sister. Sarah eleven years old to care for the household but the next year the little home was much changed for a stepmother had come a woman of energy and thrift who provided the children with comforts before unknown to them. She became very fun. The vapor ham and encouraged his inclination for reading and study. One year would probably cover all the schooling he ever had but he set to work with the will to educate himself sometimes walking miles to borrow a book in the spring of eighteen thirty. Thomas lincoln sold his farm in indiana and moved to illinois abraham though wishing to do something for himself remained with his father about a year longer to see him comfortably settled in his new home then in april he went on his second expedition to new orleans in a flat boat on his return. His employer placed him in charge of the store at new salem when he was twenty three years old he enlisted in what was called the black hawk war and was chosen captain of company. When the war was at an end he returned home. He was told that the people wished to send him to the legislature. He agreed to be a candidate but was not elected all this time. He did not give up the idea of becoming a lawyer and soon after the next election at which he received a large majority he commenced the study of law in eighteen thirty seven. He left new salem and moved to springfield which was ever after his home he was elected to the illinois legislature four times in succession and again in eighteen forty six and the following year. He was chosen to be representative in congress at the close of his two years in congress. Mr lincoln returned to springfield and applied himself to the practice of law but very soon he was again taking an active part in the politics of his state it was at the state convention held in bloomington in eighteen fifty six at which time the republican party of illinois was finally organized that mr lincoln made the address which has become famous as his lost speech. Eighteen fifty eight was the year of the noted lincoln. douglas debate. That brought mr lincoln conspicuously before the whole country. Two years later when visiting new york he was invited by a party of republicans to deliver a speech at cooper union. This speech help to increase his popularity. This same year eighteen sixty. Mr lincoln was elected to be president of the united states and on the fourth of march eighteenth sixty one delivered his first inaugural address in the presence of thousands of people the emancipation proclamation which gave the slaves their freedom was issued to take effect on the first of january eighteenth. Sixty three and in this act. Mr lincoln made his name great. It was in the same year that he delivered the famous gettysburg address. Mr lincoln was elected to the presidency for the second term but lived only a few weeks afterward. He was shot in a theater in washington. On friday evening the fourteenth of april eighteen sixty five. He grew according to the need and as the problem grew so did his comprehension of it. Ralph waldo emerson..

Thomas lincoln Nancy Sarah Ralph waldo emerson friday evening april new orleans washington indiana congress bloomington two years abraham lincoln abraham fourth of march eighteenth six january eighteenth republicans black hawk war second term One year
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Coronavirus cases across the state is continuing to grow that another numbers coming out from the State Department public Health Today Carl Stevens has the latest. The estimated number of active virus cases across the state is now about 40,000. The number of patients in the ICU is above 200. That's according to the latest update from the State Department of Public Health, showing that the number of confirmed covert patients in hospitals across the Commonwealth is once again above 900. It's at 9 22, the number of newly reported deaths 18. There were nearly 1800 newly confirmed cases in this update. That's lower than it has been, but that's with a lot fewer tests than we've seen recently. Nearly 53,000 tests just the day before registered more than 110,000 tests. Carl Stevens, WBC Boston's news radio president, elect Joe Biden, naming Harvard alum Antony Blinken as his secretary of state today. Former president Obama described Lincoln is a trusted advisors. Outstanding smart Gracious, a skilled diplomat well regarded around the world on Dino. He's going to do a great job. Joe Biden, trying to reframe the U. S relationship abroad after four years of previous administration were on that from the AP is Ben Thomas Lincoln has aligned himself with numerous former national security officials, who have called for a major reinvestment in American diplomacy and a renewed emphasis on global engagement. After four years in which President Trump questioned long time alliances, Blinken recently told The Associated Press. Democracy is in retreat around the world, and unfortunately it's also in retreat at home, he says. President Trump has been taking a two by four to the nation's institutions and values but adds our friends know that Joe Biden knows who they are. So do our adversaries. That difference would be felt on day. One. Ben Thomas Washington 5 37 No high school Thanksgiving football games this year, just one of the many changes kids have to deal with the BBC's drama. Holland spoke with a few of them to find out Themselves about covert and turns out they're following the news about the virus on a daily basis. Now turning into young news junkies, thieves, kids are as the real world problem. The pandemic has entered the school hallways and put many of these kids in a virtual life. Colin and Ryan are students on the North shore. They've heard the health officials point the finger at their age group, and they feel it's a bit unfair. They've seen adults guilty as well. No mask, no social distancing, etcetera I've seen definitely are easier, but just specifically, it's sometimes it could be just head Start group. You pull that kind. Everyone's if there It's worse and they say On the contrary, most kids they know are sticking to the guidelines. And while yes, adults out there also making mistakes. Kelly here, another student, says she's seen the good to the friends I hang out with, like parents are kind of strict about like where to be like a lot of times like we're not allowed in the house. We like go outside or in the garage, Navigating a pandemic. Not easy. Drew Mohammed WBZ Boston's news radio fivethirtyeight, We get a check on Wall Street now, Andrew Oh Dae is that Bloomberg stocks rose down up 328, NASDAQ added 20. Six. SB 500 Up 20. As today, AstraZeneca and Oxford University became the third vaccine makers to say their covert shot is safe and effective. Help give a lift late in the session was word. President elect Biden plans to nominate former Fed Reserve chief Janet Yellen. Be the next U. S. Treasury secretary retailers getting something of a break Visa is.

Joe Biden President Ben Thomas Lincoln President Trump Antony Blinken Carl Stevens State Department of Public Hea Colin State Department AstraZeneca Ben Thomas Washington president Boston Mohammed WBZ Boston Janet Yellen Oxford University BBC
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Way to the Sakamoto bridge routes. 24 95 sounds both good. Down towards 4 95 miking WBC's traffic on the three fair skies This we head into the evening. Still some clouds to get out of here, But they will get out of here and then the clear skies breakthrough. It's gonna be a chilly night to 35 or so in the city, little colder than that in the suburbs, and the real feels will be in the twenties. We've got some breeze that'll blow around a bit, partly to mostly study tomorrow. Blustery Day chili. Eyes in the low forties real fields in the thirties. Partly cloudy tomorrow night. It'll be chilly in the twenties and then on Wednesday, we stay drive most of the day it'll be cloudy rain will arrive late in the day or at the evening high of 48, then looks like a rainy Thanksgiving with clouds around and warming temperatures, though into the fifties. Right now, it is 48 degrees. In Boston. President elect Joe Biden has named Harvard alum Antony Blinken as his secretary of state. Today, the former president Obama, describing Blinken as a trusted advisor is outstanding, smart. Gracious, a skilled diplomat well regarded around the world on Dino. He's going to do a great job on this is Biden tries to reframe the U. S relationship abroad after four years of President Trump administration, and we get more on that from the If you spend Thomas Lincoln has aligned himself with numerous former national security officials, who have called for a major reinvestment in American diplomacy and a renewed emphasis on global engagement. After four years in which President Trump questioned long time alliances, Blinken recently told The Associated Press. Democracy is in retreat around the world, and unfortunately it's also in retreat at home, he says. President Trump has been taking a two by four to the nation's institutions and values but adds our friends know that Joe Biden knows who they are. So do our adversaries. That difference would be felt on day. One Ben Thomas Washington, Harvard University's student body, has elected its first black president in the school's history. New class president Noah Harris says, quote me Being a black man from Mississippi is not something that I run from Paris. His campaign.

president President Trump Joe Biden Antony Blinken Sakamoto bridge Ben Thomas Washington Harvard University Boston Noah Harris Thomas Lincoln Obama The Associated Press Mississippi advisor Paris Harvard U. S
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Ghostly

Ghostly

02:38 min | 1 year ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Ghostly

"Yes oh my goodness the rivalry between douglas and lincoln. It was it was. It was big. Wow so. Mary actually met lincoln in eighteen forty when she was twenty one and he was thirty one. She was definitely smitten with him. I mean after all he was tall and gangly now but he was a very kind man. That's what they all said about him. when abe proposed to mary she accepted even though her family didn't really like him because he was poor and didn't really have much political prospects. I would love to say that everything went perfect after that but it really didn't. They had a different kind of relationship all throughout their relationship. There was definitely loved there but there was definitely This they were just completely different people at times So in eighteen forty one linkin broke off the engagement. Wow i go back. And forth calling him. Abe abraham lincoln and lincoln. So you know your close friends now each time to milazzo so some say that they got got back together shortly after the break But others say that they didn't get back together until eighteen forty two. Whatever the case is they got married very fairly quickly. After getting back together they married on november fourth to both mary and abe were considered abolitionist. Which meant that they. sought the immediate and full emancipation of off slaves. Mary was probably an even bigger believer in this than abe but a became famous for the stance on slavery fairly early on in his senate election against stephen a douglas that a blast abe with his new found fame really pushed himself to be successful to be a successful springfield lawyer during this time. Mary supervised their ever-growing house. They did have four children overall. They had robert todd lincoln. They had Eddie or edward. Baker lincoln william wallace lincoln willie. And thomas lincoln tat. Mary was often left alone for months at a time to raise children. While abe was off being circuit lawyer in eighteen fifty ten months before the birth of willie..

Abe abraham lincoln robert todd lincoln Mary lincoln thomas lincoln douglas willie milazzo Eddie stephen senate springfield
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

08:17 min | 2 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

"Listen to the stories of men and women who transformed their lives using pure passion and cheer hard will to become the pioneers in their field and change the course of history. This. Is Wizard whose biography podcast the podcast that helps you learn the real truth about successful personalities subscribe now to get access to future episodes. The biography of Abraham Lincoln. Abraham Lincoln was born on twelve February eighteen hundred nine to Thomas Lincoln and Nancy Hanks. Lincoln, his mother gave birth to him in a one room log cabin where the Lincoln family had settled after years of migration through parts of Virginia Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Abraham had two siblings, an elder sister and a younger brother. His younger brother passed away when Abraham was three or four years old. When Abraham was seven years old, his family moved to Indiana where his father had purchased forty acres of land. Abraham's first year in Indiana was lonely because there weren't any children of his age in the neighborhood. His loneliness was only broken when the family of his mother's aunt came to stay with them. Abraham developed an instant liking to his mother's cousin and considered him his older friend. The year later, a disease called milk sickness started to spread rampantly it was caused by drinking the milk of a cow that had eaten a dangerous plant, the uncle and aunt of Abraham's mother died because of it within a few months Abraham's mother died because of the same sickness to this left the nine year old Abraham and his family completely broken. After one year to fill in the gap left by his mother and to rebuild the broken family his father married a widow. Abraham. Soon developed a special bond with his stepmother in his later life. When talking about her, he would refer to her as his mother. Ten years after his biological mother's death, Abraham would again be devastated by another tragic incident. His elder sister would pass away while giving birth leaving Abraham and his family and utter grief. The deaths of his brother mother and sister made his childhood unbearably miserable and continued to haunt him throughout his life. Clinical Depression. Abraham Lincoln suffered from clinical depression almost all his life. He might have inherited the vulnerability for depression from his parents who themselves suffered from it. Moreover, losing his mother and sister could have worsened his depression at times. He suffered from major depressive episodes feeling worthless and even wanting to commit suicide. He once told his law partner. I am now the most miserable man living whether I shall ever be better. I cannot tell is awfully four boat I shall not. This shows that Abraham Lincoln was always depressed but because he was always depressed, he was never egoistic. He was open to learning from others even if they were his enemies. So he appointed his former political opponents in his cabinet. During Lincoln's time depression was considered a weakness. So many people hit it from their friends and family. Lincoln did not hide it from his friends. He often told his friends that the world was a hard and grim place to live. His depression and melancholy were notable not just to his friends but also to complete strangers who met him only once an observer who saw Lincoln being selected as the Republican presidential candidate describe Lincoln as one of the most different and worst plague men. He ever saw however his depression made him more empathetic to others and his openness about it made them more approachable. This could have been one of the reasons for people choosing him as the. President. Overcoming Depression. Even, the Lincoln suffered from overwhelming depression he ways to overcome it. He often used humor to momentarily forget his problems since Lincoln often felt worthless due to his depression. He was always searching for a purpose for his existence and his later years. He found this purpose which was to hold his country together and abolish slavery. This gave him a reason to live even when he wanted to die. Passion for learning. Abraham Lincoln came from a family of adventures. His ancestor Samuel Lincoln is one of the thousands of people who moved from England to the unexplored USA in the sixteen hundreds in hopes of higher wages in the USA he started his life as a farmer with time he tried different business ventures made enough money and built a big house. His subsequent generations carried his sense of love for adventure they moved to unexplored areas within the USA and gathered. A significant amount of wealth there. However, among all the Lincoln's Abraham Lincoln was different if the previous generations of Lincoln's were driven by their love for the Land Abraham Lincoln was driven by his unquenchable thirst for knowledge that helped him overcome the overwhelming sense of sorrow engulfing him Abraham. Lincoln was an avid reader since childhood and hated the laborious farm life even though he worked on the farm to help his father, he used his spare time to read. Early Education. When Abraham Lincoln came to Indiana at the age of seven, there were little educational opportunities for children. Indeed the first school was established only three years later. So most children were taught informally Lincoln to was taught to read and write by his mother's cousin. But. He also took intermittent lessons from teachers in Blab schools and these schools students learn to read by repeating what the teachers taught them. So Abraham Lincoln learned by reading and reciting his lessons allowed and repeating them over and over this habit stayed with Abraham Lincoln for the rest of his life. So he always read aloud. Young, Abraham read everything he could get his hands on he read storybooks, newspapers, spelling books, songbooks, etc. Some of the first books here Edward Robinson Crusoe, the Bible, the life and memorable actions of George Washington and Isa's fables. Sometimes, he would walk for several miles to borrow a single book. Such was his passion for learning during those days. The paper was a scarce resource. So the students did calculations on boards which they cleaned and reused. However, the little Abraham somehow managed to get some sheets of paper stitched them together and created a small mathematical notebook, two pages of which are preserved in the library of Congress. Burly career. Then eighteen thirty, one Lincoln and his few friends transported goods from new Salem to new. Orleans and sold them. It was here that Lincoln saw the ground picture of slavery. Then one of these friends started a general store and Lincoln started working for him. Then eighteen thirty two lincoln entered politics. He contested in the Illinois state assembly, but he lost in it the same year, the general store closed down and Lincoln lost his job. After losing his job Lincoln volunteered to fight in the Black Hawk war which started soon after in this war hundreds of native. Americans. Fought the USA even though Abraham Lincoln never saw actual combat during that war, he was selected as the captain of his unit. Lincoln later remarked that being chosen as the captain by his peers gave him more pleasure than anything else after the war he returned and served as postmaster of new Salem, and later it's county surveyor. Then, eighteen thirty four. Abraham Lincoln contested in the Illinois state assembly elections once again however, this time he won the election indeed, he won the next three elections as well. He served a total of four terms in the Illinois House, of Representatives, from eighteen thirty, four to eighteen, forty two. A lawyer. After, his successful election into the Illinois state assembly in eighteen thirty, four Lincoln decided to pursue law and become a lawyer after all courtrooms were not nude Abraham Lincoln. His father often visited courtrooms when they were still in Kentucky, he might have taken young Abraham with him. Moreover after they moved to Indiana Lincoln went to courtrooms to observe lawyers with good oratory.

Abraham Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln family depression Indiana USA Clinical Depression Salem milk sickness Nancy Hanks Illinois House Illinois New Jersey Kentucky partner Virginia Pennsylvania President Congress Edward Robinson Crusoe county surveyor
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on De Bermuda e Camiseta

De Bermuda e Camiseta

04:27 min | 2 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on De Bermuda e Camiseta

"Business Courses Akasha. Do Booth escorts safety. Lead on NATO ever. Billion by. Others was essentially is be in? By unlikely. Thomas Lincoln you know Kinda commercialism the heck. Bait. Last. Even shut up. Thomas. Ominous in the. Foyer. Look into it will confess basis in Audubon carbon. Okay, I come up. Later by. Widow. Funny about. Below. The Minimum Kasich Russia D'Amato Carter I. Recommended by gravity ban. Ki. Cross you. Need. Don't Gregory. If you three now goes to shoot for the. Soon to emmy. VINCA will safeway or apple vote G. for the. Coming. But I mean. Is that is a Santana Kelly I think. Somebody. A On, cavs! By For K into shod. That's actually specialist got a divorce But if I was, you'll see. So chain collision. died that by you're spending. Equities catches your heart salad focus was. Jake's getting my suddenly. Aside. Some dictating Jason. Step aside this by. Harsha has the new one by yet. They can getting simply to school. consumers got by the by. The kissel remedy a key. A bunch of by Jones. They unconfined literal. Suspects. The. Only three interesting measure physical able. I. Myself don't qualify Bob. Casaus office. estimated by domestic stories. Follow key. Warns respectable earnings. Healthy. Jean. Volunteers who? Edison by Cruzi poker inches you hold the genome. Presided, kissing, you without to. Talk. Tonight. Them see the size lucozade fetish. So. Customer focus on this. Looking. Sad It It doesn't change change. To do as The NAS territory. Salon sobbing delimitation scoop. Things. Seem more myself for marriage you're going to. Recoup. The! Incidentally. Miserly off. This really somebody Madonna Gene. Sit No you it. Doesn't say orchestra. You met out. Chemical tests. Focusing unless you may not not to say. Emission made to. By dead you qualify. A bit so let's say Massachusetts Socio extending. will say. They don't want me that anytime the point. Also. Key Bing thirty Tila by gotTA Don't think Sunday by also gotTA minimum. Okay. They make indicate which bunnies They Yongming. Inch impacts no weapon, soundbite.

Thomas Lincoln cavs Edison Do Booth NATO Harsha Santana Kelly kissel Bing Russia Gregory Jake Cruzi Massachusetts Madonna Gene apple Jason Carter I. Jones Jean
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"You both along Hey you can it is in November what is your favorite thing in November thanksgiving absolutely Angie I a love thanksgiving as well as the weather as the what would you or will or see what you mean the weather I love the weather that is right now sweat shirt football just fall weather I I like that too I love the leaves except for when they fall and cover my golf ball and we do happen to have a a friend that we go off with that actually carries the leaf blower with him add to blow off the leaves so that he can find his ball he was an engineer that rather proficient at doing as he is a pretty good idea where the ball went I'm not even sure that's in the rule book and legal but we tend to play and lies don't move the ball I think you're fine this is a pretty powerful blower that's all I'm all I'm saying is I think he's kind of worked it in the back I don't know he wouldn't do that on purpose yes the leaf with the leaf wedge would tell Hey we got a great show for you today as we as we end of the year you all know that tax planning time is coming a we have already sent our tax package letter out to the families that we take care of we're gonna talk about that in the next few weeks here on the show things that you need to consider just remember December thirty first the end of the year is the end of the year right you can't the tax part doesn't go any further so and you can put off in the November what goes into December you cannot put off in December what goes into January when the year is done the year is done and you got to get on it so this morning we're going to talk about a market capitalization why that matters to you and and how it affects your four one K. in your investments we're gonna talk about overlap and what that means again inside of your portfolio will do that in the first and the last conversation of the show today and remember if you missed it you can always download our podcast consider this program or call Angie at eight hundred nine two eight four zero zero one we are going to do our best to make the conversation of the brexit interesting that is a difficult task but I will do my best we're gonna talk about how to retire on five hundred thousand dollars and whether or not you can get that done and then last but not least kind of a friend of mine on Dan Taylor I always ask people the question are are you a project a product of your father yes or no and it's it's funny the different answers that I get in this case will Dani's written a book on Thomas Lincoln Abraham's father and we're gonna go through one of the most I'm a spectacular people in history and see how the father.

five hundred thousand dollars four one K
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"To seventeen eighty nine good morning welcome to consider this program I'm your host Joe Clark I'm can do occur any engine cans are happy to have you both along Hey you can it is in November what is your favorite thing in November thanksgiving absolutely Angie hi a love thanksgiving as well as the weather as the what would you or will we mean the weather I love the weather that it is right now sweatshirts football just fall weather I I like that too I love the leaves except for when they fall and cover my golf ball and we do happen to have a a friend that we go off with that actually carries the leaf blower with him add to blow off the leaves so that he can find his ball he was an engineer that rather proficient at doing as he is a pretty good idea where the ball went I'm not even sure that's in the rule book and legal but we tend to play add allies don't move the ball I think you're fine this is a pretty powerful blower that's all I'm all I'm saying is I think he's kind of worked it in the back I don't know he wouldn't do that on purpose yes the leaf what the leaf Wedgewood so Hey we got a great show for you today as we as we end of the year you all know that tax planning time is coming we have already sent our tax package letter out to the families that we take care of we're gonna talk about that in the next few weeks here on the show I things that you need to consider just remember December thirty first the end of the year is the end of the year right you can't the tax part doesn't go any further so and you can put off into November what goes into December you cannot put off in December what goes into January when the year is done the year is done and you got to get on it so this morning we're going to talk about a market capitalization why that matters to you and and how it affects your four one K. in your investments we're gonna talk about overlap and what that means again inside of your portfolio will do that in the first and the last conversation of the show today and remember if you missed it you can always download our podcast consider this program or call Angie at eight hundred nine two eight four zero zero one we are going to do our best to make the conversation of the brexit interesting that is a difficult task but I will do my best we're gonna talk about how to retire on five hundred thousand dollars and whether or not you can get that done and then last but not least got a friend of mine on Dan Taylor I always ask people the question are are you a project a product of your father yes or no and it's it's funny the different answers that I get in this case what Dan is written a book on Thomas Lincoln Abraham's father and we're gonna go through one of the most I'm a spectacular people in history and see how the father.

Joe Clark five hundred thousand dollars four one K
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Morning welcome to consider this program I'm your host Joe Clark I'm Ken Dilger any engine cans are happy to have you both along Hey you can it is in November what is your favorite thing in November thanksgiving absolutely Angie hi a love thanksgiving as well as the weather as the what would you or will we mean the weather I love the weather that it is right now sweatshirts football just fall weather I I like that too I love the leaves except for when they fall and cover my golf ball and we do happen to have a a friend that we go off with that actually carries the leaf blower with him add to blow off the leaves so that he can find his ball he was an engineer that rather proficient at doing as he is a pretty good idea where the ball went I'm not even sure that's in the rule book and legal but we tend to play add lies don't move the ball I think you're fine this is a pretty powerful blower that's all I'm all I'm saying is I think he's kind of worked it in the back I don't know where he wouldn't do that on purpose yes the leaf what the leaf wedge would tell Hey we got a great show for you today as we as we end of the year you all know that tax planning time is coming we have already sent our tax package letter out to the families that we take care of we're gonna talk about that in the next few weeks here on the show I things that you need to consider just remember December thirty first the end of the year is the end of the year right you can't the tax part doesn't go any further so and you can put off into November what does ended December you cannot put off in December what goes into January when the year is done the year is done and you got to get on it so this morning we're going to talk about a market capitalization why that matters to you and and how it affects your four one K. in your investments we're gonna talk about overlap and what that means again inside of your portfolio will do that in the first and the last conversation of the show today and remember if you missed it you can always download our podcast consider this program or call Angie at eight hundred nine two eight four zero zero one we are going to do our best to make the conversation of the brexit interesting that is a difficult task but I will do my best we're gonna talk about how to retire on five hundred thousand dollars and whether or not you can get that done and then last but not least read a friend of mine on Dan Taylor I always ask people the question are are you a project a product of your father yes or no and it's it's funny to different answers that I get in this case will Dan is written a book on Thomas Lincoln Abraham's father and we're gonna go through one of the most I'm a spectacular people in history and see how the father.

Joe Clark Ken Dilger five hundred thousand dollars four one K
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

07:46 min | 3 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"KFI AM six forty. Don in crimes and cover ups, you referred to a Blinken as he's kind of the last man standing that. Is that all the presidents prior to a Blinken are now sort of discredited and considered, you know, racists, but Lincoln is seems to be remaining sort of sacrosanct, you you say that he's a secular Saint of our corrupt and decaying civilization. What do you mean by that? Yeah. She's an appropriate. Secular say for our particularly civilization at this point Lincoln establish so many awful president. He was he was the first imperial president. He was the first president to really go beyond the bounds established by the constitution is what his responsibility of office were. And I have lots, of course, they're even from the court story who say things like that. It's hard to say what Lincoln thoughts limit of his powers were. He believed that he could do basically used to say commander, and she's and because of the country ended up being or which I hope I demonstrate the book, I think it was largely his doing that. He's wanted for war. So aggressively backed by the radical Republicans. No, no one else wanted confederacy certainly didn't want but Lincoln established show many awful presidency. When he suspended the writ of habeas, corpus unprecedented thing when thousands thousands of American sports run into into makeshift prisons, simply because they opposed his policies. Any was. These people were arrested during church services later Clinton validate. One of my largely unsung American ears, Lincoln's greatest critic fo in the congress democrat, but he was also called copper heady like Lincoln's policies he was arrested in the middle of the night. We when we Roger the rate on. Roger stone's the house recently. There was a lot of precedent. And sitting congressmen was arrested even earlier than maybe one two o'clock in the morning. Soldiers store, his home, basically took him from they're interested in because he'd criticize Lincoln in speeches. No, president ever done anything remotely like that. But he's praised today because he established the kind of presidency four now if for instance, Donald Trump eighty criticized for kind of thing trying to strong president he's really doing anything they president that that are considered the great by the court Estonians are in my opinion. The worst presidents we've had people like Lincoln Franklin Roosevelt. Woodrow Wilson, who are the so-called strong presidents who overstep their boundaries and their period presidents. They wanna push globalist Lincoln really push for globalism, but Lincoln extended the powers of the presidency. So that it ripped to shreds. He kind of separation of powers under the constitution. We're supposed to have three branches. Wunderlich. And the congress was just a joke that you're disapperance was largely ineffective as well. They can try to arrest the speech houses court because he he declared Lincoln's suspension of habeas corpus unconstitutional. Final. Luckily, he was he was cancelled not to do that by some cooler heads as ministration, but Lincoln did so many awful things. He was called a tyrant for good reason. I know what I'm saying. This is going to be one of the most controversial parts of this book is going to Lincoln today is the sacrifice, and he's they would professor Thomas de Lorenzo called the Lincoln cult, and they are a cult, and they will come after me, if they if they only nor my book, they'll come after the way to came after Thomas Renzo, Charles Adams, of course, humid events, they've been wasting your scholars like that shown that was largely influenced by them in writing shown exactly what Lincoln to record wise where he was largely responsible for necessary. Bloodshed on just unbelievable level anywhere between six hundred. Now, some people thinks he's eight hundred fifty thousand Americans died senselessly to simply because he wanted to preserve union that was never meant to be the force of arms. We I think all Americans until the civil war thought. Our union with voluntary and at the states for free to leave. They go all idea the consent of the governed, but Lincoln did not want the southern states who no longer consented. Clearly it eighteen sixty two to this union. He did not want them to leave. And I still believe he had to let the Elizabeth original seven states ago as their own government. They probably would not have been able to do stay independent would've come back to the union rather quickly. I want to circle back to the civil war in a moment on, but even so much to think about here, and you mentioned President Trump, and he has been vilified in the media who say that they feel threatened during his presidency because you know, he's called some of the mainstream media the enemy of the people. And of course, bandied about this term fake news. But he has absolutely nothing on ABRAHAM LINCOLN. You point out that during the summer of rage that should any newspaper criticize him or it is administration. I mean, he came down hard. He shut down something like nearly three hundred. Newspapers. Absolutely. And that was Lincoln, and that's Lincoln's real record it, and it's been brushed over. It's been covered up. It's been excused as Thomas Lincoln coke five excuse for every all of Lincoln's behavior. No matter what it so it's his real record. You realize that Lawrence? It's one of the main reasons America is so screwed up at this point. On the verge of collapse is because this is how our history has been distorted to wear. Really, I think are most heretical president by far. And any kind of a Cessna that was honest with probably put him at the bottom in terms of presidents. He's considered by far and away our best president because the court is stories continue to tell American is popular opinion tells us that he is. Because again, these are the people that are that make movies and television shows, and certainly unlike the founding fathers, they've always been there biographies of Lincoln as early as the nineteen thirties or before that even and so he's never been included by Hollywood. He's always be considered a cultural icon in recent years, even been apparently transformed into a great vampire killer. Selling book about that? Yes. You right that that during the again, this some of rage newspaper offices were broken into by government officials equipment was destroyed. Reporters were literally tarred and feathered imprisoned without trial and others were forced to write glowing editorials about Lincoln and his administration. Lincoln secretary of State, John Seward? He bragged to brag to people coming in his show them bell. Doesn't said I can ring this bell and have any Manenberg rested in the United States. That's the kind of tyranny that that Americans were in this is unprecedented. Because up until that point what we're what you think about the early federalist or the early of Democrats. No one had even thought of kind of used overstep their boundaries in such a way to sit back and ring a bell arrest any any American. No one thought to do that John Adams was was rightly criticised for the alien Sedition Act which awful, but they're nothing compared to what ABRAHAM LINCOLN did. And these days what he established with the later used for precedence by other presidents because he got away with it. And because the later when he got a friendly supreme court in there, they supported what he was doing the con was run by the radical Republicans supported what he was doing it because he saved them preserve the union free. The which is that's what is legacy comes down to our Nick history. Fast food history served at the Matthews. He's considered the greatest president, and whatever he did is been used for other awful actions by presidents like with Wilson Franklin Roosevelt down to George Bush.

ABRAHAM LINCOLN president Lincoln Lincoln Franklin Roosevelt Thomas Lincoln President Trump KFI Blinken congress Woodrow Wilson Roger stone John Adams United States commander Clinton Manenberg Nick
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Attended over to set of redacted phone records to Chicago police on Monday, the department requested them nearly two. Two weeks ago? It's investigating small its own report that he was attacked downtown Chicago not far from the street or Villa Park met the alleged attack happened during the predawn hours of Tuesday, January twenty ninth small it had told investigators that he was on his phone win. The attackers approached a spokesman for the department says the phone records that small at submitted are not sufficient and quote, do not meet the burden of a criminal investigation. The department also says so far they've yet to find any evidence that the attack happened, and that they may require further assistance from small at the tentative agreement to fund the US federal government through the fiscal year gives President Trump less than one point five billion dollars for building a border wall with Mexico the deal hammered out last night calls for fifty miles of metal slats or other types of new fencing not yet clear, whether the president supports it should that tentative spending Bill fall short of getting White House approval, forcing another shutdown those in the aviation industry say they may begin to think about grounding flights ABC's Pete. Holmes explains. It's a bold threat from the president of the association of flight attendants, Sara Nelson, and a voice that sometimes quavered with emotion. She said that while she can't legally call for a strike flight crew members can ground any plane by voicing safety concerns. And she says forcing your traffic controllers and TSA screeners to work without pay. Again is a real threat to our safety back locally at patch. Farmland that was once owned by president Abraham Lincoln's headed for auction. It's thirty acres part of a five hundred ninety acre farm owned by Ron best. He's retired and selling the farmer downstate Charleston. Lincoln originally bought the acreage from his father Thomas in eighteen forty one six of those acres eventually became part of the Lincoln log cabin historic site. Where Thomas Lincoln lived with his second wife, Sarah, a working living history farm as part of that site. Dave Schwann WGN news sports, traffic and weather next on WGN asked Choi.

president Sara Nelson Abraham Lincoln Thomas Lincoln Chicago WGN Villa Park US Dave Schwann Ron best Sarah Holmes ABC Mexico Charleston Choi White House five hundred ninety acre
"thomas lincoln" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:43 min | 3 years ago

"thomas lincoln" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Thomas Wu. Poor thomas. Nicely done, Gary, man. Yeah. Thank you. Thank you. Larry, Gary, tough Louis about you. Larry I've been listening to you since nineteen ninety four. Wow. That's my I think. There was my first. Yeah. Wow. Yeah. Nineteen ninety-four. Okay. So so Gary, you told you've told us about me tell me about you. Well, I work as a mechanical engineer for an aerospace company, and I'm a musician. Also, wow. Do you play? I play the guitar mostly. I play the piano a little bit of the banjo or Monica. Wow. Deciding. I think to yes. So do you prefer do you perform? I play around. Yeah. Just a little local bars and restaurants. Did you have a desire to have a desire to be a musician? But you decided to do something practical. Yeah. I I've been playing for since I was a teenager. I've been playing for about forty years. But I also went to went went to college and got a degree in engineering. Did you ever think about making music or fulltime career? I did initially. But then I decided I would want something to fall back on. And I and so it's worked out great for me, and Gary how are we doing with music on the Larry elder show. Oh, I love it. Right. I love the bumper music. Yeah. I love the arm based stuff, and I've always enjoyed listening to you and Kirk your mom and your dad was when they were onto well, Gary. Thank you very much that did you hold on. And don't hang up until we get your information. And let's check back in with. Talk Thomas again Thomas is not blinking. Can you make Thomas Lincoln talking to him? Okay. We're getting Thomas information now. So we can't talk. Oh, okay. Okay. Now, we have him Thomas. Sorry about that. Thomas. Yeah. I didn't make an ice trumpet. I always do. Yeah. I mean, that's why I gave you three or four chances. I think that you couldn't hear it very well. That's why when I. He did what Thomas you're a good sport. So we're gonna send you a copy of dear father, dear son. I'm gonna sign it Gary. You're also we get a copy of dear father to your son, and Gary you're gonna get a my pillow, plus a book called comically. Incorrect a collection that politically incorrect comics of a f- Franko. I call him Tony Kirk don't go away. Triple eight nine seven one s eight g I told you that Eighty-six defensive players were asked whether or not cabinet should have a job. And almost all of them said, yes, what does Joe Montana? The great quarterback.

Gary thomas Thomas Lincoln Larry I Thomas Wu Tony Kirk Louis Joe Montana Monica forty years eight g