35 Burst results for "Three Thousand Year"

3,000-Year-Old "Lost Golden City" Unearthed In Egypt

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:40 sec | Last month

3,000-Year-Old "Lost Golden City" Unearthed In Egypt

"Archaeologists have made it very unique discovery in egypt. It's being hailed as the most important archaeological discovery since the tomb of tutankhamun a coupe of archaeologists unearthing. A three thousand year old lost golden city of luxor which is said to be nearly fully intact complete with rooms filled with tools of daily life preserved foods and other artifacts including jewelry pottery and. Scarabs dating back to the reign of amenhotep. The third archaeologists are hoping the discovery will help solve the mystery of why formerly on hope. Jeff the third and his queen for td abandoned their polytheistic religion and left the kingdom to build a new city where they worship the

Egypt Luxor Jeff
The Legend of Asmodeus

Mythical Monsters

01:55 min | Last month

The Legend of Asmodeus

"And magic. Don't play a major role in the official christian bible but that wasn't always the case. Tales of enslaved demons and spells. Were quite popular in the apocrypha works. That didn't make the cut for the mainstream religion. We know today one of these texts the book of toby it chronicles of fearsome and powerful demon named as modena's. His legend goes back three thousand years to ancient iran. They're the name as modena's is thought to originate from a vest in the language. Used to write the sacred book. Zoroastrianism specifically scholars have traced asthma diaz back to the invest in phrase ace mma davida which roughly translates to demon of wrath. Legend has it that he held a high position in the underworld and was often described as the king or prince of demons. Born of an unholy union between demon and a human woman as medina's was a shape shifter able to materialize out of thin air and take on any humans appearance but in his true form his demons wings were said to stretch from the earth all the way to the heavens however regardless of what shape he took at least one foot always had the gnarled talons of a rooster despite his domain over rage. wrath as medina's was hyper focused on one thing ruining marriages. The king of demons was a home wrecker in the testament of solomon as medina's tells king. Solomon my business is to plot against the newly wedded and god forbid you become the object of his lust because once asthma diaz is obsession begins only heaven. Strongest magic can defeat him.

Modena Mma Davida Medina Toby Asthma Iran Solomon King
Dell’s new G15 is a speckled gaming laptop coming to China first

Latest In Tech News

01:58 min | 2 months ago

Dell’s new G15 is a speckled gaming laptop coming to China first

"New g fifteen as speckled gaming laptop coming to china i This article comes from the verge. Del has launched. Its new g. Fifteen gaming laptop which will be available in china. I before coming to other regions around the world. The laptops industrial design is all new though. The most notable feature might be the paint job. And if you're wondering why can't see what's going on what you need to click on the article or watch via video of for that you need to be a supporter of the show. And yep those are paint flex. Uc in photos. Del says the new g fifteen is low. Voc waterborne paint for durable in environmentally conscious. Zayn is available in color ways including specter green speckles phantom gray with speckles dark shadow gray in obsidian black. Our advice goal with the speckles. I'm man of city in black. Sounds kinda cool some more pictures. We don't how full specs for the new g. Fifteen just yet. But it can be outfitted with nbc rtx. Three thousand years graphics it has three performance options ranging up to one hundred fifteen watts of tdp display is a fifteen point six inch panel with refresh rate of up to three hundred sixty hertz. They'll says gee fifteen's thermals have been improving through designed based on alienware technology optional zone. Rgb keyboard that makes use of fx software for customization. The new team will go on sale. In china today in global availability is set to follow at some point in april Reached out to further. Details have not heard back yet. But the hopefully that'll be on its way worldwide shortly but along with the specs to if you has interested to keep an eye on this one in case you're wondering why why alienware will because dell bought alienware of kind of like one same entity so they borrow off of each other technology wise a pretty

China DEL NBC Alienware Dell
In "historic" move, Tasmanian devils released on Australian mainland

Mason & Ireland

00:27 sec | 7 months ago

In "historic" move, Tasmanian devils released on Australian mainland

"Tasmanian devils have been released into the wild Australia's mainland after the feisty marsupials went extinct there in what conservationists described as a historic step. So. On Australia's mainland they're believed to have been wiped out by packs of Dingoes, wild dogs native to the continent an estimated three thousand years ago it took sixteen years of work including the establishment of the largest has million devil breeding

Tasmanian Devils Australia
The Joy of Photo Contests!

This Week in Photo

06:10 min | 10 months ago

The Joy of Photo Contests!

"Welcome back to another episode of this week in photo him. Your Hose Frederick Johnson Today on the show. I got my friend Mr. Ori- guten. He's the Co. founder over a company called view book. They specialize in photography contests or has agreed to come on. Let me pepper him with questions about the state of the photo contest industry where view bug is has been where it is now and where it's going Ori-. Welcome to the show man how you doing in great. Something to see you here. You as well as long time to time agreed on. In person good to see you over the camera, I. Know I know I think what was the last time we hung out was? Was it over drinks and San, Francisco? That's right. Yeah, no, that was great. To, see you again. Good to see that you're you're you're happy and healthy? Your sort of withstanding or weathering? This whole pandemic thing is everything. Same Kelty where Downing San Diego. Everybody's working remotely but. no-one would everybody's doing well. Yeah, no, that's awesome. That's awesome. Okay, let's dive in. It's Friday. Respectful of your time here, so let's dive in so view Bug Dot com view bug dot. com is the name of the site that you co-founded. What's the origin of that? Why why a photography contest sort of software as a service engine? Restarted View Book Further Kabbah a little bit over ten years ago when My Co founder Jimmy being enthusiasts, photographers were getting friends Amoeba family. Saying Hey, you. You have a really cool photo. You should to this contest or to that contest, and they would send links via email, or like a heard about these other contests, and then, when looking at those pages or sites. Some of them look Dina. IFFY or Scammy I wasn't sure if I wanted to send. My image didn't know what was going to happen with the copyright etcetera so. Start talking about it. Where we thought that it would be wise to build a community where the contests would be the backbone of the community and make sure there's a place where photographer feel safe and comfortable joining contests while giving it an interesting twist were contest used to be only Samira photo and see if you will not. The way we do it, this moral forgets contest, but there's a whole community around it. So that was the initial thought. We need to solve that problem of not knowing the contents was legit or not. Let's make it a safe environment and build a community around. I love that I. Love that because you hit it right on the head, one of the one of the reasons I. See this a lot in own in the twit pro community. One of the hesitant. Or the factors that lead to hesitance to submitting the photos is because of that terms and service that go along with some of these more shady contests. You know there's like yeah. We have the the possibility of winning all these great prizes, but we own your photo and we can sell it, and you know in perpetuity for three thousand years. You, know all this for for for the chance of winning something that you're probably not GonNa Win Anyway Talk. About how view bug is different from that. We break it where we go completely the opposite. They're photographers. Always keep the right to their images. We cannot sell. The images sat at all and again. We're photographers ourselves. A wilder stunned where we stand on giving the rights of your images, and you mentioned it try. Contest you participate, and you have a very low chance of winning, so it's not only up about being top top winner and the contest we have a different type of disease of the image, and then it's really cool. We give you a lot of analytics behind your submission. The other images you can get inspired by seeing the galleries of the participants and there's boarding blind voting, so we can share with you where you're doing ranking our comparing university others enjoying your images like are they cannon arts or It's. So we make it fun interesting and as part of an educational process rather than the participation nor gone this process so. It's very different. Feel look and feel when you participate in our contests. I like that I. Like that that that like you, said the exact opposite of give us all your photos and we'll do whatever we want with them, and you're probably not going to win anyway. which kind of praise on the uninformed in the week you know those kind of contests. That's interesting. Talk, talk a little bit about the community side of it, so is it. Is it just as giant group of photographers in every now and then contests spouts up that they can compete in, but otherwise they're talking amongst themselves, or is there another sort of modality to it? So there's another one. Right now. Over three million strong members. So. Every day it's so inspiring to see that type of photographers are joining the community, and it's all types of photographers from board threats to landscape to architecture. It's unbelievable. Finally Photographers and We know there's different type of photographers and there's different experts at the friend John Russo. When you join view book, there's always between thirty to fifty. Different contests not are open for submissions, so you can really explore your great DVD's. We see a little for the referees that are experts for example at architecture, and they see our context, and they reach out to us, and they say you know. I never thought that I could. Join contest out four drinks, but I saw that contest and I got inspired. I try order now I'm getting a lot of people. Congratulating me on my portrait, so we tried to have many different types of contests with different themes and subjects,

Mr. Ori- Guten CO. Frederick Johnson Founder John Russo Co Founder Iffy San Diego Samira SAN Francisco Jimmy
wild re-imaginings of other species

Science Friction

05:31 min | 11 months ago

wild re-imaginings of other species

"LA, Natasha, Mitchell dropping into the science fiction podcast. When you don't, it is now I'm wacky that way, but I have a reason. I have an extra treat for you. We love traits so I record this conversation for what we call the big weekend of books on ABC, Radio, national and I think it will provoke you to see things in a very different way. I ask stories that certainly lay anytime soon especially in light of everything going on at this strange moment in history. Need three Australian authors who have fully milt the creative in crazy power of the novelists imagination, the lightest books really get us to look at the state of the world and the side of humanity. Through the eyes of other species so in Laura J. Mackay's book the animals in that country, a viral pandemic allows us to understand the language of other animals in James Bradley's ghost. Species scientists use ancient DNA to create a single neanderthal child, and in Flynn's hilarious book mammoth. He turns the job of narration. Over to you guessed it a third, thousand-year-old extinct mammoth. Jones increase. Thanks for joining me. Thank you. Hi Blow! It strikes me that this conversation was meant to be. Your novels are so bizarrely prescient right now they bring together these connected themes of extinction and apocalypse and pandemics and the state of humanity. I'm curious about what each of you feel. Landing these books at the present moment Laura. Oh It's been such a strange experience launching booking to a pandemic, and might even more strange by the fact that I think all of books. I know mine does deals with some aspect of those state of the world in my novel is a strange flu. That is called. Sue Flu that takes over the country and it's very very spreadable so having these things reflected in the book and playing out in the news cycle. It was just so bizarre like the three of them. They all speak to so powerfully. It's really weird. I mean Chris. Yours is like the prequel and the cool to. And the fact that we're all we're all. They're riding away. Not Talking to each other and the releasing these books and having these conversations is quite odd something in the air I'm thinking. I've quite enjoyed it to be honest. That's pretty perversive me. And I kind of think that all three of these books they all talk about our relationship with the natural world, and how we tend to elevate ourselves both the natural kingdom, and that has dr consequences for us, so you can ask for better timing. You're all using the voices of other spacey's to Talk To us about spacey's and Laura. Let's get a sense then of your characters story said in a wildlife animal park initially where we make the rough living alcoholic Jane Bennett. She's a part God. Her daughter-in-law Angela runs the park and then this bizarre. Pandemic hits. Zoo Flu. What does it cost to happen? Well? One of the main outcomes or symptoms of zoo flu is that once people get over the sniffle in the in the favor, they can understand what other animals saying not telepathically, but what all the animal bodies are communicating so at first especially for the main protagonist Jane. It seems like all who wishes have come true. She finds it really hard to get along with all the papal. She's very close to a Dingo cold sue. Sue and it feels like it's time, but of course once she hears what other animals have to say this the case with all the human characters. They realized that they're not saying that things that we want them to say they not saying. Hi, Hi I love you. Give me a snack. They've got deeper things at stake and the the way that they think about humans, the way that they are in the world is much bigger and much more frightening in humans would like. And I profanity challenge our role in their lives I. mean describe the chaos Connie judge. That unfolds as this pandemic spreads well as with the pandemic that we're witnessing now people reacting very very different ways. Some people take shelter and hideaway, and in the case of the novel, they often hiding from their hit so beloved fluffy, the cat who's lived with someone for years. Keep out on the straight in that time at other people, venture out and want to disparately. What animals have to cite them and often humans? Seeking an answer, we want animals animals to provide us with prophecy, a God, poetic vision of the future, but of course animals on he for us, and so much of the novel is about people realizing that the animals are are in the world for themselves, and they have they have their lives, and that humans aren't the center of the universe, and that's very very confronting to the human characters in the book. Yeah,

Sue Flu Laura J. Mackay Jane Bennett Zoo Flu Flynn Chris Angela LA ABC Milt Spacey SUE Natasha Jones Connie James Bradley Mitchell
wild re-imaginings of other species

Science Friction

05:31 min | 11 months ago

wild re-imaginings of other species

"LA, Natasha, Mitchell dropping into the science fiction podcast. When you don't, it is now I'm wacky that way, but I have a reason. I have an extra treat for you. We love traits so I record this conversation for what we call the big weekend of books on ABC, Radio, national and I think it will provoke you to see things in a very different way. I ask stories that certainly lay anytime soon especially in light of everything going on at this strange moment in history. Need three Australian authors who have fully milt the creative in crazy power of the novelists imagination, the lightest books really get us to look at the state of the world and the side of humanity. Through the eyes of other species so in Laura J. Mackay's book the animals in that country, a viral pandemic allows us to understand the language of other animals in James Bradley's ghost. Species scientists use ancient DNA to create a single neanderthal child, and in Flynn's hilarious book mammoth. He turns the job of narration. Over to you guessed it a third, thousand-year-old extinct mammoth. Jones increase. Thanks for joining me. Thank you. Hi Blow! It strikes me that this conversation was meant to be. Your novels are so bizarrely prescient right now they bring together these connected themes of extinction and apocalypse and pandemics and the state of humanity. I'm curious about what each of you feel. Landing these books at the present moment Laura. Oh It's been such a strange experience launching booking to a pandemic, and might even more strange by the fact that I think all of books. I know mine does deals with some aspect of those state of the world in my novel is a strange flu. That is called. Sue Flu that takes over the country and it's very very spreadable so having these things reflected in the book and playing out in the news cycle. It was just so bizarre like the three of them. They all speak to so powerfully. It's really weird. I mean Chris. Yours is like the prequel and the cool to. And the fact that we're all we're all. They're riding away. Not Talking to each other and the releasing these books and having these conversations is quite odd something in the air I'm thinking. I've quite enjoyed it to be honest. That's pretty perversive me. And I kind of think that all three of these books they all talk about our relationship with the natural world, and how we tend to elevate ourselves both the natural kingdom, and that has dr consequences for us, so you can ask for better timing. You're all using the voices of other spacey's to Talk To us about spacey's and Laura. Let's get a sense then of your characters story said in a wildlife animal park initially where we make the rough living alcoholic Jane Bennett. She's a part God. Her daughter-in-law Angela runs the park and then this bizarre. Pandemic hits. Zoo Flu. What does it cost to happen? Well? One of the main outcomes or symptoms of zoo flu is that once people get over the sniffle in the in the favor, they can understand what other animals saying not telepathically, but what all the animal bodies are communicating so at first especially for the main protagonist Jane. It seems like all who wishes have come true. She finds it really hard to get along with all the papal. She's very close to a Dingo cold sue. Sue and it feels like it's time, but of course once she hears what other animals have to say this the case with all the human characters. They realized that they're not saying that things that we want them to say they not saying. Hi, Hi I love you. Give me a snack. They've got deeper things at stake and the the way that they think about humans, the way that they are in the world is much bigger and much more frightening in humans would like. And I profanity challenge our role in their lives I. mean describe the chaos Connie judge. That unfolds as this pandemic spreads well as with the pandemic that we're witnessing now people reacting very very different ways. Some people take shelter and hideaway, and in the case of the novel, they often hiding from their hit so beloved fluffy, the cat who's lived with someone for years. Keep out on the straight in that time at other people, venture out and want to disparately. What animals have to cite them and often humans? Seeking an answer, we want animals animals to provide us with prophecy, a God, poetic vision of the future, but of course animals on he for us, and so much of the novel is about people realizing that the animals are are in the world for themselves, and they have they have their lives, and that humans aren't the center of the universe, and that's very very confronting to the human characters in the book. Yeah,

Sue Flu Laura J. Mackay Jane Bennett Zoo Flu Flynn Chris Angela LA ABC Milt Spacey SUE Natasha Jones Connie James Bradley Mitchell
wild re-imaginings of other species

Science Friction

05:31 min | 11 months ago

wild re-imaginings of other species

"LA, Natasha, Mitchell dropping into the science fiction podcast. When you don't, it is now I'm wacky that way, but I have a reason. I have an extra treat for you. We love traits so I record this conversation for what we call the big weekend of books on ABC, Radio, national and I think it will provoke you to see things in a very different way. I ask stories that certainly lay anytime soon especially in light of everything going on at this strange moment in history. Need three Australian authors who have fully milt the creative in crazy power of the novelists imagination, the lightest books really get us to look at the state of the world and the side of humanity. Through the eyes of other species so in Laura J. Mackay's book the animals in that country, a viral pandemic allows us to understand the language of other animals in James Bradley's ghost. Species scientists use ancient DNA to create a single neanderthal child, and in Flynn's hilarious book mammoth. He turns the job of narration. Over to you guessed it a third, thousand-year-old extinct mammoth. Jones increase. Thanks for joining me. Thank you. Hi Blow! It strikes me that this conversation was meant to be. Your novels are so bizarrely prescient right now they bring together these connected themes of extinction and apocalypse and pandemics and the state of humanity. I'm curious about what each of you feel. Landing these books at the present moment Laura. Oh It's been such a strange experience launching booking to a pandemic, and might even more strange by the fact that I think all of books. I know mine does deals with some aspect of those state of the world in my novel is a strange flu. That is called. Sue Flu that takes over the country and it's very very spreadable so having these things reflected in the book and playing out in the news cycle. It was just so bizarre like the three of them. They all speak to so powerfully. It's really weird. I mean Chris. Yours is like the prequel and the cool to. And the fact that we're all we're all. They're riding away. Not Talking to each other and the releasing these books and having these conversations is quite odd something in the air I'm thinking. I've quite enjoyed it to be honest. That's pretty perversive me. And I kind of think that all three of these books they all talk about our relationship with the natural world, and how we tend to elevate ourselves both the natural kingdom, and that has dr consequences for us, so you can ask for better timing. You're all using the voices of other spacey's to Talk To us about spacey's and Laura. Let's get a sense then of your characters story said in a wildlife animal park initially where we make the rough living alcoholic Jane Bennett. She's a part God. Her daughter-in-law Angela runs the park and then this bizarre. Pandemic hits. Zoo Flu. What does it cost to happen? Well? One of the main outcomes or symptoms of zoo flu is that once people get over the sniffle in the in the favor, they can understand what other animals saying not telepathically, but what all the animal bodies are communicating so at first especially for the main protagonist Jane. It seems like all who wishes have come true. She finds it really hard to get along with all the papal. She's very close to a Dingo cold sue. Sue and it feels like it's time, but of course once she hears what other animals have to say this the case with all the human characters. They realized that they're not saying that things that we want them to say they not saying. Hi, Hi I love you. Give me a snack. They've got deeper things at stake and the the way that they think about humans, the way that they are in the world is much bigger and much more frightening in humans would like. And I profanity challenge our role in their lives I. mean describe the chaos Connie judge. That unfolds as this pandemic spreads well as with the pandemic that we're witnessing now people reacting very very different ways. Some people take shelter and hideaway, and in the case of the novel, they often hiding from their hit so beloved fluffy, the cat who's lived with someone for years. Keep out on the straight in that time at other people, venture out and want to disparately. What animals have to cite them and often humans? Seeking an answer, we want animals animals to provide us with prophecy, a God, poetic vision of the future, but of course animals on he for us, and so much of the novel is about people realizing that the animals are are in the world for themselves, and they have they have their lives, and that humans aren't the center of the universe, and that's very very confronting to the human characters in the book. Yeah,

Sue Flu Laura J. Mackay Jane Bennett Zoo Flu Flynn Chris Angela LA ABC Milt Spacey SUE Natasha Jones Connie James Bradley Mitchell
Understanding the Buddhas Teachings for Ourselves

The Wisdom Podcast

05:14 min | 11 months ago

Understanding the Buddhas Teachings for Ourselves

"To the huge whether I'm traveling in an aeroplane among place, so cancel the airplanes cost, but I'm still doing the teaching artists three feet into the computer, so it's quite handy, and it's been very nice. It's been very good I mean pulled in Oregon some very kind of giving their apartment, not very much cheaper, and sometimes they're an I'm sitting here doing my job. This very good I'm quite content and how you finding teaching over the Internet. Yeah, I mean really released prized by. Having the people on the screen you know because you can get twenty five people so first of all. Because it's people, the welcome coming, he would never go to a teaching considering Timbuktu somewhere. They can join so it's been very moving against experienced. I was really surprised by that having people's faith and win of course, a President I mean twenty five people on the computer screen, and then you fix, patient pays and see who's there and those who don't won't faced on habits. Once you start asking questions. They come up strong, and it's been very moving and people to said that, but it's really quite preston quite direct and quite intense. Intense, so I, really really really enjoying it I have to say it's kind of a an odd thing to say straight. Curious. Yeah, do you think you'll do more of it? When you can travel you get back on the planes and travel around the world I think eventually when I'm very very old. When I'm very old now my probably do that, but I don't mind driving around and don't have a home right now, so I can't keep in the other. People's. I mean this is a flash. Some sleep around is okay very well. Traveling on airplanes, sweeping around seats means gave up running the prison. Project is based in California. State, sort of fully since ninety, four, ninety, five, ninety, five, ninety, four, then rush out of the prison. We started the prison project about ninety six, and then again that up. Two thousand nine so since I've been teaching full time. So I'll go knowle's cinches. You know people invite me not Dubai schedule go so the last ten years I haven't had a hundred. I had one small bag. One St of robes, companies, a shoes by a few things ultra. Six me really I must have been. What do you call one of those nine really suit. My nature I have to say that I really does and I always think. Lewis people that go your houses when I die. Nothing no to team. Up because. You've got an easy exit. One of the things one of the questions I. wanted to ask you is that you know you travel around? The World Teaching Dhamma around the world I'm wondering what it is that you find about the Dhamma that resonates with people. What is what are some of the things that you go to? You know no matter where you land was gonNA engage able. Well, you know this is where. I mean it just seems to me clearly, we want to summarize what Buddha is a bad. It's not a joke starting to be a clever, he has issued. Say you need to learn to be around Serapis? I think we're really do on pack. We get beyond the. Indian amazing culture for centuries enough and the frame welcome to mention framework of things and like. Really with it, you start to get to the essence, and clearly the essence has to be the mind, so you're not putting Greek for God's sake, but it is not a psychologist on anything. That's exactly I mean. Everything comes down to the mind, even the fuel. It's it's amazing. Sufficient. Brilliant worldview of the Buddha's is observed to be true. That is a law natural law that runs a unit us. And what does it run is law within which minds and lives of sentient beings run, so there's Buddhist psychology which is a how the mind works and that trump's from is genius. Indians are with. His Holiness. He says it was amazing Indians more than three thousand years ago. Who wants to begin the investigation tonight? Yourself I mean we clip Judeo Christian. European SORTA was Mr Freud didn't do. It was arrogance so physical Buddha commanders incredible system. What do they do? They met the mind they met. The mind to yield is four thousand distinct mental illnesses, which summarize into three is an incredibly sophisticated map of the mind I mean they only mapping them on now. You know the Brian. What does match the on the cognitive process? So it's not all about the mind, then. What else is Buddhism so you get right down to? The big sort of Llamas Alpacas issues, doors. Lama from the very beginning I could see ask entities teachings that he he was lucky his born Hippie, he just knew how to talk to in the sixties and seventies, so he it down to this fundamental way where Ron fine, because we're so full of resolve, his overwhelming lethal of dissatisfaction in culture and which. Could see were willing. These soap piteous hippies full of misery. He stopped trying to tell us about Amman. Potential so to me. This is the the bottom line almost like a fraud I was talking about the same thing. The Whitewater presents mind and this incredible potential. We've got this. Is everybody no matter whether the communist with people psychologist with university students meet outside the Buddhist Woods in super amazing way to see the mind understand, everybody recognizes everybody can recognize though I told you know want us his terminology. This distinction between delusions virtues. This is a radical idea for the wasting recognizes is just start moving to me. You can never tired of the more you can let your mind. This is what gives people. Courage is what gives us optimism, and we don't have that in our culture I mean. Where is there in? In any psychology on Euroscience, dare suggest that you can read the multiple. The rubbish grow the goodness, which is the meaning of the word Buddha only. Buddhas that's very stock terms. Is

President Trump Buddha Oregon Dubai Preston Serapis Donald Trump Buddhist Woods Mr Freud Lewis California Whitewater Fraud Amman Lama Ron Fine
Venerable Robina Courtin: Understanding the Buddhas Teachings for Ourselves

The Wisdom Podcast

03:43 min | 11 months ago

Venerable Robina Courtin: Understanding the Buddhas Teachings for Ourselves

"Myself to the huge whether I'm traveling in an aeroplane among place, so cancel the airplanes cost, but I'm still doing the teaching artists three feet into the computer, so it's quite handy, and it's been very nice. It's been very good I mean pulled in Oregon some very kind of giving their apartment, not very much cheaper, and sometimes they're an I'm sitting here doing my job. This very good I'm quite content and how you finding teaching over the Internet. Yeah, I mean really released prized by. Having the people on the screen you know because you can get twenty five people so first of all. Because it's people, the welcome coming, he would never go to a teaching considering Timbuktu somewhere. They can join so it's been very moving against experienced. I was really surprised by that having people's faith and win of course, a President I mean twenty five people on the computer screen, and then you fix, patient pays and see who's there and those who don't won't faced on habits. Once you start asking questions. They come up strong, and it's been very moving and people to said that, but it's really quite preston quite direct and quite intense. Intense, so I, really really really enjoying it I have to say it's kind of a an odd thing to say straight. Curious. Yeah, do you think you'll do more of it? When you can travel you get back on the planes and travel around the world I think eventually when I'm very very old. When I'm very old now my probably do that, but I don't mind driving around and don't have a home right now, so I can't keep in the other. People's. I mean this is a flash. Some sleep around is okay very well. Traveling on airplanes, sweeping around seats means gave up running the prison. Project is based in California. State, sort of fully since ninety, four, ninety, five, ninety, five, ninety, four, then rush out of the prison. We started the prison project about ninety six, and then again that up. Two thousand nine so since I've been teaching full time. So I'll go knowle's cinches. You know people invite me not Dubai schedule go so the last ten years I haven't had a hundred. I had one small bag. One St of robes, companies, a shoes by a few things ultra. Six me really I must have been. What do you call one of those nine really suit. My nature I have to say that I really does and I always think. Lewis people that go your houses when I die. Nothing no to team. Up because. You've got an easy exit. One of the things one of the questions I. wanted to ask you is that you know you travel around? The World Teaching Dhamma around the world I'm wondering what it is that you find about the Dhamma that resonates with people. What is what are some of the things that you go to? You know no matter where you land was gonNA engage able. Well, you know this is where. I mean it just seems to me clearly, we want to summarize what Buddha is a bad. It's not a joke starting to be a clever, he has issued. Say you need to learn to be around Serapis? I think we're really do on pack. We get beyond the. Indian amazing culture for centuries enough and the frame welcome to mention framework of things and like. Really with it, you start to get to the essence, and clearly the essence has to be the mind, so you're not putting Greek for God's sake, but it is not a psychologist on anything. That's exactly I mean. Everything comes down to the mind, even the fuel. It's it's amazing. Sufficient. Brilliant worldview of the Buddha's is observed to be true. That is a law natural law that runs a unit us. And what does it run is law within which minds and lives of sentient beings run, so there's Buddhist psychology which is a how the mind works and that trump's from is genius. Indians are with. His Holiness. He says it was amazing Indians more than three thousand years ago. Who wants to begin the investigation tonight? Yourself I mean we clip Judeo Christian. European SORTA was Mr Freud didn't do. It was arrogance so physical Buddha commanders incredible system. What do they do? They met the mind they met. The mind to yield is four thousand distinct mental illnesses, which summarize into three is an incredibly sophisticated map of the mind I mean

Mr Freud Buddha Oregon Dubai President Trump Preston Serapis Donald Trump Lewis California
'One Of The Best Nature Shows': A River Transformed After Dams Come Down

Environment: NPR

03:02 min | 11 months ago

'One Of The Best Nature Shows': A River Transformed After Dams Come Down

"Maine. Every year. Dozens of aging dams are removed from US rivers, and that can bring dramatic transformations downstream. Murray Carpenter takes us to Canada Back River in Maine where the federal government ordered the removal of a large dam two decades ago to see what happens when a river is allowed to run free. Along the Best Cook River, the first thing you'll notice or the birds. Eagles are everywhere waiting on gravel bars and chattering from the trees. Old Bunch of birds there they're bald. Eagles those are all bald eagles. That's conservationist Steve Brooke who began pushing for dam removals in the Nineteen Ninety S as I'm looking down the Sebastian River I see. The number of Bald Eagles flying. Catching fish from the river, the heat themselves their family, when Brooke and others began talking about getting rid of the dam on the back and another on this tributary, many mainers didn't see the point. There were hints of this Sebastian Cooks former productivity, three thousand year, old fish traps built by the walkie people were found in an upstream lake. But Brooks has many had never seen a large river system in its natural state in the Pacific. They're restoring rivers because they still have runs of Pacific Salmon here on the East Coast, the rumors have been dammed since the seventeenth century, and so it's very hard for people to understand what's missing part of what's missing for many northeast rivers L. Wives. The half-pound herrings up from the ocean despite? Now in some places it looks like this river is paved with the fish just like in historical accounts from before the industrial revolution, the expression as you could walk across the river on the backs of fish, and it looks like you could, because it's solid fish all the way across, and all the way downstream for as far as you can see gail, whipple Hauser is a biologist with Maine's department of Marine Resource. She says After the dams came down, fisheries managers helped the fish over dams further up river. And the alewife population exploded. The increase was just amazing. From four hundred thousand to like a million and three million five million. Just amazing now the Sebastian Cook has the nation's largest run, avail wives and blueback herring. There's even a commercial harvest mostly for lobster Bait. And other migratory Fisher using the river like striped. Bass Shad Lamp. Ray and Dave Scott lives nearby and is fished along the river for nineteen years. Sometimes, he just puts his rod down and watches rate about two miles from my house is one of the best nature shows just come down hit. Relax sometimes just to watch the birds. And there are lots of birds flying. One Hundred Ninety Eagles recounted along the river in mid. June Steve Brooks says the Sebastian Cook shows what could happen elsewhere when other Dan's come out to bring back free flowing rivers and wild native fish.

Best Cook River Bald Eagles Sebastian River Canada Back River Eagles Maine. Steve Brooke Sebastian Cook Steve Brooks Sebastian Cooks United States Murray Carpenter Pacific Shad Lamp Blueback Herring Pacific Salmon East Coast RAY Fisher
The Grand Canyon

Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids

06:00 min | 1 year ago

The Grand Canyon

"Have you ever heard of the Grand Canyon. The Grand Canyon is the Whitest Canyon in the world and located in Arizona which also happens to be my home state. It's also considered one of the seven natural wonders of the world. The Grand Canyon is two hundred seventy seven miles long up to eighteen miles wide in over six thousand feet deep in places. It's very colorful a combination of reds browns whites and many other colors because each of the different layers or strata were formed at different times during the Earth's history. The Earth is very very old so the Grand Canyon is made up of different rocks from its two billion year old history early on the Grand Canyon was actually a mountain which overtime sunk down until it was flat. Then is the earth shifted. It became a canyon and over a very long period was even underwater. Eventually a river started flowing through the Canyon which is now known as the Colorado River. The water in the river was full of rocks. So over. Millions of years the river acted like sandpaper. Shaving down the canyon this is called erosion today. When you look at the Grand Canyon you can see the different layers in it similar to a layered cake. Some of the layers are white. Limestone other layers are filled with shells from was underwater and the upper layers are dark and reformed by a volcano after the Grand Canyon was formed into what it looks like today around three thousand years ago native people who now call the ancestral publians live near the Grand Canyon. They built homes out of stone and farmed corn squash and beans. They made carvings and paintings on Canyon walls which is one way we know they live there. Another group who lived there were called the co Nina for the ancestors of the modern Yuma Havasu Pie and who a lot by people who still live around the Grand Canyon. The native people call the Grand Canyon. Cab which means mountain on its side. The ancient people believed the Grand Canyon was a holy place and often visited for miles around to experience. It's wonder after Europeans discovered the new World Francisco Vasquez Coronado and a group of Spanish explorers were in the area. Searching for the fabled seven cities of Cipolla in fifteen forty Coronado ordered captain Garcia Lopez de Cardenas and. His soldiers to explore the area they and their Hopi native guides where the first European to see the wonders of the Grand Canyon. They were amazed at its size and fastness. Two hundred years passed until another European visited the canyon in seventeen seventy six to Spanish priests Francisco Dominguez and Sylvester de Escalate into explored southern Utah and the North Rim of the Grand Canyon and the eighteen fifties. They were followed. By Jacob Hamlin a Mormon explorer sent by Brigham Young to find a way to cross the river. They made friends with the WHO a lot by tribe and found the crossing discovered by the Spanish priests which later became Lee's ferry. A theory is a place where a flat boat helps wagons and people cross the river then in eighteen sixty nine major John. Wesley Powell led the first expedition down into the Canyon. He had set out to explore the Colorado River and the Canyon. They wrote down the river on a boat and survived the dangerous rapids and finally ended up in what is now known as MOAB UTAH. John Wesley Powell later became famous for the founding of the Boy Scouts of America. In one thousand nine hundred three. President Theodore Roosevelt visited the Grand Canyon and marveled at its beauty. Teddy Roosevelt was known for his love of nature and spent much of his time outdoors in the Grand Canyon. He did everything he could to help. Preserve its natural. Wonder he worked to make it a national monument and believe places like the Grand Canyon should be preserved so people all over the world can enjoy it. All Roosevelt was president. He formed the National Parks Association to help. Save places like the Grand Canyon today. The Grand Canyon is one of the most famous places to visit in the world with about five million visitors every year. Who come from all over to see and explore it. Most people just come to look out over the vast canyon. I've been there a few times with my family. It's about a four hour. Drive from US where we live near Phoenix Arizona. The last time I went we brought our foreign kids who also looked out over it in awe. We had to hold them close to us because the canyon is a very steep drop below which made us very nervous. When I was in high school our family and a group of other families hiked down into the part of the canyon known as Havasu Pie. We drove there early in the morning and had all of our camping gear and food loaded onto the back of mules. Then we hiked about four hours down into the Canyon at the bottom of the trail. The huge picturesque Havasu falls. You can swim at the falls. Jump off cliffs and hike further into see and swim in the waterfalls. Our trip was very fun but took a turn for the worse when one of the days I slept on Iraq and twisted my ankle pretty bad the next day we were supposed to hike out so my close friend. I got up early and started hiking. I live most of the way. Even up the steep switch-backs. It was a rough hike out but the waterfalls and swimming holes made it worth it anyway along with hiking people take helicopter tours over the Grand Canyon love to raft the Wild Colorado River. They also take horseback tours down into the Canyon. And it's very popular. Hike it from Rim Durham. By sisters in their friends. Do this recently. Another main attraction is the Grand Canyon. Skywalk which lets you walk on a glass bottom path out over the canyon so you can look at the drop far

Grand Canyon Whitest Canyon Colorado River Arizona Utah President Theodore Roosevelt Wild Colorado River Wesley Powell John Wesley Powell Francisco Vasquez Coronado Rim Durham Havasu Falls Cipolla Brigham Young Boy Scouts Of America Jacob Hamlin Garcia Lopez De Cardenas Iraq Nina United States
Listen To Your Mummy!

Wow In the World

02:42 min | 1 year ago

Listen To Your Mummy!

"Move missed three about that guy. Roz thought a traffic jam on a weekday. And He. Yeah who could have predicted back to the beginning. I'm just glad you finally decided to take the wow machine to a professional mindy I mean how many more jumps corrugated piece of cardboard taken no probably like ten twelve anyhow. Where'd you got me? This great deal with mechanic. He knew from back in the day and it'd be bunker ball's not to take him up on his offer for a tune-up that is true. Thanks for coming with me to pick it up though problem India by the way. How far are we you far? If this lovely morning we're having how about some radio mindy that will help us pass the time. Good idea garage. See here DAB DAB DAB. Maybe that's still static. Welcome back to follow in the big tier in the morning. We're the program for your traffic. Jim Shaw Sweet. Talk for your grid law. Guess which day is just around the corner Tasked talking about Mothers Day. Oh yes kaiser and we got our hands on a hot new music coming out for Mother's Day this year we did. That's right we do. It says right here on the title Sheet Music Ball go man that says mummy music not Lami Music. The vocals in the song had been reconstructed from a three thousand year. Old Chip Schindler me. Let's take a listen to those vocals? And wow talk about auto tuning more like auto to auto dooming and these guys really burn my bacon. All

Mindy Lami Music Chip Schindler ROZ Jim Shaw India
Wolf Puppies Can Play Fetch

Curiosity Daily

02:29 min | 1 year ago

Wolf Puppies Can Play Fetch

"So obviously it's a pretty huge deal that scientists figured out. Why Adam split unevenly but there's something else they discovered recently that's a little more adorable full and it has to do with wolf puppies? Your acuteness meter is already going off the charts rate. Well as if snuggling up with adorable Wolf pups is precious enough. A team of Swedish scientists recently discovered that some wolves can also play fetch. And if you can get past how delightful that is then. Here's why this matters for science. This discovery every changes. What we know about the canine brain? Now there's a ton of variation among dogs. I mean just look at the difference between a huge great Dane and a tiny rainy Chihuahua or a nearly hairless Chinese crested and the mop like coat of a common door. All of these differences are a result of domestication which she's the process by which a wild animal is adapted to live with humans. We don't know exactly when or where dogs were first domesticated but our best guess is somewhere between in eighteen thousand and thirty three thousand years ago. Just a ballpark. Never two leading theories about how. Our relationship with man's best friend I came to be one idea is that ancient. Humans took an orphaned wolf puppies carrying for the TAMEST and calling the ones that were too aggressive to handle the other thought is the dogs. Domesticated masticated themselves Tame Wolves who scavenged near early human settlements eight better than their Wiley counterparts. And that meant that they were more fit and therefore more likely to reproduce we've believed for longtime that Doug's developed the cognitive abilities necessary to follow human cues after becoming domesticated in fact that's the whole reason. Researchers at Stockholm University. Were using wolf puppies. They wanted to see how the cognitive abilities of domesticated and wild canines were different. They figured that if a stranger through a tennis ball for both of them and ask them to bring it back. The dogs would retrieve the ball and the wolves wouldn't so they were stunned when several several of the Eight Week Old Wolf Puppies actually fetched the ball looking back. The researchers admit it makes perfect sense pups that responded to human directions and probably had an advantage in those early stages of domestication. So it's reasonable that some wolves would still follow human cues today. So maybe we didn't train dogs to to be our best friends as much as we think. Maybe dogs were ready to be our friends all along. Maybe dogs were just the friends we made along the way

Adam Stockholm University Dane Tamest Doug Tennis
"three thousand year" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Good to Godfrey's with Justin on the ground zero so glad to have her on board especially with this newly discovered tablet Indonesia some forty three thousand years old added the pics what thirty drops it bit depicts a half man half beast on a hunt with some other men so are we to believe then that having the either it is an overactive imagination or it is an illustration of some sort of metaphor or they literally came in contact with these types of beings I mean what do you think it is that's the sixty four million dollar question you know it's it it's so hard to know what what I've really come to feel over this no twenty twenty three twenty five years is that when people talk about seeing a werewolf they could be talking about seeing several different things which to me implies that you know it it's it's a favorite form that things that wanna look like us may take and there are the ones that I called the the regular which is in big parentheses the regular dog man which I'm not remarkably similar in the contemporary sightings of today were people are likely most likely to see them either on a forest trail or they're driving a line of pops out of the teacher the woods in the water and gave perceived as walking on its hind legs but in every other way it looks like a canine acts like a canine except it seems to be one step beyond them be on the humid in its interests in the sand I never saw an animal look at me like that before it makes eye contact sometimes they feel they're getting semi telepathic messages just simple feelings like it's telling them I could jump on your car if I wanted to watch so it's it's normal but yet not quite normal and I don't know if you put it in the supernatural or the or the the the the any any of the other categories that we mentioned but guesstimate probably ninety percent of sightings that I get are like that but then you get things that are bigger they have shoulders and hands which canines don't have they may have a shredder two of clothing on the model that rare they have in some cases regular feet rather than walking and they tell pants as normal dogs to do and these I think belong more to what people college shapeshifter skinwalker that kind of thing where some sort of human has found a way or to either physically change himself or to project in a certain form of itself right that received as as this other thing and I actually observed of a little bit of this and in one case I don't wanna get too are far afield I'll just quickly mentioned before I I talk about that I've also had people reporting to me in greater numbers what they call shadow wolves are shadow dogs which look like giant black Hollins of some kind they're usually silhouetted against the woods or something where they stand out and they usually quite big compared to even regular large dog sightings and when that creatures turn the people observe that they're two dimension so the it's almost as if part of the the back part of the was stuck to his a line drawn between the two dimensional and three dimensional so you're at that and then there are these bigger ones that I just finally named and I've been trying to pour over that he puts on the men think what they are they're they're larger they they don't look exactly like dire dogs they're bigger than dire excuse me dire wolves they they're bigger than dire wolves were and they have but they have the same massive head with the crunching Johnson and they don't normally lock on their hind legs at all so I finally called is dire dogs I don't know what they are they seem to be all natural that it is hard to say so you've got these different categories and there are a few others others to I won't get into the whole thing but so that it makes it really hard to answer the question because I I believe there's more than one answer and I don't know how much time you have I have a short story about still time I spent with a native American medicine woman at her home in another state and I saw her begin to change part of her eyes really well I tell you what why don't we when we say this story we're gonna take a break because we are we're going up to breaking you realize that we are and and everything and I was just you know I was about to tell you something before we go to break and that is we had a guest on awhile back talk about sleep disorders sleep paralysis and talked about nightmares and apparently there seems to be a lot of nightmares lately about large dogs with glowing red eyes they they because in the devil dogs have double dog dreams and and and apparently people waking from these devil dog dreams and their paralyzed and they can hear these devil dogs breathing heavily sniffing around and and you'd hear the little positive heather pas pads hitting this the the the the floor and it and we never got to that we were on the show with him but I I wanted to get to a never had a chance to talk about it but yeah there seems to be a lot more for some reason people are reporting having these dreams about these large dogs and then when they have sleep browses the wake up weather stuck to their bed the CD's menacing animals coming up to the bed and reading heavily and sniffing around and then they just disappear into the darkness this tonight on ground.

Godfrey Justin Indonesia
Ancient voice: Scientists recreate sound of Egyptian mummy

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Ancient voice: Scientists recreate sound of Egyptian mummy

"Modern technology giving us a look at how or at least a sound of how a mummy sounds scientists at the university of London used a three D. printer to copy the vocal tract of the mummy of an Egyptian priest to live three thousand years ago they were able to reproduce a single sound here it is the kind of sounds like the priest is rather unimpressed with the whole thing and or if you could certainly wake up groggy after sleeping three thousand years maybe you'd have the same reaction what can't yet the snooze button for another half a millennia or and where's my toothbrush and what's with the body size tourniquet Chuck C. written

University Of London Chuck C.
3,000-year-old Egyptian mummy 'speaks' with 3D-printed vocal tract

Jay Talking

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

3,000-year-old Egyptian mummy 'speaks' with 3D-printed vocal tract

"We now have an estimate through modern technology of how Wall mommy sounds scientists at the university of London used a three D. printer to copy the vocal tract of the mummy of an Egyptian priest to live three thousand years ago they were able to reproduce a single sound here it is and the kind of sounds like the priest is rather unimpressed with the whole thing and or if you could certainly wake up groggy after sleeping three thousand years maybe you'd have the same reaction and what can't hit the snooze button for another half a millennia or and where is my toothbrush and what's with the body size tourniquet trucks he returned

University Of London
King Tut Exhibit To Come Back to Boston After Almost 6 Decades

WBZ Morning News

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

King Tut Exhibit To Come Back to Boston After Almost 6 Decades

"Summer standing in front of a twenty five foot tall two ton golden black statue of king tut mayor Walsh announced that one hundred and fifty artifacts from tut's tomb will be on display in Boston starting in June king tight treasures of the golden Farrow will open at the sound is counsel at the park plaza is gonna be the the largest exhibit ever to travel outside of Egypt exhibit produce Sir try Collins from IMG says this is an historic collection there are more than sixty pieces that until now had never left Egypt including the real version of this super size giants the guardian stature the guardian statue Stewart for close to three thousand years guarding the burial chamber in the to get into the cleft WBZ Boston's

Boston Golden Farrow Collins IMG Egypt Stewart Mayor Walsh
 Egypt begins restoration on King Tut's golden coffin

Your Health First with Dr. Galati

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Egypt begins restoration on King Tut's golden coffin

"It Jim begins the restoration on king tut's a golden call often fox's cell June Grasso has details it's the first ever restoration work on the gold covered sarcophagus or outermost coffin of the famed boy pharaoh Tutankhamen the legendary king tut who assumed the throne at age nine ruling until his death at age eighteen or nineteen the coffins made of wood and gilded with gold and the restoration is expected to take at least eight months it was never restored since nineteen twenty two when British archaeologist Howard Carter discovered the intact three thousand year old tomb at the treasures that

JIM King Tut FOX June Grasso Howard Carter Three Thousand Year Eight Months
"three thousand year" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

03:42 min | 2 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on PRI's The World

"In Austria, find a three thousand year old bagel. Yes, a team of archaeologists. In Austria, did find some interesting bits of ancient dough during a dig three pieces of dough shaped like rings but bagels, not exactly the petrified. Round bits were slightly smaller and rock-hard. Actually, the original condition could be described as well crunchy Andreas highest is a fellow at the Austrian archaeological institute. He led the team that found the dough rings a pit next to a bronze age fort these rings. Look a little bit miserable because they were charged entirely a fire, but three years ago and spent about three thousand using this condition in the soil and analysis of the dough revealed that it was made from barley and wheat. So it was definitely edible but high shore, the rings were meant for eating the Trump vote. These rings is the they were found in. Let's say a very bizarre accumulation of materials. So part of a burnt down house like a grinding stone a weird lengthwise split Cup plus a few rings made of clay and these rings made of their so that gave us the problem how to interpret this context, and we do think the might be something more to these rings than just eating supper hap- some sort of ceremonial dough maybe but probably not breakfast. I'm sorry to say that these rings, definitely were not the remnants of ancient bagels, because if you think of how to make a bagel this involves let creating, though allegedly even then you boil the though, and then you bake it and actually, we have no evidence for any leaving for any boiling, and maybe. These objects were not even baked before they charged. But maybe they just air dried as it seems from them. I TRE structure archaeologist. Andrea hice they're punching a hole in the headline archaeologist. Fines, ancient bagel. I'm Carol hills. Egypt's Muhammed Morsi acted like a man of the people, he wasn't overly cosmopolitan. He certainly wasn't elitist. I'm sure he preferred t to cuppa chino or lots as or anything like that. But for some his short presidency marked, the end of the Arab spring in Egypt still ahead on the world. I'm Carol hills. This is the world where co production of the BBC World Service, PRI, and W H in Boston Egypt's, former president Mohamed more seat was buried today, but not in his hometown. As more cease family wanted Egyptian authorities did not allow that instead, the former leader was put to rest at a cemetery in the capital. Cairo more was Egypt's, first democratically elected president at first symbol of the spring. But he was ousted in a military coup in twenty thirteen and spent the rest of his life in jail, and on trial. He died yesterday after collapsing in a courtroom in Cairo today. The United Nations is calling for an investigation into his death. It says their concerns about the conditions under which Morsi was detained the world's fringe affari looks back at more sees life and his legacy. Poured into the streets of Haro back in twenty eleven. The Nuffie was excited I was hoping for a personal freedom. I wanted to be free. I wanted my family to access to.

Egypt Muhammed Morsi Carol hills Austria Cairo president Austrian archaeological instit BBC World Service Haro Trump Andrea hice United Nations chino Boston Mohamed three thousand year three years
"three thousand year" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I've come to meet Fleming. Call in the national museum of Denmark in Copenhagen. He scared of history and an expert in bronze age iconography. And it's his imaginative research that is illuminated the extent of sun worship in the Nordic. Bronze age our age. Way to see the chariot of the sun. We've entered into a windowless room. In the dusky light of the deserted museum. I can see a gleaming golden disk pulled by a little horse, the chariot Ashani as this fantastic's message about the beliefs of the divine son, putting the sun from the middle bronze age around fourteen hundred BC this much more than three thousand years old. I think the most surprising thing to me is the gold bronze a bronze. And here's this beautiful tooled. Gold work full of spirals and circles, it's magnificently wrought. Those spiracy says so complex so delicate so fine spill is in itself, a symbol of the movement of the sun. And this message about up and down and lift and ride can bring us even further understanding. Should we say cuss- Marty? Of the bronze age. Making meaning from ancient artifacts is an art as well as the science. To deduce an ancient cosmology from ruined buildings objects fragments motifs marks.

national museum of Denmark Fleming deserted museum Copenhagen BC Marty three thousand years
"three thousand year" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

MYfm 104.3

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

"View. AM with Mario Lopez. Lopez joining me down the studio polo superstar Nacho fiestas. Are you not your me? And how are you? We've met before. I know you remember at least I hope you remember, of course. And I've had. Thank you, my friend. I've had the opportunity to see you play a couple times a so much fun. Go into these polo events, and there's a big event going down this weekend. The ninth annual Veuve Clicquot polo classic in L A with what's your favorite part about the bet. I think a few things first of all at least coming to allay, which is a city that I love and he's bringing follow back to will Rogers, which has a lot of history will Rogers played polo there and he's bug yard. We were listening and Spencer, Tracy and Gable? All these Hollywood stars played polo there in the twenties thirties, so you can feel their Larry. It's fun to expand to play Boorda. There in polo has such a fascinating routes it started. When what was the era? It's it's the oldest team sport. It's three thousand years so really a war game. So so the Persians use the use spoiler to train their warriors Cup skills on horses. So that's how the sport started. Nate was in the late eighteen hundreds and early nineteen hundreds all of the military. In in the entire world politics because that's how that's how they train their coury. Oh, I love history. That's a fascinating piece right there. Wow. So the Persians. Really cool. Hold on for a second. We're gonna have more with Nacho. Just a few more minutes.

Mario Lopez Rogers Veuve Clicquot Nate Hollywood Boorda Spencer Gable Tracy three thousand years
"three thousand year" Discussed on Science in Action

Science in Action

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on Science in Action

"We may only be around for two thousand three thousand years that the fossil record is not that high resolution that you could easily lose all of the artifacts left from an event that only lasted three thousand ten thousand years. And that is, I guess, part of the story, the geology over the millions of years, we'd plate tectonics erosion of someone really misses the record up. Yeah, frankly, it's incredible that we've been able to wrestle the amount of information that we have done out to the geological record. If you ask yourself how many dinosaurs have we have actually found, and the answer is given how many different tank said they were and how long they lasted. It's a few individuals. Nls every ten thousand years. That's a very, very small sampling of the amount of biodiversity that had to have existed at the time. I mean, it's quite sobering. I think both of us saying that come along in two hundred million years time. The fact that something had happened in the twenty first century mob evident, but what Kohl's the transformation we might have just vanished despite how wonderful we think we are this moment. It's a great way of thinking about it. I mean, you know, deep d- logical time, one of the points of this papers and exercise in thinking about really what geological time means. And it puts our civilization into perspective and it's not totally irrelevant for things that we're doing today. You know, we have Landers on MAs who had drilling a few centimeters into the crust. Maybe we'll have a real vendor that drills down deep and we find layer of interesting things. How are we going to look at that? How do we think about them? We had to be prepared to put out hypotheses. About what we're gonna find and then see if that proved right or wrong. And that's really challenging right now with caffeine actually moving onto the ancient Martian civilizations as well. Of course not, but great food for thought there from Gavin Schmidt director of masses, Goddard institute for space. It's also from Adam, Frank of Rochester university. There's a link to this. I Moore in paper on the stumps in action went page, which you can find a BBC. We'll sivvy's dot com. Well, if our technology smartphones and all is that of him real..

Moore Gavin Schmidt Kohl BBC Landers caffeine Goddard institute for space Rochester university Adam director three thousand ten thousand ye two thousand three thousand ye two hundred million years ten thousand years
"three thousand year" Discussed on Masters in Business

Masters in Business

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on Masters in Business

"Babylon civilization, Greek and Roman civilization, the middle ages, the renaissance and the early modern history right up to the present. I can assure listeners at the rates that are experiencing right now are the lowest in Uman history. That's fascinating. Oh, we really at thous-. Thousand year lows. Two thousand year lows in interest rates are closer to three thousand year lows. That is in all of recorded. History rates never got to be quite as low as they have been in recent years. See if the Romans knew about quantitative easing, they'd still be running the world, perhaps that's possible. So so let's discuss interest rates and put them into a little bit of context. I the obvious question. Why are interest rates so far away from their traditional averages? I, it just seems like this is an unprecedented era of low rates while it is an unprecedented era. I would say the main reason rates have been as low as they've been in recent years is the financial crisis of two thousand seven to nine. I call it started in two thousand seven kind of peaked out after the Liman failure and continued into two thousand nine. When on employment, we had a great recession, you know, in tissues unemployment, and it was the response of the monetary authorities. To that basically to buy up a lot of financial assets and balance sheets of central banks doubled tripled quadrupled. And I think it was that these massive purchases of securities, some call it quantitative easing that basically drove interest rates to very low levels. And the central banks did that because they wanted to bring us back from the depths of the crisis and they succeeded. But they only succeeded after keeping interest rates at very low levels for a long time, the lowest levels in human history. I, if I recall after the dot com crash in two thousand and then the recession that lasted from March of a one to October of that year. Alan Greenspan had taken rates down not quite zero, but they were under two percent for a couple of years and they were at one percent for at least a year. How significant was that era of interest rates to what. Came afterwards or you know, Barry, I wrote these last addition of the history of interest rates, updating it in two thousand four and five. I think it was published in two thousand five and I was working on it in two thousand four. And at that time I thought that maybe we had reached the low of the interest rate market. And you mentioned the recession of two thousand one Greenspan's fed responded to that by driving their policy rate down to as low as one percent. I think in two thousand two and two thousand two thousand three, the we had a Federal Reserve policy rate of about one percent, and then the fed began raising in two thousand four, the middle of two thousand four. And I thought, well, maybe two thousand three. I can even give you a month the the tenure bond got to three point three, three percent in may of two thousand three. And I was updating the book a year later, and I said, well, you know, rates have come up and now the fed is. Raising. So maybe that may of two thousand three as a low today we laugh when we say the ten year bond at three point, three, three percent. We haven't seen that for quite a while. It's about two point, eight percent right now, and that's up from less than two percents. So I think that then I thought that while we turned the corner, what I couldn't foresee in two thousand four and five, and I don't think anybody else force Saudi there was that we were going to have this financial crisis starting in two thousand seven and eight may maybe I should have paid more attention to what was going on in the mortgage market. But I, I didn't foresee the crisis, lots of people, sore parts of it. Very, very few people manage to see the whole overall collapsed coming. Certainly not with any degree of of successful time in some people during that era were saying, well, these low rates are are of function of cash glut. We have, China has a ton of cash. That's what's driving rates down what? What's your your view. You on that?.

fed Alan Greenspan Uman thous Liman China Barry one percent three percent three thousand year Two thousand year Thousand year eight percent two percent ten year
"three thousand year" Discussed on /Film Daily

/Film Daily

03:30 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on /Film Daily

"All the future movies are and then there was also a title change in this whole thing right yes wreck it ralph to it originally had the very clunky title ralph breaks the internet wreck it ralph two is now just called ralph breaks internet so they they got rid of the wreck it ralph two part i feel like they should have just gone with ralph to instead of ralph brixton and right yes somebody in in the disney offices was just like all right this title clunky just chop half of it off you know what to do and some businesses like yet i know exactly what to do sent out the press release and they were like what are you doing the wrong up yup yes there you have it great stuff all right so moving from marvel over to dc the movie shas am is in the works this one i'm actually kind of a a little bit more excited about than a lot of the other dc comics sanitation that are in the works because it just seems very light end and fluffy and sort of ridiculous but like a bright and embracing the cheery tones that's the dc movie universe so often does not embrace zachary levi stars as the title hero shas am and the casting news that i wanted to talk about today is that we just found out that giant han soo the actor who actually was in marvel movie he played core off in guardians of the galaxy the guy who's hunting down chris pratt's star lord character giant hunts who is now part of the cast he's playing a three thousand year old sorcerer from ancient ancient egypt who uses his powers to fight evil and has been seeking a successor to carry on his mission his character's name is the wizard and he ends up giving his powers to a young child named billy batson who's played by an actor named asher angel who that character turns into the fully grown adult superhero called transam so that's the basic premise of this movie we're not entirely certain how big giant hunts whose role is going to be in this but it's interesting because this role was previously reported to belong to a guy named ron safest jones i think that's how you pronounce his name he is on the nbc sitcom this is us which everybody loves that but i've never seen so i can't really speak to his his acting abilities because that's the only thing that i think he's like most prominently known for right now but on he's also on luke cage to okay yeah man i i have missed most of the marvel shows so have you watched luke cage i know you you often review a lot of those netflix marvel shows yeah yeah i watched both season one and two and you know it's all right it's like like every marvel netflix show it's like five episodes too long so i guess that that casting although seemingly official at the time ended up falling apart and now john and hans who has stepped into that role she's am is already like the production of the movies all ready done so they're going into into post production right now and that comes out on april fifth twenty nineteen so basically it's just one more name added to to the trivia section that'll probably pop up in bars across the country of the number of actors who have had roles in both the moral cinematic universe and the dc extended universe or whatever the hell they're calling that movie university stays so before we get into our feature presentation i wanted to mention one more bit of casting news and that is that the y.

three thousand year
"three thousand year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"I wanted to make this the biggest best greatest week for her and i'm still trying my best this might have actually helped but friday picker up it's hot as shit we go to my place which doesn't have a anyway because it's a three thousand year old building and mid wilshire and it just doesn't and that's fine because it's not that bad so gathered up a bunch of my friends we went to a restaurant and it was hot in there they don't cut their pizzas oh i saw that i have a picture we were already hot we were already pissed off the power had blown long ago that afternoon and we said hi you forgot to cut our pizza and they said we don't cut pizzas here and we said why and they said because that would ruin the integrity of the mozzarella because this is southern italian cooking and we said could you please cut the pizza and she walked away really a guy tweeted me and said helped me win a bet we think you were sitting at the table next us at this restaurant because we're big corolla fans but my wife didn't he was you but i thought it was you and i said yes it was me all i'm sorry i looked so pissed off i was hot and tired and they wouldn't cut the pizza and he said yeah we got sidetracked target would a bitch the waitress was so it wasn't just us they wouldn't cut the pizza over anyway we go outside and it's like walking into a hot oven it's eleven o'clock at night also the worst named restaurant ever who's gonna cut the cheat not cheese on it oh no i could think of no worst hot activity than than trying to tear apart a pizza brick oven with your hands so a spot show weather i know it's been said many times that we are in the middle of a spot show weather so i take her to yogurt land just cool off and i said this this.

three thousand year
"three thousand year" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on 710 WOR

"I should say he's a bit stiff okay areas of uncle looks good though normally does but now he's got the secret peace plan and supposedly coming out very soon i don't think so i think i had a better chance with north korea that jared has with the middle east up to almost forty palestinians possibly i know killed in disturbances in the middle east right now it's a controversial day but i think on the whole it's a good day for israel and america israel our staunchest ally in the middle east and by the way nobody says that jerusalem now obviously israel's going to claim jerusalem as its capital three thousand years but there's still can be negotiated the portion of it would be a palestinian state if there ever were not off the table if the palestinians would palestinians would like to have peace with israel all right coming up crunchy oreo cookies but soft shelled lobsters what is this world coming to i ask oh you want to have another chance to win a grand that's coming your way at ten or five here on seven ten wr and mark simone coming up at the top of the hour at ten o'clock but first let's check on traffic with bernie by planning michael we're seeing slowdowns in livingston they're doing repaving operation and because of this northfield road is going to be close both ways by eisenhower parkway set to be like that and till later on five o'clock or so is when things should reopen garden state parkway northbound there is a collision by exit one forty four in irvington your slow back from exit one fortythree and southbound garden state parkway heavy one fortynine is you travel into walnut street grand central westbound from the cross.

north korea israel middle east jerusalem bernie michael eisenhower parkway irvington jared mark simone northfield three thousand years
"three thousand year" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

WAFS Biz 1190

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

"A select few people would have had access to talking to dr fizzle rana about big toes i know you're probably like well why is this weird science well it's weird because they just uncovered a three thousand year old big toe prosthetic in a tomb in egypt that belonged to a daughter of a priest now what kind of religion do you think this priest was serving under your opinion i mean he would have been a part of the religious system that would have been found in ancient egypt but the fact the fact of the matter is these people would have had some sense of an afterlife right and they bury themselves with all of their worldly possessions because they thought that will make crossover into the next realm they would need all of those things and so these coons you're actually a boon for helping us understand what it was like the live and ancient egypt at least for some people because all of these things would have been buried within the tunes and so we get a window oh into what life was like and you know it's interesting because this is the oldest prophetic device that's ever been discovered and apparently the egyptians were pioneers in developing prosthetic devices and so you know this is really a very important archaeological find on many many different fronts but it is kind of weird to think of somebody walking around with a wooden track to their foot one of the things have they discovered that has really rots scientists and people that just love history and what we can learn from it well you know one of the things that i think is interesting is that even though this is the oldest percents device there's actually mentioned the usa perspective devices in ancient grecian and roman literature and in fact the oldest mentioned the aesthetic device goes back to somewhere between fifteen hundred and two thousand bc and it's actually found in the data which is like a collection of ancient indian sacred texts and can even though this is the oldest percents device we discovered there probably were people using percent of devices even earlier than this we just haven't been able to discover any evidence for that just thinking about this woman who wore this thing.

egypt coons three thousand year
"three thousand year" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on KGO 810

"The man himself has entered the studio dr drew pinski we are sir what's happening well it's hoxha male happy good friday happy easter happy april fool's day coming up on sunday let me tell you i think i've i've offered you this theory before but to pass over which is that i believe humans are prone to ritual and traumatic reenactments as an adaptive advantage but i told you about this a little bit remind me did was if the experience of passover three thousand year ago had happened and parents tried to tell their children's in subsequent degeneration what happened it would have devolved into the operator game telephone devolves into all kinds of i think that's where mythology comes from the devolves into some sort of myth eventually certain we reenacted reacted every year with the exact same procedures and everyone knows the procedures in a year out the whole popular that was so traumatized by the experience never forgets oh interesting interesting that is interesting and unfortunately because we have that in us biologically when we are traumatized as individuals will tend to reenact those traumas throughout our life well i neglected inviting you to our seder but we'll do it next year next year in jerusalem as they as we say at the center i wanted i wanted to pick your brain about something and i'm yes there's a slight pun in that because i know that we talk about mental health a lot and it it relate to so many crises that we have happening in our country right now you know what i was funny i was driving in thinking about this i thought guys what my whole career like adjusting medications in heart failure patients in treating pneumonia things but what really is important in the world right now is mental health is all about because that's what's amiss.

jerusalem pneumonia three thousand year
"three thousand year" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Know planned parenthood still gets his half a billion dollars every year so we might get around to that what do you want to say about that israel is celebrating seventy years so goes israel show goes the world specially those of us who are students of the bible we know the bible says so much about israel from genesis to revelations biblical prophecy says that the world will rise a fall on what happens to israel and israel has over four thousand plus years of history i believe it is in jerusalem to in order to over three thousand years god gave israel jerusalem so israel's that's that's on the agenda number six number six on our agenda one of the greatest farces in the history of american manipulation of our young people is this march today it is pure unadulterated socialism what's your opinion so that's that's item number six item number seven persecution torture and murder of christians in more than fifty countries around the world and the silence of propaganda incorporated which is commonly called the news media it's still going on the deafening silence while so many people are dying around the world simply because they are christians number eight news about canada's interesting story pulled off about candidates talking about his financial plight and allegedly and i say allegedly because you know that i know there's different size but the financial situation there the gps oh this gps gross national gnp gross national product the small growth and so forth some some not so nice things are going on their item number nine the banquet april twenty seventh april twenty seven as you know our funding funding period for this funding drive and this week and we said if we really sixty five thousand dollars to it add another station well this morning where where are we in our fun with sixty two thousand eight hundred number we are two thousand eighty one dollars short of our goal to we.

israel murder canada two thousand eighty one dollar sixty five thousand dollars three thousand years billion dollars seventy years
"three thousand year" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

NewsRadio1620

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

"Jewish people for over three thousand years and the real capital of the state of israel since its founding a nineteen 48 there's no denying that reality it's executive director from our christian for israel by david brock vivid you know when i watch this thing unfold and the president actually doing it and the outcry from people who've been saying we should do it for a long time vat surprise me obama said he would do it clinton said he would do a george w bush said he would do it corey lewandowski the former campaign manager for trump told me recently the twelve presidents have said there are going to proclaim jewish l'amour accepted as the capital of israel just never did it why didn't they was a just a campaign move to try to get more people to vote for them and then not a big deal once you get the office will hear you know he is a campaign promise end but i'll i'll i'll drought my cynicism washington for a moment and say you know maybe they meant it when they made the promise here's what happens they get to dc and they are surrounded by state department and other other beltway advisers who say no you can't do that you don't understand it you do that it will the middle east will explode and most of them put too much confidence in that in that advisor class in that state department class they listen and they back away from what maybe they knew at one time was the right thing to do say what you will about president trump guy doesn't talk pretty all the time fine like some of his tweet say would you will something about him that i i think is critical is he has a hearty scepticism when it comes to that kind of advice he ignored him he recognize jerusalem as israel's capital can thank god none of of the warnings that we received about the middle east exploding in god forbid people dying none of that came to.

israel executive director david brock president campaign manager trump washington jerusalem obama clinton george w bush corey lewandowski dc beltway advisor three thousand years
"three thousand year" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"World it will of of the resolutions condemning a single country on earth ninety percent had dimmed had condemned israel while they ignore sudan in china and saudi arabia and iran at center at cetera so is expected the only surprise was that when they voted when the general stayed out of that book they voted against condemning us they abstained or lean show up that was no surprise authorities will wellmeaning tell us what they do it tells me to th stayed out of that book they voted against condemning us they abstained arlene show up that was no surprise authorities will wellmeaning tell us what they do it tells me tooth built in the anti israel majority in the un of the arab states in the muslimmajority states once you get beyond that the world starts getting a little warfare and the world sees what we see which is that in jerusalem has been the capital of the jewish people for over three thousand years and the real capital of the state of israel since its founding a nineteen forty eight there's no denying that reality it's executive director from our crushed judo added four israel david brock vivid you know when when i watch this thing unfold and the president actually doing it on the outcry from people who've been saying we should do it for a long time vat surprise me obama said he would do it clinton said he would do a george w bush said he would do it corey lewandowski the former campaign manager for trump told me recently that twelve presidents have said they are going to proclaim jerusalem are accepted as the capital of israel jews never did it why didn't they were suggest a campaign moved to try to get more people to vote for them.

israel sudan china saudi arabia jerusalem executive director david brock president campaign manager trump iran arlene obama clinton george w bush corey lewandowski three thousand years ninety percent
"three thousand year" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Disagreement overseas after meeting with france's president in paris israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu says palestinians must quote come to grips that jerusalem as israel's capital peres is the capital france jerusalem is the capital of israel it's been the capital of israel for three thousand years spend the capital of the jewish state for seventy years the french president's emmanuel macron expressed a different point of view on earth pain dry minister netanyahu because my disapproval of reedthin decorations are the president of the united states which france considers in preacher international law injuries had peace macron went on to say that france believes a two state system is the best longterm solution for peace between israel and palestine and the only way to achieve that is through go she eishin authorities in the french port city of calais say a ferry with more than three hundred people aboard has run aground interrupting boat traffic across the english channel the pride of can't hit a bank at the calais port because of bad weather conditions and strong winds no injuries have been reported in the situation is now stabilized a towing operation is underway to free the ferry the nobel peace prize is awarded to the international campaign to abolish nuclear weapons member of the group in her ocean assists a survivor setsuko thorough urged nuclear nations to adopt a un treaty at bans atomic weapons and he says the group's work is far from over this if allah past him at commitment for our one precious world to survive pope francis today called on world leaders to work in favour of nuclear disarmament to protect human rights particularly those of weaker in underprivileged people speaking from the window of the papal apartment overlooking saint peter's square the pontiff says that there was a need to work with with determination to build a world without nuclear weapons government safety.

calais nuclear weapons palestine jerusalem prime minister president saint peter human rights pope francis france united states emmanuel macron french president france jerusalem peres benjamin netanyahu israel paris three thousand years seventy years
"three thousand year" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"Three thousand years it's been the capital of israel for nearly 70 but for the palestinians a very different reaction according to correspondent ian lee in jerusalem tomorrow in ramallah there's a planned protest and this is going to kick off three days of rage that we are are planning to see in jerusalem the west bank and gaza president trump is also ordered the start of designing and building a new us embassy in jerusalem oregon democrat senator ron wyden says he expects his colleague al franken will resign franken in scheduled an announcement four tomorrow amid new rounds of sexual misconduct allegations and calls by two dozen fellow democrats today to step down no comment from the lawyer for movie producer harvey weinstein to a new york lawsuit brought by half a dozen women who say they want class action staff let us on perhaps on behalf of perhaps hundreds of others they claim weinstein used his power to abuse them a vital safety tip from los angeles city council member paul cortez if you're in the mandatory evacuation area and you're still there i would ask you grab your animals grab your family members grab a couple things the in either get out now this as one big blaze that sprang up early this morning is consuming multi milliondollar homes in the belair neighborhood northbound lanes of interstate 405 still close near hollywood four other major fires are burning mostly out of control close of trading on wall street the dow is up about seven point says and he up three the nasdaq up twenty i'm richard johnson i'm jay farner from quicken loans the rate today on a thirty year fixed rate mortgage is three point eight seven five percent apr four point zero five percent but chosing the right.

nasdaq quicken los angeles new york producer oregon president gaza fixed rate mortgage jay farner richard johnson israel hollywood paul cortez harvey weinstein al franken senator ron wyden trump ramallah jerusalem ian lee eight seven five percent Three thousand years zero five percent milliondollar thirty year three days
"three thousand year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:54 min | 4 years ago

"three thousand year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Group of them live until three thousand years ago um and that group with a lap the we'll be mammoth but now you know these the body they're coming up out of the ice and some of them at fair incredibly well preserved even have blood and their system that liquid go you know they're not you know as a able to use that they can't cologne numb because they're still three thousand years old but they can get the dna sequences at unaware story began are they l fence with just lots of hair well they're very closely related i'm asian elephants are their closest relative in our ninety nine point nine percent similar but they're much bigger than you know mammoth where you know as much as another third twice as large in allison fifteen to twenty feet high and they were covered usually in red verb a different types of her and they have huge talk and rightly different ears entail um but they are similar to elephant they're they're closely related tell him in benue say that mankind was responsible for its extinction but was there are also obviously without ma mammoth that was in the ice there must have been some earthshattering green climate change that happened very very fast well you know the ice age with ending who climate change with a big part of what happened to the willie mammoth and they lived mostly sort of and what is now the tundra across the sort of top part of the world across canada but there were them in and and america's well um and and the the w the earth was getting warmer the sort of ice age was receding but it wasn't really what led to their debt because the mammoth word adapting to changing they were able to live in the cold areas of the world even though the ita with ending and it really wasn't until the band of human you know learn how to hunt together and really went after them that they they went extinct what you drew you to this story of the our gift like you i mean i've always been into the willie mammoth i remember seeing it as a kid.

allison benue climate change canada willie mammoth america three thousand years nine percent twenty feet