17 Burst results for "Untidiness"

"untidiness" Discussed on Men In Blazers

Men In Blazers

08:31 min | 4 months ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Men In Blazers

"Forget the two hours fifty minutes when you were top of the table for the first time in six years it was in mazing dis. They'll be printing. Dvd's ballots be be right in ballots. David sewing tapestries. But this is the kind of win where you know you look back on the season. You say this was important. This was an important points and these are the kind of games that champions have to win chelsea any managed. I think a three three draw against west bromwich albion This was an important win a game that until those final minutes. They were lucky to be level. I will say next five games. Four spurs games. Oh destiny chelsea away are still who palace away liverpool. Leicester enjoy it all or nothing fans. Yeah certainly team and fans pretty miserable about toddlers. Early season form arsenal. They hosted aston. Villa lost three nil dean. Smith's frat bros shake off back to back defeats and comprehensively dispatch an uninspiring arsenal team. Despite john mcginn warning strike vard off in the second minute. The defense continued to hit snooze conceding a twenty fifth minute own-goal of piquet asakusa boot goners spurned. A couple of chances leaving it open to village do what they do. Best take shots. Shots and shots ollie. Watkins a one kids secured a brace in the space of three minutes and villa march out of the ever. Three deal talks ming. A what kids grills. These guys cachet cashman. Catchy they just love playing football with each other. Rotate playing beer pong. They love playing football. Russet traub amazing etty. Martinez would've been smashing those red solo cups on his head and they love him dead spot. Do they funny enough for. The electorate was really the stuff coat from oslo funds worse. Read it snuff movie fan fiction narratives and own goal and injured thigh for thomas party and ask whipping at home to aston. Villa signaled of attention from the off with more fresh. For how a goal decision inside fifty seconds it should have been a warning shot. Maybe for us. No but they didn't take any of the chance to refresh a second stop began so ponderously entire ninety minutes. Essentially summed up by the site of care dribbling towards his own. Goal doesn't like some kind of functioning westworld host simply full in over for no apparent reason also as they say up north arsenal so lumpen lackadaisical trademark mess when easier to score will the end who suddenly looks fifty-five plastic over wildly and hilariously. Ober just even have the ability to control the ball in the penalty area anymore. Mind score six hours and twenty six minutes since also loss. Go to go from open. Pay in the premier league. Big problem for this team has happened to arsenal dave. We were singing their praises just a week ago. Did it give it to the heads. Did they still think that better than they are so quickly because we were seeing that prices. I think this is another team that you just don't know who they are. We can we get out and despite having you know shed some of those. Typical awesome tropes the softness in midfield the lack of fighting instinct the inability to put a tackle this team still showing some form of mental untidiness. They don't seem to be able to find their leaders on the pitch and turn it around and are tighter. I gotta tell you. He just looked confused and mute almost on the sideline. it was a very very strange performance from the entire team manager. Highest hard to watch and assaulting play with such little creativity. I mean no os is like a stick politics. It's like a calf book in its own right and that is complicated. Banou willow is is crazy. Amish with the size been so good tested and there's unimaginative has also work aston. Villa will lightning quick surgical creative clinical flick tricks. I mean just ross barkley creating six joneses and pops a hardest thing to watch rossler funds. Jat greeley is beautiful stunning carbs and is his golden buttocks. Is he such an arsenal player. David lewies it's it's easy to obsess about grills and his calf muscles in his peaky blinders. Good looks and but he was the best player on the pitch by a mile every time he gets the bully. Feel like something magical is going to happen. He can run with it and control. It is an amazing. I for you know plays developing. He seems to see two three moves ahead. An up and down the pitch. I thought they goalie look better than astros. Goalie tyrone mings defense. Just look yes. Those guilty i e both hostile scuttling tyrone means lote outrageously good in defense. Just human what a great story you know and we've got to ali night. It feel barkley putting in. I haven't seen barkley hit a volleyed cross like that in ever. You've ever seen a plane forever and dane. Smith said just hit that ball as if you lie in a phone it's not easy and he said no one's ever told no one's made it that simple before gafa and meet someone that only walk ins head getting mahomes half past any spot. A soviet talks talks honestly does look like he's the crazy one who i would never trust. Who does things just. Don't let dogs leave. You're still not helps all all the kids two goals for inside three minutes you right that that first. One spunky in volley cross onto his head for what can finish by ross barkley. He's only played in seven top-flight league games only what kids and he's already scored three against liverpool now. A brace against hostile. Why is the opposite of a flat track now. He's amazing he must be on the edge of eating then up as well. I mean just doing superbly. So many good strikers in english football right now and what an incredible story for where he's come from know signed in the offseason from brentford and Just good for him and this is a team. It just really shows where asked. Were last season rod. So nearly relegated relegated only safe from relegation because of that ridiculous var incident. The aclu uson. I believe was the technical word during the game against sheffield united where shefa clear sheffield united goal. The crossed the line was included by all of the cameras. By the seventy five vol cameras. It says everton fans are will say they are the greatest case that could be made by the quite controversial in america currently greek system. That is what is behind the frat boy renate on could have been more three at one. This allowed another cleared off the line. Clean shake kazoo twins. they're back. Yeah looked absolutely fantastic. Saf hampton to newcastle nil. Row hampton also coming alive. Despite missing danny ings comprehensively dumped newcastle. Behind a ninth minute. Sh- adams goal great. Finish on the volley. Roger and second half. Scottish insurance from inverness is stuart armstrong at the end of the day friday southampton top of the table for the first time since nineteen eighty-eight one year before you'll hero the're will call was even boom. No danny ings. No problem yes. The week began sadly for southampton. They lost their redemptive here. Danny ings underwent knee surgery set to miss the next four to six weeks which is humanly sad news..

ross barkley danny ings football Villa David lewies liverpool Smith west bromwich chelsea spurs piquet asakusa newcastle Russet traub stuart armstrong sheffield john mcginn cashman Row hampton Leicester
"untidiness" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

05:18 min | 8 months ago

"untidiness" Discussed on WEEI

"Longtime NFL star, retired today one Super Bowl in Seattle snaps and obviously here in Philly with the Patriots, the Cowboys Tampa Bay one of the more interesting guys in the NFL, John, right? Yeah. I love Michael. Ah, love talking to him. We never ever talked about football. We always talked about Arnette used Which were Basically the same. Uh, and and living in Hawaii. He lives in a line. He always told me the move If you like it so much move there. I said, What do you make a little bit more, Uh, Just a little bit, but very interesting guy. Very productive guy. Obviously. Didn't get along with a lot of coaches didn't get along. If you look at the last really three years of his career went to four different teams, and he was always He's not a rotational guy, and you saw it here with the Eagles and even more so with the Patriots. Did not like to be sat down for lesser players, and he just couldn't accept that. And that's why I kind of bounced around. In the latter stages of his career. But He was always darn effective when he was out there. You're absolutely right. That's one thing you got to say about this guy. Every time he was on the field every time he was lined up. He did not take place off. That guy was 100% every single down. Even in believing in a limited rotation, John wherever he waas, he played hard. Yeah, that that Michael wasn't the tightest player in his locker, and when he came to fill it out, he had this giant Annie just plopped in the middle of the locker room never emptied entire defacto head of the entire sort of like Robin. When she comes back from vacation way, put the bed and then you go on. I'll get it tomorrow on. Bennett sits there. Then you put it on the floor, and it's still there and then eventually have to empty out the same way. It's like having a next to drawer. Still not convinced there wasn't a body that would have started. Anything at some point he never ever antique that vacation we want. That's the kind of inside this is inside, But this is what you get on the extending the play Podcast. This is how you extend The story of an athlete where people just Michael Bennett retired today. They didn't know about the suitcase. They didn't know about his untidiness in his and his affinity for being in Hawaii. By the way, if you were in Hawaii, would you put on his much sunscreen? If you went surfing as a Zuckerberg did? Did you see the video of him? No. Hey, looks like a mind He has so much morning, Zuckerberg. The guy runs. I hate that guy. Well, I mean, I would have to put on that much. He's out there, surfing in Hawaii and literally has he's white as a ghost. Doesn't he realize they already hate white people? More people hate him Anyway. Now he's even whiter than white. Looks like a radio on the island of Dr Island. Dr. Moreau, you shouldn't leave the house. If you think that's the required amount of sons you have to put on Alexa get points. But you know those of us who don't live in Hawaii. We got to get a base to get a I'm actually with Zuckerberg, even though I thought he's not Robin, That was excessive. You put that much all this round. You know, it's that zinc and it goes on white and it's so that no, no sun Khun penetrate. I mean your nose in certain areas, but he's got his just wrap yourself in a body's exact Why even go on? It's all right. Just go with those surfboards simulator in your mansion. You have seen the way he could have a wave pool in his state mansions. You have seen me when I've gotten you. Nobody gets that white nobody, not even Robin, who's whiter than Rice, and I hate to play the race card in the color card here. By the way, that's white with a A w small w not a carrel. Did you see that? You can't I can't stand shame Associated Press once a respected wire service along with you, P ay audio back in today we'd rip it off right off the teleprompter Metallic type machine and read. The news announced yesterday that now when they wait, write the word white. It will never be capitalized, But black always will be capitalized. That's where we are in this world of media right now. True, Yes, I'm not making it up, John. I wish I wish it was a Babylon be headline, but it's not was really The Associated Press that'll help things. That makes a lot of sense. I'm kind of Ah, grammar Nazi. Can I use that word? Absolutely. Of course. It's easy to throw around these days. Yeah, it it's the A P stylebook. Has gone down from dark roads. The glad I burned that many years ago, when I was when women were burning their bras, I was burning the A P stylebook. Yeah, it used to be great. Now they've made that some foreign report decision that went past couple years. So, Yeah, This is great. I'm seeing this now. Zuckerberg being compared to the Joker Cesar Romero on your clothes and choker of all time and also the Queen Elizabeth circa 15. 88. Wow. That's famous research, Right? Sounds about right. Wow. Hey, as people that glow in the dark, we we get it. Listen, If you have that kind of money, you.

Zuckerberg Hawaii Michael Bennett John Arnette Patriots NFL football The Associated Press Seattle Alexa Philly Eagles Dr Island Cowboys Tampa Bay Cesar Romero Dr. Moreau Rice Michael
"untidiness" Discussed on Breaking the Glass Slipper: Women in science fiction, fantasy, and horror

Breaking the Glass Slipper: Women in science fiction, fantasy, and horror

06:29 min | 9 months ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Breaking the Glass Slipper: Women in science fiction, fantasy, and horror

"Human on human horror physical talks assault whether that is physical, mental, even sexual, and so on wears if you must is al-banadi origin, then you can. You can be a little more creative with the effect in house, so you can have, it could be vaporized, or the phone could be changed. Their minds taken over by an an reprogram to control. If you have human hurry need to to kind of root in human experience. Because otherwise you lose I. Think any effects. You've felt from creating this atmosphere of isolation intention. I think when the horror is saying for human very homegrown I. Think there is always this damp within you that. This suspicion that not only might the person next to you be. The one has horrid interest late from, but whether also within yourself on that can be as isolating thinking. Maybe someone is is the bad guy and trying to isolate them. Then go well. What if it's if it's a me? When we were talking about zombies and things like that and y slating when? Intelligence very psychological. Where is? With monsters. It's very much well the thing the missed an alien. They all got. Weapons or something and they something external. You can find on your isolated few locked in a room. Whereas when it's something that has been more human, it could be much more relatable to to the protagonist, a much more terrifying in the kind of this could be a few minutes rather than just like it'd be dead, the most terrifying, but in a very different way. So in how are we've talked about when you can have physical isolation from other people, or you can have psychological isolation plenty of books by type being one of them when you combine both of those elements on the risks, there, of course that you just going to overlaid your reader and put your protagonist in an incredibly stressful situation. So. How do you balance that Ad de? How'd you kind of make sure that it's not tension all the time and we'll elements. Would you work in humour or hot warming elements and things like that just to to make it a bit more of a facebook. I think you have to remember the and you're writing three about human ceiling with stressful tense situation so you? You have to use them. A very very fine brush and apply your horror very starring. So you have to kind of independent one of the things album does she is? She has a very finely honed sense of dot. Kema got his humorous has full buckets when she tasty when she is. Feeling particularly tensile stress and I think it's because it is how we as humans often deal with with moments of. Pressure untidiness in horror. We make light of it. We make a joke that we tried to find some levity in the situation, if only stop myself from becoming overwhelmed by what's happening to A. In spicing you moments of tension knowing when to ramp it up and knowing when it's not appropriate like this shouldn't be tense all the time you can't pay on. You have to understand. You have one real shock to you I'm. Exposed them once for example, and so you have to know when to use that and winter rain back and introduce more of the human element. To your story, which is what makes it relatable, which is what makes your reader hopefully able to put themselves in shoes in the protagonist, and under the stemmed why they are pop, reacting the way they are. What's happening? Maybe make their actions given what we've all seen the horror films where the the goal runs upstairs, and we all know you shouldn't run upstairs, but if if you make character relatable often. The of we will forgive him that despite knowing. It's not the. Thing to do they another example of of Horowitz, it's overdone and the tribulations. It's really really effective tool, but it's only scary until it is an I'm. Being scary is when it becomes repetitive when saying kind of things, he happening an used. If you think about the film signs the first time we see the alien, and if I'm sorry, Oh my God horrifying. Absolutely over the memorial just split second appearance on screen child's birthday party. Absolutely cobb slacking like chose thinking about. And then later, of course you see the. Low in the living room and they lose. All the impact they had because they were they ended up being overused and all of their the good work that was done to kind of rump attention, the sense of isolation and not film as up today. At the way they live on the fall on their own the way there is no real access to outside well and the jump signals over TV. Network. The way they then further themselves in a very small Baseman, absolutely brilliant, until it stops being brilliant, because they just go one step to fall. That is the thing you have to remember to do is not to push it to faucet. Push it. Push it as far as you can't. Be a weather in order to make it Julie Effective Con. Use the technique every time. Instead, you have to balance that wave. Of humanity movements when people eat or sleep or for love or make a joke or They saw that sucks something human in normal. The that we've all done even in terms of horror choice Tony Doing. After I really love the bits in your book where all the stock to eat and see what she was eating in loves like oh? That sounds so nice. Crank. I'm writing just one of my favorite. showed. I find that interesting, actually because what you're saying is is also I kinda feel like isolation. I don't think isolation is enough to be that kind of final moment or the final big. Horrific. Mayan isolate quiet enough isolation seems to be the the builder of tension. The that build up. Increasing the temperature as you go along, but it isn't quite enough. For the final thing. It has to be a little bit more Romero Corpus, and finally in custody confrontation confrontation. And isolation. Are they? The thing.

assault facebook Romero Corpus Kema dot Horowitz cobb Tony Doing
"untidiness" Discussed on Haunted Places

Haunted Places

10:20 min | 10 months ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Haunted Places

"The crescent hotel and spa was originally built in eighteen. Eighty six constructed in the ozark mountains. The main draw of the hotel was access to the numerous natural springs in the area that we're both relaxing and purportedly had rejuvenating properties. The grim history of the building began when Irish stonemason identified? Only by his first name Michael fell to his death while constructing the main building. Despite this accident construction continued plan. The hotel was only operation for a few years before going bankrupt and the property was abandoned. In one thousand nine hundred eight investors bought the estate and transformed it into the Crescent College and Conservatory for Young Women in all girls school and dormitory during this period. Another death occurred. When a pregnant student fell from the building's fourth-floor balcony she either jumped or was pushed accounts ferry the school remained in Operation Until Shutting. Its doors in. Nineteen twenty four from their ownership of the Crescent hotel was passed along continuously oscillating between schools hotels and spas each time. The property fell into bankruptcy and was abandoned that is until nineteen thirty seven when it was bought by entrepreneur inventor radio personality and Wannabe politician. Norman Glenwood Baker in the midst of the Great Depression. He turned the decaying former hotel into the Baker hospital where he claimed he could cure all manner of disease including cancer. Though his supposed remedies often proved more harmful than the illness they meant to cure. It was just another night at the Baker Hospital Nurse. Theodora side as she continued turnarounds. She went from room to room floor by floor making sure the patients were alive and in good health. Whatever that meant Theodora had only the Baker Hospital for a few months and already she'd seen more death there than any other facility. She'd worked at the death. Toll was so bad that the hospital's morgue was completely filled with cadavers. She didn't ask questions. Mr Baker paid well for her to do her job so she did it as best she could the night shifts dragged on. Though finally Theodore reached the fourth floor the end of her rounds nurse methodically knocked and looked into every patient's room. Fortunately no one had died tonight but she did find some of the rooms to be rather disorganized. If there was one thing nurse Theodore hated. It was untidiness so she took time cleaning up after them. She only hesitated when she arrived at room or nineteen. This one had the highest turnover rate in the entire hospital. The patients that checked into this room rarely checked out. She dropped her keys that she attempted to unlock the door. Taking them back up the door manage to fit the key into the lock and let herself inside. The current resident was a young woman named Penelope. She had been afflicted with lung cancer growing up in a coal mining town. There's the Adora remembered the girl being a talkative sort. When she first checked in but lately she had become withdrawn. The room was a mess. Clothes strewn about dirty plates on the bed and bedsheets in a crumpled heap on the floor the Adora scan the room looking for penelope then the balcony. The glass doors were closed. But she could plainly see the younger woman standing there looking out into the darkness. The elegant balcony and rich Victorian aesthetic was a relic of. The hospitals passed as luxury resort. The door nude letting the patients have access to. The balconies was a bad idea ignoring her urge to tackle the mess in the room. The Adora rushed for the balcony doors and nearly tore them off their hinges. She confronted Penelope and urged her to return to the room at once an LP turned around slowly even in the shadows. The nurse could see what dreadful shape penelope within her body was gone eyes and skin Pale. The treatment didn't seem to be going well for the girl. Be Door was surprised that the skeletal patients stood outside and the wooden balcony for so long. In just your medical coun- she urged penelope to come inside. She risked pneumonia or worse. Standing in the cold penelope just stood there staring at the increasingly agitated nurse. The Adora had enough of the girls hijinks stepping forward to bring the sick girl inside by force if necessary. She Grip Penelope skeletal arm. Hillary pointed over the railing door. Grown did penelope drops something off the balcony which she delusional humoring the patient. The adore looked over. She screamed at the ghastly site that lay below the adore could see the prone form of a young girl four floors down at the ground. It wasn't a patient in luminated by the streetlights leading to the front of the building. You could see. She was wearing what appeared to be a school uniform like something from her own youth. The Adora leapt into action dragging penelope back into the room. She sprinted down the hospital stairs to investigate throwing herself. The spiraling staircase two steps at a time by the time she reached the bottom of the staircase head was spinning. She did her best to shake off the dizziness and kept going finding yourself at the hospitals entrance. She scan the road and saw nothing. The door panted and gasp for breath. Nobody not even a drop of blood at her is deceived her. She looked back up to see penelope looking down at her from the balcony of room for nineteen but she wasn't alone. The Adora ran back up the stairs. Heart beating like a Jackhammer finding yourself back on the fourth floor. The door burst into room for nineteen to see penelope sitting at the foot of the bed but balcony doors blowing the night air ready to collapse. The Adore demanded an explanation penelope as Stoic as ever told her to go to the balcony marching forward. The nurse saw another girl the same one she had seen on the ground. The one in the old school uniform she appeared to be about penelope's age and visibly pregnant her distended belly stretching the fabric of uniform. Your door wondered if the poor pregnant girl was another patient when I the Adora asked who she was. The girl beg to be left alone. Tears running down her cheeks theodore step forward. The girls step back making for her life. She'd be good. She wouldn't disappoint her again in was confused. Telling it to remain calm. The Adora took another step close and the crying. Pregnant girl flew over the railing as she was thrown by some invisible force the Adora could hear her scream until voice was cut off by the Crown Polo when she looked over the railing of the balcony. She was met with a grisly sight. The dead body of penelope the haunted history of the Crescent Hotel began long before the horrifying trials of the Baker Cancer Carrying Hospital. One of the most notorious spirits now. The property is the ghost of the pregnant crescent college student usually appearing in room four nineteen where she threw herself or was throw to an untimely demise. She's been spotted by patients and guests alike or decades another well-known spirit. Is that a nurse known only as nurse. Theodora when she was alive she served the Baker Hospital from nineteen thirty seven until it shuttered in nineteen forty supposedly. The Dora haunts the very same building. She tended to still obsessed with keeping brooms NEAT and tidy. Guess report that they found their luggage and close reorganize by the ghost of the former caretaker. Like the poor unfortunate student. Adora has also been spotted in room for Nineteen. The fourth floor accommodation is the most haunted of the hotel. Seventy two rooms and a frequent request for tourists looking to see Specter's and sometimes they get their wish up next another story of the horrors at the Crescent Hotel. Hi there I'm really excited about the new podcast original daily quote. It's an incredible two to three minute. Podcast meant to its spire uplift and motivate your day. Three hundred sixty five days a year daily quote is hosted by my good friend. Kate Leonard each day she shares a meaningful quote from history and gives you the context and meaning behind it and right. Now I'm thrilled to share today's episode with you. The quote comes from computer. Pioneer and naval officer. Grace Murray Hopper. If you enjoy this episode make sure to follow daily quote free on spotify or wherever you get your podcasts..

Adora Penelope Crescent hotel Baker hospital penelope Baker Hospital Nurse Theodora Crescent College and Conservat Norman Glenwood Baker ozark mountains pregnant crescent college Mr Baker Theodore Baker Cancer Carrying Hospital Michael spotify Grace Murray Hopper dizziness luminated
"untidiness" Discussed on Larry Wilmore: Black on the Air

Larry Wilmore: Black on the Air

15:15 min | 1 year ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Larry Wilmore: Black on the Air

"Decades the Seattle Supersonics were among the NBA's most iconic franchises but in two thousand and eight pack their bags or Oklahoma hosted by the ringers Jordan Jordan Ritter Con Sonic Boom tells the story of basketball and politics wealth and power and reveals new truths about the NBA's greatest heist. You can find the eight episode documentary we podcast exclusively on luminaries starting October third very much welcome welcome dirt's not only to La Laptops to black on the air my podcast and I know when you wrote the conservative sensibility. I know you're thinking you know if I can only get them. Black on the air in Los Angeles Ground Zero Conservative sensibility yes ground zero is appropriate. I think for that. It's very good. let me just say. I've been a fan of Mr Wills for a long time now. I started re your columns used to be in Newsweek as well. It was a Newsweek for thirty thirty five years. My column today is still about four hundred and forty newspapers syndicated by the Washington Post. That's what we call a bachelor color comment right there yeah Larry. It's still all these better always enjoy DORK missy. I told you early. I miss you on them on the ABC ABC weakened show at that was a great we miss cokie. Roberts who just passed away so I this joking about this book. You're not kidding around with the just the size of this book is amazing. This is not what I would call a bathroom book. George I. It's it's not a beach book coppertone spilled on. Yes yes on the chapter about the difference in Locke Hobbes on the state of nature. Yes people reading Hobson. Shah rather than see how did that just a little helps Hobson humor there for LA. Thanks for coming out by the way it's awesome. I love this. It looks like a real a red crowd here and so that's what I'm guessing here. now one thing. I wanted to ask you in reading the book. It's it's very interesting what the title strikes to the conservative sensibility not conservative philosophy but sensibility why that particular title by Sensibility. I mean more than an attitude but less than under gender. I'm more interested in suggesting how conservative would would try to think about complex problems but also how to react to a world of flux and change and excitement chair someone once said the Bible reduced reduced to one sentence says God created man and woman and then lost control of events the conservative sensibility finds the lock last loss of control exhilarating finds the spontaneous order of a market society exciting the absence sense of control of virtue there. You want things to be uncontrolled unpredictable. The fecundity of freedom allowed to come through the cracks in society eighty and a general untidiness is welcome and to assign a freedom in many ways it sounds Darwinian in some as well. It's it's Darwinian in the sense that the market windows out winners and losers tests success and conventionally things sort out and the winters then face challenges and they become supplanted. That's the nature of of an open free society. struck me about your book to. I wanted to ask you. I wasn't sure if this was a book that was more informative of your or ideas of conservatism or defensive of your ideas conservatism well for reasons to obvious to dwell on. It's a time I'm one the name conservatism is up for grabs God. I believe it is time to say a American conservatism is unlike European conservatism in that European conservatism began really with burks reflections on the revolution in France. It was a recoil against disorder and necessarily a defensive order and stratified society and hierarchy European conservatism is inevitably Italy tainted in my judgment by its origins and kind of blood and soil kind of thrown an altar traditionalism additional ISM almost two structures in land. Yeah somebody's Margaret Thatcher was quite right when she said a European nations were made by history America Aku was made by philosophy and the philosophy in my judgment is conservatism but to people sensibly ask what do you want to conserve and the answer is the American confounding understood as the doctrine of natural rights which is that there's certain rights essential to the flourishing of people with our natures. The therefore there is a constant human nature. We are more than people who acquire whatever culture wherein and that this this presupposes hoses I come rights and then comes the government. Government doesn't give us our rights. It exists to secure them. Most telling word in the the declaration of Independence is secure. All men are created equal endowed by their creator with certain unalienable rights and governments are instituted to secure those rights. I come rights than comes government then this inherently limits the scope and competence of government we want government to be strong strong enough to protect our rights and not too strong to threaten them which then brings us to the third the Institutional Strand of conservatism which it is a powerful belief in the separation of powers and as you see in the book a strong recoil against the modern presidency and all that it's become the swollen pretentious ultimately dangerous on hinged executive power. Yeah what's interesting. The thing that struck me is that you know when you talk about natural ranks than those sorts of things were I'm supposing that was drawn from our places like the Bible or the tour those sorts of things from religion but also from you know writings of block and that sort of thing what let where do you do you think this was the system that is was truly revolutionary or with something that already already exists it but no one like actually put it into place. It was revolutionary in the seventeenth century when Hobbs then lock began to write about it. It was sir revolutionary in fact in the eighteenth century the French Revolution and the American revolution and and others came along the they the precursor of course was the Glorious Revolution in England in sixteen eighty eight but it is I think safe to say that the ideas are still revolutionary the when the students in Tiananmen Square put up a statue of Liberty when the people in Hong Kong where I've just been are singing the American national anthem and waving the Stars and Stripes our ideas. Here's are still unsettling to people who believe government comes. First and government gives us such rights as it. Thanks we deserve deserve. Yes you're opening chapter. I thought it was interesting out of the the logical assertion of the founders in in I guess what you're searching and that is that these are rights that have nothing to do with opinion or times or whatever when you use terms like self self evident endowed down by your Creator and those types of terms kind of way Gemperli then rain Jefferson used the phrase. We hold these truths to be self evident obvious to all minds lions that are not clouded by ignorance or superstition so it's not lose. He's out a few minds but these were these were people of the enlightenment they believed in the power of reason to a AH ascertain important truths not opinions these were not it was up to Nietzsche to came along a century later and said there are no facts only interpretations uh-huh the founders and the people enlightenment believed they were facts and they were discernible by our our natures and among the facts that we could learn learn are the best forms of government so in that beginning what were the major fights were was it over how you display these these rights or was it over the idea of these rights themselves. I you had to how you define them. People can have different opinions what rights important second how you're protected them it was it possible to have people running around searching their rights and still have a less than Arctic society. The great break in in modern sought was when people said you know people have different goals different ideas of the ultimate intimate good and we're just GONNA have to learn to live with one another. We're not going to have as the ancient philosophers had we're the government would aim for the definite article. The best people don't from now on we're going to let people decide what the best is and try to form a society. Eddie that can handle this diversity pluralism this perpetual argument and conflict. If you don't like argument you picked the wrong country because America is a really an argumentative place by the way you said a moment ago that that the doctor Metro rights often comes from the Torah the Bible etc the chapter in my book which I'm proudest and that I must fund writing is called conservatism without theism. Yes I wanted to say that I I have described myself as an amiable low-voltage atheist. I'm married to a ferocious Presbyterian my grandfather's my father's father was a Lutheran Minister my father as a young boy would sit outside pastor wills study and listened to pastor will have more reflective congregants worry about how to accommodate the doctrine of grace and free will that made my father a philosopher and the question of faith. It's never came up. I just I just don't feel the need for it and it seemed to me important particularly in the American context next to say it is simply not necessary to have a theological reference behind conservative when you say it's not necessary though but it it does the conservative argument. I'm usually has it in place as a necessary component. You know that it is important when you talk about inalienable rights that these these are rights that are endowed by the Creator that those words are important. Jefferson's great fudge was it installed by by by nature or natures God. Take Your pick that Jefferson was out of control because Jefferson was was not not in any meaningful sense religious say that it's sometimes that our founders were Diaz. Yeah he's been quote. It seems to me a religion. explains in joins consoles deism explains. It says the universe is a great clockwork. God wound it up yeah and then absconded and that's that's such a watery religion. I don't think anyone anyone that deism the Diaz God what is like a rich aunt and Australia benevolent but rarely heard for yes. If there's someone always salty about the idea of God when they don't believe in God. I always believe that until I was like wow if God doesn't exist or if God exists the wires are evil in the world. You're just mad at God. That's what it sounds like. I'm not mad at God. I can't be mad at someone. I don't think is there accusing you of being good with your but but it is but it does seem that now let me ask you this so when you're talking about conservatism you're talking about the founders and their ideas of course at the time that wasn't called. Conservatism Urbanism and I guess maybe one way you might refer Cher's matter Sonian government possibly or or as I say in the book we are are we conservatives are the legacies of classic liberalism frame that comes from lock through John Stuart Mill in an art time Milton Friedman and and Frederick Hayek that is we start with individualism individuals our rights bearing creatures and the idea of liberty at the center air that right liberty at the center the Ludi of the Individual Liberty of group not the liberty of a cast not the liberty of a class about the liberty of a guild individualism or rugged individualism in America Berry in some ways when did conservatism. I become an idea as a term. I think began in England with burke it crossed the Atlantic and in the American Arken context became very individualistic and it entered it. It's interesting the it's taken on different contact has ever since the nineteen fifties after the Second World War. There was a consensus school of American historian saying America is characterized rise by a vast liberal consensus liberal understood as a sort of Franklin Roosevelt kind of liberalism at about that time conservatism began to stir as a reaction against this somewhat oppressive consensus and self-satisfied complacent consensus and it began in a way when young Bill Buckley from fresh out of Yale in Nineteen fifty five founded national review right in Nineteen nineteen sixty four the man to whom you're inspiration a book is dedicated to the.

Jefferson America NBA Newsweek Los Angeles Jordan Jordan Ritter Hobson La Laptops Mr Wills Oklahoma basketball Seattle Supersonics Washington Post Margaret Thatcher Shah ABC ABC Larry Roberts
"untidiness" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

05:04 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Breck Gardner. Vase Yvonne, Nova three fielders to the right of second. Boop shopping, Chris singleton with you. Gartner? This one is reached out an infield single of pop down restoring down. Okay. So you would race the freeze though. I would. Okay. What race the freese song as I got the? Mary lead. I mean, I'll put it out there. And we can do it a down to do it up put up money for my LS charity for that the one on. Is on the outside corner for a strike. I definitely I wanna see that race. That would have to be a night to like, let's say you're going to win say night in Atlanta. That'd be perfect or you could be in the booth. That'd be great. Gardner dates back in at a one one is on the way. That's there for a strike at twenty two. The one to hit on the ground right side. That's olmert. Sanchez stays heavy game picks it up throws the first Gardner selling. I mean, we got ourselves old pincher school right here. It alone. What's the score? Just as those words came out of the valve your guts number ninety nine get untidiness ballgame with. A one armed swings that strong and Aaron judge. I offer to judges in for a strike. Ol- for two. Moba amu- one. And that's in for a strike. Give you a funny one that I missed is. One of my friends is at the game. And he caught a foul ball, and he's just off to the left. I mean, do a little better job inscribing. What's happening to ballpark clear? The two on the what? That's a little bit low. I mean, I can see his seats from where we're where we're sitting. John Walsh redesign school. Second foul always gone. One out bases empty. The one two is downstairs Zeke love guy or is. He bare hand ease voted. No, I okay. Yeah. He's a bare hand, but he was. He was gloved guys player. Definitely glove. The wind at a to his valve back off the screen. Gets back to to judge fly to right and struck out. All the injuries to the Yankees, particularly offense or pressure all the shoulders of Eric judge too. Provide the offense the to swing it. A liner on the die by Anderson lunging to his right and on the back candy stole the hit from Aaron judge heck of a play by the shortstop their two outs. Men rate angle to that vault did not think to manderson would get there. Just because Aaron judge hit the exit below is generally triple digits. Uttering ten point seven as just to where producer and. Yeah. I mean that was link of an eye. Ray those of you, by the way that wonder if there's some people at wonder why you hear so much about exit velocity that again, this is just from a probability standpoint. Here's the Mayhew swinging and lifting one outdoor centerfield falling falling angle makes the catch and Hugh is out last year. What a ball is hit a hundred ten miles an hour or greater players. Hit seven fifty seven. Fifty. That's eight six here in the Bronx. There's no score. The White Sox have the gang. These. This is.

Breck Gardner Aaron Zeke Eric judge Chris singleton White Sox freese Atlanta Yankees Mary Sanchez John Walsh Hugh producer Ray Anderson
"untidiness" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:08 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Somebody to you. And you say, oh, that's a person. I would consider marrying. What's the probability that you could actually be happily married to that person? Let's say it's twenty percent meet at Connaught. He is an Uber capitalist. He made millions as a managing director of the venture capital company. Bain capital? He is now an economic commentator and the author of the magnificently bombastic bestseller unintended consequences. Why everything you have been told about the economy is wrong? He has also devised. An unusually calculating way to find your ideal life partner, it's called sequential selection. Not turning back. What you do is. You take your set of people who you're going to evaluate you take the first third and you use that for calibration. And then you take the second two-thirds. And when you find somebody better than the best person in the first third you marry them. And if you haven't found anybody by the end, you marry the last person, so if you think about evaluating a person for a year, it turns out that your calibration set is very very small, you might have free people in your calibration said seven people in your selection set. So you have to be very very careful about who you into that one year of calibration, and you have to be ruthless that if you are not highly highly confident that that person is a person you can be successfully married to get rid of them. I think you have to move on and try to find the next person to put calibrations now. Listen, the other thing that I'm sure everybody listening. This will be thinking what about love? Ed what about love? Well, I think there is a kind of hormonal lust if you will that lasts about a year. I think it really can blind you to the truth, you think the person's smarter than they are you think they're funnier than they are more interesting than they are. And so I'd say be very very careful about that. That's Lucien trying to get us to have babies. Listen. So you're saying in our year of calibration meter women that I'm very very powerfully attracted to, but she's really really difficult. You're saying you still got to get rid of her. Because clearly she's not a good lifetime partner. Look at the thing that you need most just attractiveness alone doesn't really drive the relationship in the long run. Ultimately, you're picking a roommate you're gonna live with that roommate for fifty years. So you what do they do the dishes? Do they do their party? And keeping the household together. Are they making a contribution comparable to what the other person is this is relentlessly rational. Ed, I'm sorry that it is. But you asked for the rational approach. Obviously is this the way that you found your partner. Actually. Yes, it is. You went through this rational choice process with her. This was before there was online dating. I went to all of my friends. And I said you only three people I wanna meet somebody. I'm ready to get married. I kept a very large group of people of women and men going out basically on informal dates as a group where I could evaluate people these weren't romantic entanglements, you will meeting people and just evaluating she attractive? How does she feel about funding untidiness, whatever it might be? Yes. I think one of the keys here is, you know, once you get romantic with someone the chemistry is such that you want to kiss him on the first date you want to have sexual them by the third date and you're living with them by the end of the week in. That's a really really bad way to go about this had a year of chastity while you evaluated. The women. I'd say more than a year and perhaps not one hundred percent. Cd? But, but you know, I think that having sex causes a lotta complications that get in the way of finding the right person. Eventually know that they were part of your evaluation group. No. I mean, yes at times, I wanna talk about in conversation. But for the most part, no, I think I was just simply doing what I thought was optimal. And eventually somebody introduced me to my wife. So if I spoke to your wife, I mean, what would she say about the fact that she was decided through this process? Hopefully, she thought it was romantic. I think on our first date. We actually talked about it. And I started explaining the math and solution set. And she just said solution said I'd like to have a condo in. That's base. That's what she said. But also, scientists celebrates romantic love, doesn't it. I mean, every room com is a story of romantic love. But we all love love, don't we we love. But it's not a story of rational choice. I wonder if I went to Hollywood and pitch, you know, hey, I've got a story about love. It's the rational choice story, and we're going to have an evaluation period for actually it might work for comedy Judy that would appeal to people. No, I think why would that appeal that anybody, you know, when you're out there trying to get viewers? You're trying to get an audience you're trying to sell advertising. What you want to talk about other things that people love they love love. That's what draws audience in. That was Ed Conard the millionaire and dating expert. I think. Thank you. So it's not a Hollywood movie than how about a bestselling Bach. Saw Pompton central London. And I've got a date with a romantic,.

Ed Conard partner Hollywood Connaught managing director Lucien London Judy one hundred percent twenty percent fifty years one year
"untidiness" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

03:03 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"It was just a nice that will serve tone, but really nice and going with the show notes or the apps one of them to take photos as well, which when you went and look through your week was actually a really nice way to local the things that happened that will love. We have a twenty four was taking the decluttering from the watery habit habit and applying it to all areas of my life. So I I real kitchen bedroom Rogan is my office, and I'm genuinely much happy in my living space now this clutter stuff all those piles of things that you think you need, but actually they create untidiness. So I that habit alone. Those to have it's me have made my living space look different fielder front, and it's something I'm going to take moving forward have a twenty five. We've just done coach hours for me. It was something. I was revisiting having fallen after the habit. And I'm so glad we included it. Yes. Starting coach hours and winter is kind of bunkers, but it's good time as any I'd been feeling quite low and energy a bit blue and was finding getting tied very easily, which of course, you can put down to the season. But the cold burst of ninety second. Coach our really felt as though. Eliminated that or at least you know, ticket down by eighty percent. It has been. It was at a point where it was coming to the end of a really busy. Yeah. Which I'm very happy about and get me one. But I was feeling that it took the edge off which goodness me. That's why I'm going to continue doing it. What more could you all school? So here we all back at number twenty six see how much we've done is so much it's so much and it's just been in one year. So let us this fortnight, which let's face. It is an all time of year when the days roll into each other routines are very likely out of whack to just see which habits taking with us into next year. The aim of twenty six after all was to leave two thousand eighteen a better version of the person entered it, and I think we have they why why don't you get in touch with the show Email the beautiful caused at G dot com. DM me on Instagram and Twitter where I'm at emigrants that's at E M M A G U S or join up Facebook forum the link to will be in the show as as private you have to want a couple of questions to gain entry. But it shouldn't take long, and I will there's lots of conversations in there about twenty six people who've taken twenty-six hundreds of it further or added other things it's the place to reach us about it next week. We're going to actually bring some of the listener questions to the episode of into answer some of those on on on the show. So get in touch with them out. Thank you. So so much. This isn't Andrew twenties by food of it's out having done that recap sodden sodden happy. It's been a great year. Thank you for being on the ride with me. Thank you for embracing twenty-six bits. I will see you on the next show..

Rogan Andrew Facebook Instagram Twitter E M M twenty-six bits eighty percent ninety second one year
"untidiness" Discussed on Rooster Teeth Podcast

Rooster Teeth Podcast

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Rooster Teeth Podcast

"They've got to come up with a more dangerous fucking dinosaur. Every time like hybrids of raptors now in T Rex's. There's like I don't wanna fucking raptor that went to college or something like that. It's like every time they've got up the stakes as to what the bad ass monster. And you can like green light people with it. And it smart enough to suddenly raise what stupid about the right? So they they have like they have a raptor, this we've trained this raptor to attack whatever we point this laser gun at so we point this laser gun at a person, and it'll tax them. But I. Point and shoot them with a gun to get the raptor to shoot them with a gun. Why like what do you need? What do you need an intermediary or Joe get leased or like just shoot them with the laser? But gun point and then filling out a form and like having the bullets ship to them. It's like for insurance purposes. They didn't kill you the raptor rap. Yeah. They just pointed a gun at you. That you and then the rhetoric it's like. You give me laser pointer. I can make my cat attack. Anything? Also, they do is auction, right? And the trying to flog this dinosaur. Well, like a prototype. But I think it goes for really cheap. We'll send in for cheap. It was like five million five million bucks. Which is like, it's not Giannis toured a one of a kind. Untidiness dinosaur. I feel like it'd be more than like the really fuss bugai's. Maybe maybe maybe the deal is all the rich people in the movie had seen the drastic park movies. And they know there's a better dinosaur coming late. I just always a bigger better dinosaur. That's coming. This was black and yellow and it was like super duper smart. Raptor was they'd already genetically engineered a dinosaur in the previous film. And then they're like, wait. Wait, wait this time. We're genetically engineering that we just did that like I mean, it's the same with everything. It's like every style was movie. It's a big Abol. That kills the true the planet with the last one it's like just move on to a different thing. You know, I realize what Jurassic Park they kind of got stick with the dinosaur theme. But dinosaurs dangerous enough on their own like even the first one that the one that the spitting way nights face. Yeah. Like, let's see some more of those. That was source. Yeah. Favorite? Let's see. Some little scary dinosaurs. He want scare people. Fuck make dinosaurs. Look the way they really looked like with chick like chickens, others and stuff on the way back so disappointing. Go back in time. It's fucking giant birds everywhere on my way back from Singapore. Recently. I could you can kind of see everyone's watching you just lean, but you can see the people the side of you that was like one hundred movies. I was watching the. Regional drastic pug. I looked to my left someone else's watching the original dressy puck and the gone. My right was watching the new dressing putt really this hundred movies and the three of us. I can see are watching dinosaur. It was I I was ninety two with the first one ninety four ninety four. This is what spans when your twenty four or five years. Twenty four holds up skid. Yeah..

Joe Jurassic Park Singapore Giannis five years
"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

The Fundamentalists

03:37 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

"And then if you keep going you then and up returning to some of the themes that were in the creationist notion, but being able to understand them from a scientific knowledge perspective. So something I would like to talk about a little bit in any scientific knowledge and all this. And we kinda touched at the end of last podcast on like the evolutionary psychologists do not look upon continental philosophy with kind is I would say, all right. And then and then sometimes occasionally for good reason. Yeah, there's there was. Some scientists is called the Soukala fair where they put in the sky, put in a a philosophy paper that was basically complete nonsense just issue that a lot of stuff that goes on the call Nuttal philosophy is nonsense. Give me a points, but anyway, so you have this visionary psychologists perspective, this philosophy product it. It seems to me though, like if you were studying visionary psychology and you were a scientist you would want you would you would inherently dismiss things that were not scientific. And I think that a problem that I have a hang up that I have with the world of psychoanalysis is it does seem at times pretty not scientific. There is no. You can't point to the unconscious on on a brain scan and you can't, you know. And then if you get really into forty and stuff and you get an EPA stuff, you're getting all these things. There's so many things where it just becomes so it becomes a little. The language gets a little dicey, and it can sound a little silly at times because you becomes like all the cigars cigar all. And then as a scientist, I can see being like. Yeah. I mean, it's the same as popular science and popular philosophy always run runs at the injure of simplifying to the point of mischaracterizing. That's that's pretty true. The I go with the old definition of science, which I think actually is making a bit of a comeback. Science is like nineteenth century notion, a science is a type of cumulating of knowledge that understands it's so so a science as really any discipline that is creating a of knowledge through four momentum on also understanding who methodology for that knowledge. And the reason why about? Yes. Yes, but, but even within contemporary scientific discourse, we are. We are getting very theoretical again. So in other words, we are theorizing stuff that we see in reality. But this is this. I mean, you never things fall at the Siyam speed. If there's nothing you know in the way right dots, a new one sees reality that doesn't exist. In reality dot is a theoretical point that that we never observe, but that we need to understand in order to make sense of what we observe in psychoanalysis. A similar thing and see, don't observe the unconscious like doing observe directly super positioning or the the, the untidiness of we of particle geology butts. You have to presuppose it in order to make sense of on array of Dada actual scientific fearing..

scientist EPA Nuttal mischaracterizing Dada
"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

The Fundamentalists

04:32 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

"If you imagine just the stages between where we talk. I mean for it has. The first person to hurl and insulin Iraq at the founder solution, which I think is very cool quote at the same time, it's like, imagine all the stages before that where it's like we just like I mean, the bar, the barbarism what must have just been horrifying. And I've read, I'm reading this book which we'll get to in a little bit little anecdotes on it, and I still want you to read it. But like there's a story in about Oxy, who is this this caveman that they've frozen, you know, years and years eons ago and and they threw science discover that he was. He was found at the bottom of a ravine and they thought that he had just fallen and then they found out that no, he would been like attacked brutally killed and like all this stuff and so that like, you know, it was very a very interested as like, imagine how many people are just give murdered. Then constantly. If you're it's like crates. Anyway, I have a very good friend who works in the street with psychotic patients who have committed crimes, usually very horrific crimes. The about here being rehabilitated eventually are going to be able to live in society again. Under supervision. Yeah, but there's incredible violence, not. I mean, there's lots of psychotics and it's not necessarily connected with violence psychosis can be a very form, but on the big trick is this. There is violence untidiness of asleep abolition. I mean, the fact that oil exists is the destruction of billions billions of creatures. But with subjectivity the ideas that the the hygienist them on the violence on the chaos of of being becomes subjective at enters into subjectivity knots, the difference. So with speaking subjects, the chaos of existence and beans onnell's fighting onnell's, but once thought, kale's enter subjectivity we are on that can fight ourselves. We are on that are split from within. We feel fragment dot early. Yeah, difficult meet. It's a good time, so. Okay, so you you have this subjectivity, you have this. Freud comes along and he, he's like, okay, we have a death drive in and the death drive is this thing that you know, glutton and gluttony is basically sending as what you. You, you describe it in the in religious terms, but like the excess the gambler who takes waste all their money, the self destructive smoker, that the people who are doing things to a point where they are actually actively destroying themselves intending themselves toward toward death. Not the occasional burger. Yeah, that you want. Not the not the, you know, fling, but the sex addict, the people who were just destroying this. Yeah. So I'm like, I'm not confessional Christian. I or anything like that. What I'm interested in but is that that I have studied scholastic philosophy and I'm interested in high. Some of these terms actually have something very deepen them. So the words in that us, I'm like, I want to strip it of course of what you've learned in them, kind of Harry Potter type school, salmon reasons stuff, but, but but kinda what what, what is, what is the truth? What does the kernel that's being spoken of? And say, words like sin on, I think, yeah, the Colonel is this. This form of activity that is destructive to ourselves and our environment that that cannot be explained as an instinct. And that's what Freud called drive. Yeah, it's very, I mean, if you, yeah, that's what we're gets very cool. Like you have the the first Timothy, whatever fourteenth, fourteen, something like that where it's like all fallen, you know, everyone has fallen short of the glory of God and all that. And then of course, like what we're basically doing is or what you're basically arguing like, well, human beings, the difference for animals that we experienced a fall experienced a this is my fundamentally people think I'm like, you know, if they, if they associate with any form of Christianity, it's with, let's call progressivism or liberalism. And I'm like, no, no associate me with fundamentalism. Before you ever ever call me a progressive because aggressive is in is like abolition, recycle Aji. It's this idea that human beings there is kind of like a, there's a wholeness evolution all just hold on for whatever, but that there's this. Kind of human beans. You know, they won't to heal. They won't be good if we, if we rea- somebody in a good and they'll be nice, they'll be so it's it's a kind of sense..

Freud kale Oxy Iraq founder onnell Harry Potter Timothy
"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

The Fundamentalists

05:00 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on The Fundamentalists

"Some brands developed enough complexity to DVD real. A fundamental crisis occurs. Okay, right on the fundamental crisis Kombi cold psychosis because psychosis is this weird moment. When you start to separate, you start to feel yourself as a self. You start self-consciousness, but it's so fragmented. It's so fraud Gile and it sue fluid that it's chaos. So schizophrenia of course has one version of psychosis, but also people hearing voices being Tia Conover by voices. But what happens is psychosis is the first step to becoming differentiated. Coming self on it is the realm of the horror film. You're harm movies day often recreate the psychotic dimension that I'm talking about. So than the last podcast which we didn't air. I talked about cubic shining that all films continuity errors you you, these YouTube channels that say, all the continuity errors, Jurassic Park or something, but cubic was so such an obsessive that he even owns the area of contingency issues. So in other words, he purposefully used contingency errors to create a sense of fragmented reality. So when you watch the shining, you don't notice it, but there so many continuity errors that it feels like reality is fragment. That's how it was watching mother Elliot's what they did with the sound design in mother is unlike any movie of ever seen before. And it made me the girl I was dating at the time. Got into a massive fight after it was. I mean that if anything made me believe in like the house surroundings can just affect your psychology and something like it was bad, like put me in a bad place. I mean, that's what they're playing on. Even like very simple things you see and moose horror films, which is like, say, an individual jumping getting closer, but not by walking, but by just like cutting horrifying, hate it on party wise out. So scary of course, part is because this things coming, you very fast. But it's more than that. It's like reality itself feels like it's fragmented like not supposed to hop. I know that feeling I I know that feeling of when they do that when the when the thing comes toward the screen and it is, I hate it so much like I know it's just like it's terrified. And I'm like, Nope, goodbye. Yeah, I hate horror movies for the most part anyway, and because I don't like to be scared. But yeah, when you get a hard or actor he understands implicitly are explicitly the basically it's like recreating Bush panting de member. Bushy was this winter EP at scenes of hail on. It's all fragmented bodies. People like arms and legs and demons, and it's their crazy, but it they're kind of like peon Shirley expressions of this psychotic experience which all infant school three, where is there an inside or nightside where I start and stop your ego is totally fragmented. So this is not an evolutionary kind of, plus this is a derailment of evolution. This is a movement worth things go seriously wrong. Then what happens is the social contractor law comes in to try to resolve this fundamental perversion of instinct this fundamental perversion of reality. And what happens is the social contract in a nutshell, the law is designed to to differentiate you more from your surroundings to make you tick, basically who she from psychosis into new Russa's to to make yourself and that. And you see this in every infant becoming a child, you see this kind of process, but in psychoanalytic theory in in the history of the abolition this hop. So in other words, the move from nature to culture isn't this kind of like smooth continue of evolution? It is. It is the result of fundamental untidiness derailment that occurs within subjectivity the Berea. That requires a solution on Soukup. Scher in a sense is not designed to manage our Nacho instincts. It's designed to manage our anot general perverted instincts. That's culture I've okay. Okay. We're gonna get into drive instinct thing and the differentiation between those two because I want to hear you explain it and then I want to promptly. Disagree. Yep. And then also, I do wanna throw this. We're gonna cover it more in the next episode if you want, because we're going to focus more on psychology in the next episode is, but I do feel like an could be wrong here..

psychosis Bushy YouTube Tia Conover fraud peon Shirley Jurassic Park Elliot Gile Russa Soukup Scher Bush Berea
"untidiness" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

Mostly Lit Podcast

03:57 min | 2 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

"No, for free. The guys I am a. I'm Jim by the multiple people that are talking. That is not what being Gemini as and re annoys me refunds yourself as we therefore people speaking at one time, I'm not pushing into. Jim. Let's say thirty signs 'Sign. Day Wednesday, all MacOS even born into Wednesday. Ruled by the messenger gold mercury trades. Due to say, this isn't the website that I went for your side. One bit annoyed. Use the same one because it didn't give me the, you know. Got it. Now which year full tactful enthusiastic, diplomatic versatile witty possess sharp intellect and they thrive on communication. I do say noth- nothing, wonderful social beings, I am and don't have any social shyness within them. On the flip side, the Jimmy, I may display quality jewel-thieves. They may also be lazy. Wow. With a mop tendency of beating around the Bush. That's not true rumbling rambling rambling with people just like off. The question of mind, good communication skills, Greg, geisha snus diplomacy. I'm very diplomatic. Washerman infuse Yasim tactful changes and versatility my negative traits, obviously, it's. Indecisive out the rights. -ality pre prevarication. What does that mean? Anyway, anyway, instability indecision, laziness. Untidiness my all agree with that. But I think I'm literally, I have problems. I have to clean overcome. You'll negative qualities avail the Natal have no idea what the hell that means. But there are loads of people who are Germanized including my amazing favorite woman. Now you only Campbell Trump. We've had this conversation ready. So. Prevarication means divergence from right course or transgression breaking course. Guys. Funding. We'll come back to mostly that goes. Yes. So we read in this week, I'm reading out seeing nothing. Oh. Pointing I while is disappointing, but as. I'm reading the where reading this week. And surprisingly, I mean, joying it a lot. And I have to say that I think I'm going to finish it just like, say that I've heard a book. Yes, stoke. Yeah, definitely. I read a Trevor. No is crime. So funny. So funny, he's areas talking about how people considered him, why it's growing up and how you know he was literally walking around during a pot tied separate from his mom whose moms always. A woman and had died is like some white German apartheid was here in his lifetime to shows you how absolutely crazy. Women, women, women, men, when Mandela was free. He was released. He was six, five or something like that. And then when when when the laws was starting to change a few years after that, so it's like he's really funny like really, really funny Woody real and great story. Like he the way he kind of liked flicks in between different. He throws his language in there and do the clip, but do the but host signed Zulu, an Afrikaans and English. Obviously. Incredible how we think that we are so. Progressive in our society..

Mandela Trevor Jim Campbell Trump Yasim Jimmy Greg Zulu One bit
"untidiness" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"We'd get a lot of those guys back our specialist or back so there's gonna be a different expectation in you know and of course things we're play yesterday we're not gonna sneak up on anybody so you know what this group will keep working they're working really well right now and you know i think we'll have a chance to do some special things uab head football coach bill clark my guess we lived the offense includes running back spencer brown who was a freshman all american last season he rushed more than thirteen hundred yards he had ten touchdowns he's dropped a little bit of weight in the off season so what's it going to take for him to go from an elite freshman twenty league player and can you see it happening this season and you know i think you can say one it's just great to have all those lambinon untidiness back block it's you know we've had some other good running backs coming in that kind of see what they do which i think maybe we'll take a little bit a lotta i'll spencer as well where it's not all him but he's really had a good offseason you know i think he really now kind of what it looks like and you know most attack that next day we had a huge pro day here you know we did our pro day almost album and auburn data the next day and we had all the nfl scouts representative with thirty two seniors coming up next year it was really good for those guys and even young guys lot spencer to see you know what that combine and get ready for that next step in the nfl looks like and you're not think guys like him that have those aspirations you know it really encourages you to practice and train well and do all those things so you know hopefully he's on that path one more thing about him he does on the field that's obviously key it's significant but the fact that he's from roughly twenty miles up the road is something else too so he might not only be one of the faces of the program.

bill clark auburn nfl uab head football coach spencer brown representative thirteen hundred yards twenty league
"untidiness" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The very very topdown kind of vision of how things work so in terms of momentum than for some of these key reforms it's going to be limited what you're saying because of the inhere french resistance by vested interest right well not quite because i think the leadership recognizes that they have to make him adjustment in order to get the kind of fast economic growth that they need over the next decade to realize their copa political ambition because they are gonna make some adjustments the good not going to be the kind of classic mark at liegro adjustments that outsiders see they'll be effort on the march into decrying we and more efficient state enterprise sector in and mobilized more private capital will absolutely and i think one of the things that you've been singing you're research is that did we shouldn't be looking at reform a former west and perspectives on how do we look at it i think we have to understand the uh you know the the bedrock principle of the communist party that it you need to maintain a monopoly on political leadership and at bedrock principle if xi jinping administration commuted party need leadership in every aspect tidy though could work reforming cleaning up the under untidiness in making it clear that area direction from the party one way or another in in pretty much every out so do you really think then at global capital markets are going to be comfortable with that notion that they are not going to be of the opinion that there should be more more radical reform well i think that what really a bothered people a couple of years ago in china we bility coming from policy uncertain p and capital have closed and stuff like that and what happened in the last eighteen months who can be very moved to wrap up economic quote stabilize the financial system in and regain control of the chain create and i think as long as green baking go in making people according to the economic growth and get some indication dealing with the problem of financial leverage than i think at global market will probably be content well the absolute an ultimately the communist party of the central government's objective is to keep people happy said that they're jellyfish the status quo in in to.

communist party capital markets china financial system global market eighteen months
"untidiness" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:36 min | 3 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In the ninety the nypd began to wake up openair drug market um and build their country from the police who shut down the martin luther king new technology awhile dark hotic redistributed a new way and to open drug market vanished from the city what remained of open your drug margaret moved into public housing uh and what openair market remain aren't public housing and go in some ways resident suffering from the very policy the nypd had pursued could make a pretty paper and it's the case that that that the blessing administration though at has they have prioritised this or at least a taken note of this rapidly what millet now he's not primarily responsible for safety in public housing they haven't been been 1994 when the house equally ordinary quantum bility got hold it into the warder nypd and so what what has in why pd been doing the nypd cooperating in trying to move out of public housing armed known criminal i couldn't be there uh they've been stepping up their patrol um and then there's the mayor action plan which has been increasing what big recall layer security or what your accent who are ninety development uh improving walk on closedcircuit television and things of that sort and a s a report that in fact it's that that that kind of sort of dilapidating in and you have lots breaking and that kind of thing that is part of the problem the residents report as well right as part of the issue a part of a set of issues you know nights again nights it can't solve every single club all that you know things like broken doors or you know suspicious people outside the building residents what they worry about these things and they wonder why some residents kind of feel left out in ill drop in crime across the city they wonder when light chazaud landlord is going to step up and make some broader safe the improvements for them again nature is trying they can't do everything but this is something that residence let me know in almost every time i spoke with them let's do get in some callers here i kilo in brooklyn welcome to wnyc i'm concerned about untidiness and to build in the field bilden i as a living here more than ten year and a half decree.

nypd the house brooklyn shut down closedcircuit ten year
"untidiness" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast

The Empire Film Podcast

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"untidiness" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast

"Uh and obviously the point with eyes even if you took out the goblins just across the globe bureau vase absolutely parabolic terrifying uh when she gets trapped beneath the are being it's just all chrysler squirming yes i'm here hell of a good film yeah i don't know it hard from since coming that much these days takes it takes i think you said that fill he needs another leyla any claustrophobia and then horror year grief and horror you need to lie layers of emotion green room recently ashley huntington washed on the big screen but just even watching on on dvd blu ray really dates dotson intenseful untidiness and then aura just off his place please immediately icon on my no oecd but i'm getting that makes me feel well the nazis and then you could say only a nazi hasn't horry us a now on sees earning dirty yes you'll get enough swab like slapped and lee nazis quite okay i'm sorry for another into you i think this is john nugent hanging with brian cranston through his new film wakefield which is not in fact a hardhitting drama about street thugs him west yorkshire uh but rather the story of how would wakefield a man who has a nervous breakdown and coast to live in an attic for several months something we've all down at one time or another brian cranston welcome to the import costs and while you good beer great thank you great we are we hit soup out wakefield's which i guess you would you describe is the latest entry in the the brian cranston midlife crisis get on train the i suppose i don't i don't of course look at it in that in that sense is to objective what got to me about the script of wakefield was that i related to this man is a man who is you know under a lot of pressure as we all are our level of responsibility is high are we are expected to produce a lot more because of the technology that is available to us look what would we do without or iphones and our laptops and i mean we are governed by that in fact every.

chrysler brian cranston wakefield iphones ashley huntington horry lee john nugent wakefield midlife