21 Burst results for "Uppsala"
The Swedish Clown (Bjrn DAHLMAN, Clowns Without Borders)
"Today's guest yearn is a professional clown which might make it one of those subjects that can be a polarizing. Love hate situation. If you love clowns please listen. You will learn something and if you detest clowns and wish you could vaporize them all with the press of a button i promise you also enjoying this compensation. It shouldn't take you long to realize that at least for some people. It takes a surprising amount of thoughtfulness and intelligence to make yourself the object of stupidity. Thank you so much beyond you are a professional clown. If that right yes that is right and here is what our mutual friend maple said about you. His name is beyond. He's from sweden. Matt him on eighty. He's very funny clown and then later on we work together in a charity hospital and talk more and i feel like he's very warm hearted and he's very professional. Yeah how did you and maple. I get to know each other. What's your story. well there was. This new comedian accrue for comedy and she was absolutely hilarious and it also turned out. She was super nice person. Simple as that. So i am guessing what object you have brought today. That in some way exemplifies your life here in china. But why don't you explain what you've brought. Well why don't we do this. I will put it on and you tell me what you see you like this. This this is my red clown nose than those that are wearing. When i'm doing shows and i wouldn't take off now because i think women are scared this way. I just did a tour. Because in sweden kindergartens kept right and we were allowed to do shows for about ten kids. Well you mentioned that you are in sweden. You are one of the people in this series. That i am interviewing remotely which is a shame. But i'm very grateful that we can still do this. Whereabouts in sweden. You're right now. I'm in my hometown. it's called uppsala. The fourth biggest city of sweden. I came to consider it a very very small town. It's a different life to what you normally would have been used to in shanghai. I hope that you can come back as soon as possible. How long have you actually lived in. Shanghai considered shanghai my base since two thousand fourteen. When i started studying chinese at shanghai theatre academy and then not being you know student. The business of i finally got my working visa. And now i couldn't even enter with it because of the pandemic process all over but yes six years. But that's not where you're china story started right. You had a connection long before they didn't you. Yes so. I guess it started with my hippie parents so i grew up in a house where you know they would talk about. My mother started doing tai in the late eighties. And then my father started doing taichi and they were these kind of parents. I remember i was fourteen years old and i came home from school and i just feel horrible and i felt so stressed about everything and mother gave me this book that's called the tau of pu as winnie the pooh and that was my interactions. It thousand som.
Indigenous Artist To Artist
"So I think we wanted to start off by hearing from each of you like why were you? Are you interested in the type of work that you do in museum and cultural spaces, and then what do you see as the challenges from your position where you are in your career the challenges of these museum spaces? And in that sense to like we also, since our podcast is called all my relations kind of thinking about. The ways that museums and curation fit into this idea of being in good relation. So that's like a multi parter. But basically, why are you interested in this work What do you see as the challenges and then like? Any sort of thoughts around these ideas of museums and curation fitting into the idea of being a good relation. well, I so I. This is Jamie and I grew up with my father being in the navy and so my mom Mama's Osage my dad's non-native and he was in the navy. So we moved around a lot but spent summers at home in Oklahoma participating in our launch PGA and being you know with family and relatives there but when I was in elementary school We lived north of Chicago and Chicago has some incredible museums and so you know I would go to museums on the. Weekend with my family's or we would go for field trips and I loved museums The Museum of Science and Industry was split place that release sparked my interest and curiosity I loved the Field Museum where you could go and like go into a pyramid and you know be Indiana Jones which is problematic in a lot of ways to but you know and so in I think it was fourth grade was like the one year where learning about native Americans was part of the Illinois State Curriculum. And so we went to the field museum to the native American Cultures Hall, and I was really excited because I had told my friends that I was native American and they were like, no, you're not. You don't live in t p You know you don't look like you know Pocahontas or like have a pet like a free Koon. And so we go to the museum and they have a case about osage. people and it's like osage men's costumes. And there's like no representation of women and the closet are on view not the kinds of clothes that Mike that we wear today even you know our dances and. You know it was just like a really sad experience, and then my friends where these kids in my class told me like. Well, it's because you're not a real Indian anyway. We didn't believe you and it was just like this really kind of like damaging. Experience for me and so a lot of the reason. Know. The reason I got into museums is because I want kids to go into museums and feel like they're represented in meaningful and respectful ways until like experience the kind of joy and curiosity you know the the can happen in museums and that should happen in museums and non those kind of negative feelings. So there's a lot of work to be done. Things are getting better you know, but there's still a lot of a lot of space for for growth. I had the same experience at the field museum but that was like three or four years ago when I was asked to do a show there and I walked in and there's those totem poles that are in the in the center house and. You know they're like still unnamed polls in like some Haida itis did it or some sense Simpson artists and then I went you know walked into the native area and they had these. What we call square deal is we run square deal for ceremony there these paddle boards and we don't really talk about it's not even something I would publicly talk about here and say this is why we doing what it's for because it's super sacred and it's quiet something we do. quietly and those when you rents could illitch those boards are taken they're putting back inside their boxing they're putting put away. Forbidden for good reason, and then those were just sitting there at the front of the exhibit and I was like, oh no I cannot go I cannot walk in here. You know like I literally turned around and walked in the other direction and the person giving me a tour was like where are you going I said this is I can't go in here. This is inappropriate but you know that was a couple of years ago so I can completely relate to that Jamie. Well and I will say about the field museum they you know have taken down the old native American Culture Hall not the North West Coast but then American you know the other part of the hall and have been working with you know a collaborative team and a native earn indigenous Advisory Group to reinstall that and so you know there is you know some conversation happening there and some there's a great show their curated by a Nina Sanders Uppsala Women in Warriors that you know Sanders did supported by Miranda Roberts who's a curatorial fellow there, and so you know there I don't want to just like bash the field museum. You. Right. Yeah. Actually. Really want to see that show. It looks really cool. Yeah. My heart goes out to Nina and the team because it opened just like literally a week before every buddy needed to be at home and chiltern please Ram. So but it's such a feat in terms of just that that monumental of exhibit with Contemporary Indigenous Artists is there a a real world renown institution so big props to Nina entity. So. I can go ahead and jump in. So you got edge OKLA CIT kiani Bushes Gene Takuji chador begun Annella could though Kanada Show I am connecting in from a the Mayakoba the lands of the the my people in Santa Ana Pueblo, my partner's home in North Central, New Mexico in it's where we raise our son and our family. And so I I think listening to. Jamie Story going back to where I found the magic and the interest in museums I was a young kid in the interactive galleries of the heard, museum and waiting for my dad to. Finish up some consulting that he was doing as a photographer on with the museum. So I would just wait and play all different museums all over the south west and all over the country as he would have these meetings and so It was always a really exciting place to be to explore I when I filled out my application for college I knew that I like art I knew that I like art and I knew that I like history and so I just put the two together. I didn't know that art history is a thing I grabbed. His Kayonza? Shoutout to all the an empty mustangs and and my application came back with my major having been declared art history and it was like, wow, I didn't get returned I. Guess It's a thing in college I love sitting in the dark room like watching slides drop like on the old like slide Kodak carousels and just being like so taken. Seeing the world through Like. Through, like art of other cultures
The "Transparent Musicale Finale" is a fitting eulogy for a wacky, messy series
"The last episode of the Amazon series transparent created by Jill Solloway the show premiered in the fall of two thousand fourteen before the Marvelous Mrs Mazel before fleabag that's back when Amazon was still mostly known for selling boxes of stuff not for winning emmys before transparent arrived arrived stories about Trans people were largely untold on TV. Show was lauded but also criticized for casting Jeffrey tambor assists gendered man to play the parent who transitions instead of a trans actor Solloway wants defended the choice by saying that the part was written based on the true story Uppsala ways parent who transitioned in two thousand fifteen solloway one emmy for outstanding directing in a comedy thank you to the Trans Community for your lived saved lives to stop violence against transgender women and toppled the Patriarchy top two years later when the fourth season dropped Tambour was accused of sexual harassment by to Trans Women on the show. The series went on Hiatus Gatiss. An investigation followed and timber was fired in the finale. The tambour character Moore Dies offscreen within the first few minutes and and the rest of the show is a celebration complete with a funeral and a whole lot of song and Dance
"uppsala" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Schools, I'm envious Sears reporting. Finally, Eric tech, it tells us native American fashion is showing off in Yellowstone National Park next week indigenous designers and artists from across the west are converging on the park for the first Yellowstone tribal marketplace in fashion show to showcase the art. And culture of the northern plains native people, one of the feature designers del big hair stop of crow agency, Montana and owner of designs by della. She describes her work as fashion meeting, culture and includes designs from her native crow or Uppsala, ca tribe in gals dresses, and active wear. She says native American designers are gaining recognition nationwide. At first, there was probably just a handful of designers from here from the plains and down to south.
Were Some Viking Warriors Women?
"Today's episode was brought to you by the new Capital One saver card with which you can earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment. That means four percent on checking out that new restaurant everyone's talking about and four percent on watching your team win at home. You'll also earn two percent cashback at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet? Welcome to brain stuff. Production of iheartradio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Volk bomb here a Viking warrior is buried in Sweden in the tenth century. See e the grave excavated in the eighteen seventies. Dna results are published in two thousand seventeen sounds like a typical archaeological process of discovery that we take for granted. This find however has been anything, but typical because this Viking warrior was a woman. Founded an underground chamber in eighteen seventy eight this warrior had been buried in a seated position with two horses as well as a sword axe knives. Spears shields and armor, piercing EROs. In addition said of gaming pieces, representing military strategy was found in the lap of seated body surrounded by such weapons of war and without typical feminine coded items such as jewelry or weaving equipment. This high ranking warrior was assumed to be a man for more than one hundred twenty five years. Though there had been an osteo logical analysis in the nineteen seventies. Suggesting a slender bone structure, indicative of a female conclusive evidence was not presented until 2017 Charlotte. Hidden scared Youngson, an archaeologist at Sweden's Uppsala University and her colleagues published their genomic analysis in the American journal of physical anthropology explaining that ancient DNA taken from a tooth and arm-bone of the buried warrior showed only x x chromosomes with. No y chromosome confirming this Viking warrior was a woman and the two is likely more than thirty years old when she died. Why did the genetic results take so long? We spoke with hidden standard Johnson via Email, and she explained that good science takes time. The project was working with several iron in Viking age, skeletons and processing ancient DNA isn't as easy as modern DNA. Their findings were initially met with questions and criticisms, including suspicions that the wrong bones had been tested, but careful review of the data trail confirms that the bones. I found in eighteen seventy eight were in fact, the bones, processed and that they're definitely biologically female. The researchers do acknowledge that the items found at the burial site aren't as a -sarily the possessions of the buried Viking. But their opinion is that this was indeed the grave of a high ranking warrior. He didn't steering a Youngson said most likely she was connected to the troops. And Bianca and linked to the garrison situated very close to the burial some modern folks have raised the question as to whether this biologically female warrior was living as a man, and whether this might have been as common as gender transitions are today. Way. But the researchers cautioned against applying our modern day concepts of gender to an ancient non western people. They do it knowledge that this is just one case study, and quote, there are many other possibilities across a wide gender spectrum some perhaps known to us, but billiard to the people of the time. Alongside these questions. The Bianca settlement itself is a fascinating site located on the island Bianca in east central Sweden. It was the country's first urban center and was Sweden's most important trade centre with northern Europe in the eighth through tenth centuries today, the bureau archaeological site a UNESCO world heritage site. The site contains more than three thousand known graves with only about one thousand one hundred excavated in examined so far and only seventy five thousand with offensive weapons as opposed to defensive weapons though, Viking women have been found buried with weapons before nothing compares to the objects found at the site from this study the amount of type of items at the site suggest a professional fighter perhaps amounted Archer and the game board at associated pieces also suggest a command role. The fact that no tools are agricultural equipment were found there reinforces this Marshall role in society. In addition tassled cap reserved for leaders of society was found at the burial site. And the fact that she was probably not a local inhabitant also tells us. About her status. According to heathens Johnson, the relatively high level of mobility indicated by the variation in strontium levels between three different teeth is in concordance with the itinerary lifestyle of the social elite. The placement of the site itself. Also, reflects a certain standing both inside and military. It's the westernmost gravesite found. Bianca prominently situated near the garrison located there and had been marked by a boulder making it visible both from the settlement and the surrounding lake. Though, these findings may lead to the reexamination of excavated graves and bodies to determine sex. He didn't stay on a Youngson and her colleagues are onto new projects and are currently working on a study on people buried in so called boat burials. Today's episode was written by Jim Marian and produced by Tyler clang, brains stuff is a production of iheartradio's how stuff works for more on this and lots of other topics that do some digging. Visit our home planet has stuff works dot com. For more podcasts, my heart radio. Visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.
"uppsala" Discussed on This Week in Science
"But but not very orbiting now descended from wolves needs a good meat debt. No, actually, March your domesticated animal was eating domesticated food, which was serious and vegetables. Yeah. And out that there might have been a side benefit of having the the working guard animals eating vegetarian, which is that they wouldn't get distracted when when they were doing guard duty or when they were doing whatever tasks that they were put to by going wanting to go and chase animals for food because in their head like, you know, maybe maybe like the dog is supposed to be hurting cheap. But instead gets distracted by a carrot that it finds growing somewhere. For the most part. I don't think I would ever expect that to happen. Site sideways to the vegetarian aspect does sort of explain dogs loyalty to man, the dedication to mankind and fierce resolve to to sort of defend their owner in that these dogs were buried next to the humans. And. Unless they all died together that meant that if the owner dies the dogs got put down and buried with them and a lot of. A lot of these animals were puppies too. So you could sort of picture it as you human dies and all the other humans go, well, all of these dogs are bonded to them. They'll never be really my work animal. I'll never be able to write. And so all those work animals of go down and get buried, which is also showing reverence for the animals and maybe reverence for the human. But, but if your dog, you really quickly learned that if anything bad happens to my human, I'm getting put down to make sure my human survives as long as possible. I'll help him cross the path if they lose their like, whatever, I if there's a fire all drag out of out, I'm gonna keep my human alive is I've seen what happens to dogs when they're human dies. And I don't want that to happen to me. So that that's fun. But I mean, it's it is about selective breeding a lot of these things. Whether it's being done intentionally or not and one of my favorite stories ever done on the show was about how wolves follow other wolves gays there I direction and their head direction dogs don't really care about other dogs gays. They care about human gays, which means they are ever Sherie locked in as a human animal, not a dog animal. So of course, it differs breed for breed kind of when we've bred in some some breeds are historically very good at communicating with other dogs and. Being with other dogs, but really the dominant trait in a lot of the this breeding that we've done and again, the first tens to hundreds of thousands of years, depending on what of luminary history. We're looking at was unintentional most likely part of it. But especially in more intentional stretch that we've done it's all about being focused on and linked to a human. Just do the whiny high pitched voice for a moment. Didn't I thought that the wolves actually outperformed the dogs in the knowing what was under what copper what direction thing I've thought the wolves were better at both human eye tracking and other wolves and dogs were dies were dedicated to the human vision. But didn't care about the with the wolves actually perform them and question, I will have to check I can check and we can talk about it in the afternoon. But regardless my point was that the dogs were better at humans than other dogs whether or not dogs are smarter than wolves. You're right. They might not be there. Probably not because we've done a whole bunch of inbreeding on them. But in terms of my point, I was just trying to say that the dogs were better at recognizing human cues than other dog cues. Yeah. And at this point. I think it's time to queue up some music because it is time for Blair's. They on the corner. We're. You wanna hear about animal? Except more giant. Do you wanna hear about old sperm? I. Actually, this story is fascinating simultaneously, totally interesting and breakthrough and a well moment, and I love these kinds of stories. This is from university of East Anglia and Uppsala University in Sweden, and this was looking at sperm that survived.
"uppsala" Discussed on The Skinny Confidential Him And Her Podcast
"But that's not what I'm talking about talking about the dynamic of how he sees things Taylor. Is visionary. So when you're dealing with a friend who's a visionary, he's able to see different points. His job is to get you to calm down. And to get you to like look at the possibility in a different way. And so with you because your person who gets you're passionate, and you have so much love. But you don't understand where that passion, and that love is really being driven from you get very intense, and you get very like. Yeah. Like, it's almost like. You know? And that's okay. But the thing is these all of these things are easy to shift into maintain. It's all about understanding this and not you ask me like how I work engaged. I don't like the word work. But let's see how I engage with people. I tell people the truth. I'm not here to bullshit people because there's enough people out there bullshitting people. There's enough people out there, you know, playing smoke and mirrors with people, and like not really engage a live coaches. There's some people who are life coaches who are doing great things. The thing is there's a lot of people who are charlatans who are pretending because it's on trend. It's hot. It's sexy to be spiritual. But when I tell them, okay, if it's so hot, and you're doing all these free, hugs, and you're all about free, hugs and love and light. And all this kind of stuff come with me to country is kinda me to come with me to Uppsala to Sweden where I go and hang out at the refugee camp, come hang out with people getting off the boats, come hang out with the people who are having racial issues and the racial tension. No one wants to deal with those things because I've not resonating with them. That's not connecting to their heart and heart hugs because that's all bullshit is what it is. It's like true love and light people stand up and ground themselves in light that doesn't matter. How dark someone is? They hold the light for them. And then that person turns into the light because they're fortifying themselves. Okay. So let me ask you this. What do you do when you feel depressed? What do you do when you feel low? What do you do when you feel angry what I'm gonna show? Okay. So can you explain like walk us through that like say someone really pisses you off? Okay. So if someone pisses me on my niece, she's Like. like. So when someone really pisses me off the first thing, I do is us. What is how why am I upset? And what do I want to change in them? Then I'm not supposed to change. But it's from me to look at my own perception. So I go to my shadow because the shadow knows everything. So the shadow is the aspect of your being that everyone has this misinterpretation of the shadow, they think the shadow was like this dark side of yourself like the dark side of the moon or something like that the shadow is your being that is the light that holds all the junk ry that you don't want to take responsibility for and so hold it for you. So it becomes the shadow. So the shadow knows every step you should be taking every reason how you feel. So I go shadow why did that person irritate me? And it's like, oh because you have insecurities, and you are constantly on holding judgements and those insecurities, and that's the reason why that person affected you. Oh, okay. Shadow how do ideal situation you need to look back at when you were when you were a kid in school and people were bullying you. Okay. Great. And then shadow what do I need to do to to move completely threw it? And then it just tells me each. Step of the way, it knows every single thing. I told when I work with cancer patients, and I tell the person why do you have cancer? They'll be like, what do you mean? Why do I can't I go? Why do you have cancer asked the shadow, and then they go. Oh my God. I should have got out of this marriage..
"uppsala" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
"Intensity of Starlight with a tool other than the human eye, and he made observations of clip says and various astronaut objects and published catalogues of carefully determined magnitudes for some three hundred stars using his own photo metric system. Nice. Yeah. He's doing. All my gosh. All over the place celsius is the first to perform published careful experiments aiming at the definition of an international temperature scale on scientific grounds in his Swedish paper observations of to persistent degrees on thermometer. Sorry, I didn't write down the title and Swedish. I'm he reports on experiments to check that the freezing point is independent of latitude in atmospheric pressure. And he determined the dependence of the boiling of water with atmosphere pressure. He also give a rule for the termination of the boiling point, if the barometric pressure deviates from a certain standard pressure. So he now he's now he's into pressure. In altitude and latitude when my God, so many things so he proposed the celsius temperature skill in a paper to the Royal Society of sciences and Uppsala in his thermometer was calibrated with value of one hundred degrees for the freezing point of water and zero degrees for the boiling point. But in seventeen forty five year after celsius, Jeff the scale was reversed by Carl Lineas to facilitate more practical measurement, you might know. Carlina says the guy that came up with all of those like genus species names for all that. Celsius originally called his skill centigrade derived from the Latin for hundred steps for years, it was simply referred to as the Swedish thermometer, but all he was still alive in seventeen twenty five. He became secretary of the Royal Society of sciences and applaud and served at this post for the remainder of his life. He supported the formation of the Royal Swedish Academy of sciences in Stockholm in was elected, a member at the first meeting of that academy celsius also very active supporter for introducing the Gregorian calendar in Sweden. This means he wanted to drop eleven days and abandoned the Julian calendar, but that did not happen during his lifetime. It took until seventeen fifty three celsius passed away aged forty two and seventeen forty four from two regular sus. Oh man damn to rookie. It a lot though only twenty years. Holy cow. Yeah. Studied the Aurora Borealis. And he studied figuring out longitude lot Scherf. He studied pressure. The earth is not a round. Came up with this with this. You know scale for for measuring things is still in use today. It's amazing. He had any time to eat and sleep. I know maybe I spent too much time doing both. And maybe I could be successful as sir celsius himself. No reason episode of the good place. Michael says to them you humans. You're only sleeping in shoeing. Oh my God. That's so everything's Michael are two of my favorite things at the beginning of the day. When I wake up in the morning. I'm like, oh my God. I can't wait to go back to bed. Yeah. Yep. My bet is a specially comfortable now too. No, got mattress topper, and it's scented which I didn't know this. When I got it on the lavender. It was in my car for four days when I picked it up work. Oh my garden. Like, why does it smell like lavender in here? When I first unrolled it. It was very punch, and I was like this is gonna give me a hack, but it put me out so fast. So good, congratulations. Thank you. I'm very happy with my mattress topper anyway, temperature you're talking about temperature. I third guy. Yeah. For the Kelvin scale. This is William Thomson what he was the first baron. Kelvin..
"uppsala" Discussed on The Next Picture Show
"Things and i'm wondering if that's part of it i think it definitely is will have a lot more opportunity to learn to well that's fair there's going to be so much to say about how these films speak to each other because it's not just on a comparison level it's ernest cline taking what he loves from tron and turning it into a whole new movie well we'll talk about that in partout in the meantime though we should move onto feedback we'll be right back to talk about some letters we've gotten about recent episodes for feedback when our listeners way and with their response to recent episodes and anything else in the world of film we still have quite a few letters in the hopper about our param of stalker and annihilation but here's a letter about a slightly different para genevieve this went comes from sweden from a listener evelyn biology center at uppsala university you'll see why that's relevant shortly he says during your discussion of annihilation when tasha said the creators of the shimmer don't really want anything it made me think of the girl with all the gifts which i've seen thanks to tasha earlier your next picture show recommendation specifically it seems to me both movies have a similar long term outlook the death of most or all of the human race in a world no longer fit for normal humans grow with all the gift shows us future in annihilation implies it might be just as edible evolutionary biologist called this hard selection a strong selective forces impose an individual's at survive carries some sort of genetic variation that allows them to survive the new environmental conditions like the resistant children gifts the rest of the population dies except perhaps for very few very lucky ones.
"uppsala" Discussed on The Tai Lopez Show
"The fundamentals of business or never going to change whether it's in another country or the fact that technology comes here to ways operate business increase sales or reduce cost is three ways to deal with a customer acquired new one uppsala car one or make one by more frequently all these things are going to need to be done in any business you have two all right live with damon john was happening shark tank judge the first shark tank and he says better than more cube mark i hope you're watching this that you know that noses he already knows now are new in put him at so i wanna talk with because a lot entrepreneurs follow you i made a lot of people fall you in general but for the entrepreneur crowd who were just out walking around and i want to kind of give life five things that people can take away the terms of being more productive the first one you told me is obsession count by the way new book rising rising grind reich sure ian pick it up what is your definition of set obsession because i meet people that savior obsessed but i don't believe him because they get distracted easier get them up my my version or my understanding of obsession with your businesses uh the same as europe session with your kid the same thing like it's a joy and honour and you low uh how the process unfolds daily all the things you figure out how you can be more productive we're add more value to the business to customers and things of that nature and you don't look at it really is a daily job you look at it is the process right you know the you're not going away is like having a kid you know you're not giving your child up for adoption going to work dissing out regardless come hell or high water through a set you up cecil with it what do you think though for some be watching.
"uppsala" Discussed on Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio
"Ellen how are you i'm great so what is the itre up sell and how come you get to interview all these really cool people the itre uppsala is eaters podcast and you know it it itre we talk to interesting cooled smart people in and out of the food world all the time and we decided what if we got these really cool folks in a studio and dug deep into creativity and business and where your strength and weaknesses come from as a chef our restaurateur or just a really successful either you also written some pieces you wrote one that i thought was fascinating call this buttercream kills fascists it was based in part on tina fey who did that sheikh aching episode on saturday night live could you describe what that was in them a little bit about your story sure so you know after m tina faded a segment on on on a special weekly episode of weekend update a couple of weeks ago i i think her intent with this segment was set talk about how overwhelm just like completely emotionally overwhelmed a lot of people are feeling looking at the political landscape right now it was it was right after charlotte's will happen and right after we were sort of facing this idea that that donald trump head equivocated responsibility in in a protest between white supremacists and people who were saying white supremacy is bad and she suggested that people just eat their feelings as a segment it was embraced and then there was a lot of backlash from people across all sorts of demographics who felt like the thrust of what she was trying to do there may have been admirable but the in practice which was really saying was like hey if you're a white person who overwhelmed by politics in america just stay home and eat cake and let people who are in more immediate dejure put their bodies on the line tara this this piece where i wanted to have pulled back a little bit.
"uppsala" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"Did you feel a little different like hello there what's ours where i didn't feel good to be me really donor he will just without lawful nick has told us tell me what you open up some up as important as far as i like that that's when there is almost see movie hey guys would he gave us at the multimedia novel by handled while unloading oath by that one is when you pulling down any misued with young we'll see but just as well that useful yet but i wanna know what my job you're not will nepad yet another possible that one uppsala he was send me me i guess ipo plus you'll do by possibilty all my opinion blood roma got means he will gasio though in yemen where he met thieves can open up where the us milos lucas that he had gone to the backup in the save low came a problem at the michael and others could even though he cast your b though can he found his legal where i live on beldsoe l'illustre says their guy he knows this multi was was this legal system has yet though he got your he's alba assist almost immediately de gay lesbian duckie's in muscat us by asking what bannon through nickel getting it when they beat kenya's on has done hospitals un okay with us because you would be no gimmick i look for what will bring needle fear autonomous top his load up in and i would have this was the d as in the key though on red this to let us on their look if he will tung beset get i must on this indian would empathy them as though people there but i guess he has his political nobody has the experience can dimpled insee happened on muscle we he took on because the impact on the field imprint has doubled.
"uppsala" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Swedish church the churches graduates association there hasn't been enough students who study theology and when you ask why well obviously sweden he said there is second our country but there's also the problem that the charter sweden south it's not known as a very good employer as a matter of fact it has made itself known as bad employer and that is problem the church of sweden says the main factor when they're trying to recruit young people to become priests is that they had a lively contact with their local parish which they say is a challenge in one of the world's most secular countries either food sweden needs more young people to trying to become priests i went to the churches educational institutes in the city of uppsala to me to people who are doing just that my name is donovan arm twenty six years old and i'm starting to become a priest in the church of sweden and on and on and on twenty five yourself and i'm also studying to become a priest immature still being a christian guy in sweden when you're young is often like yard are the christian guy there's not a lot of christian guys i think gear being a piece this the best job in well what though to the too soon to be priests think the church of sweden needs to do to attract both a new generation of worshippers and priests i think we have a challenging in the church in the church of sweden to make christianity irrelevant for the people how can we make them feel like they can apply these through their everyday life i think it we in sweden we say that we are secular country yeah but i think maybe we are not that secular as we think i think a lot of swedes do believe in something we just don't have the language to define that and to find that us god and i think that's a big challenge for the chechen sweden that we need to need to learn people language of god land language of faith and to have that languish become part of everyday life and that ends this edition of the news room full of us here in london happy boxing day distribution of the bbc world service.
"uppsala" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"An intifada and then a most recently the israeli plans to create a new measures at the uppsala mosque they triggered weeks of unrest and the israelis finally have to back down so so we it there is entous pation that there will be violence on the ground the palestinians what will want the leadership to either a no the oslo accords to either withdraw the recognition of israel or at least several relations with washington and hold secures collaboration with israel i think if i'd bus tries to avoid the political confrontation or to order his security forces to prevent palestinians from venting are reacting it could cost him dearly dauler hooker frankie for joining us joining me in the studio murcheru in arabic and cultural stories of the university of westminster heat in london a as w mentioned the outer if there is there is already some protests on the west bank and gaza this this quite a lot of expectation clearly not least from us embassies in the middle east that this may get worse but but how much of the response will be governed by what of middle eastern leaders say is there anything they can or indeed should do at this point to try and keep things reasonably calm the middle east two leaders so far have been trying to blaze sort of lip service to their middle eastern leaders so far have been trying to obey lip service to uh to their of sort of a to their societies to the to the people in the middle east but i guess now the dissolution that trump has declared has made this move vegas people will just to rub willocks abyss that angered anyway because that is no other way all sort of channels and trying to make peace it's actually kind of a damn that has purse now the last it's soon jerusalem is so sensitive and so important it's part of palestine.
"uppsala" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show
"Is not tied to dollar signs it's just not you know that to be true probably true and most of your lives when you're doing something and the reward is so strong in your chest now this is a guy who at any point could as it this is nonsense my kids can go to school somewhere else but somo on the way said i wanna go to boston college oregon a great education and this is the way i can get him in for free so he doesn't he commits twenty three years graveyard shift folks that's not a decision that's a lifestyle but the point is its driven by an unbelievable reward in you know he believes and his wife police that it was totally worth it that's what you want to be driven by folks the reward the reward for your work uh last one this is really fun free dog lovers out there you're gonna love this cat lovers are going to be ugly about this i hope not dolts amini male twelveyear study of three million people finds that having a dog heads years to your life so dog people are ahead on the dog versus kid debate until someone shows we another study on cats a new study recently published in scientific reports suggest suggested owning a dog will add years to your life a team of swedish scientist at uppsala university track the health of dog ownership status as queues retract health and dog ownership status of more than three point four million swedes aged forty to eighty years old for over twelve years no one involved had a history of cardiovascular disease.
"uppsala" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Current owner i shack brown which has since expanded into a bona fide amusement park lake his late grandfather a meal lives and briefs this stuff he goes everywhere trust up as a frontier patriarch with a ten gallon hat and a sheriff's badge the theme park gets its name from an american tv show from the 1970s which follows the cannon family as they fend off hostile tribes and rough it out on their frontier ranch we came here to subtlest arizona of territory were staying missed their kandir you don't seem to understand we've got a major indian uprising on our hands highs shop out on the team incredibly popular here in sweden everybody watched it probably more popular here than in the united states dog blunck teaches north american studies at uppsala university in particular one character mon alito the mexican guy in the show was a hard break we're here there was even a swedish song written about him by one of the most wellknown and beloved singers in sweden leading the bob's on the odds air hi john i went to high chaperoned in the summer of 2016 because i had heard that a meal had invited syrian refugees to live at the parc that refugees would find sanctuary in a swedish western theme park actually makes quite a bit a sense as you'll soon see during my visit i met abboud algazali a curious syrian guy he had just arrived so we toward the park together with some insight provided by a passing cowboy enthusiast johan hellstrom i have a gun with cartridges in i have my holster back on my rump surges be because when i work i don't want to the gun to get them way adjust us to have some questions about history we are from syria yes i'm vivian we see movies about cowboy we just say glued asked johan if the real cowboys were as violent as they seem in the movies between the towns it was generally lawless there were bandits people who wanted to rob you kill you take your stuff it was just after the civil war it was unrest in entire country like in syria everybody's unsafe but who what we see in the movies i think that's a misrepresentation of the cowboy that you should shoot anyone site that you don't like that'll be no about next we stopped at the.
"uppsala" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio
"Bulletproof radio stations high performance to this episode is really interesting a i'm talking to a guy you've probably seen kinda yelling a you to get fit but we spent most of the episode talking about what really makes him kick and being an entrepreneur in and about to be a new dad and just getting behind one of the top guys in the field of exercise and and fitness who's literally changed the lives of millions of people this is fascinating stuff you will not believe we're going to go in this episode so listen to the whole thing you're going to get a lot of i've from this and it's a lot of fun to you're listening to bulletproof radio with dave asprey today's cool to the day is that if you have a fear of spyders and snakes it's actually deeply embedded in your nervous system and we always argued about whether the version we have these things is innate or something you learned because your parents or your peers are responding to to this because you saw it but now scientists at the max planck institute for human cognitive and brain sciences in leaps and uppsala university in sweden they've discovered that this is hereditary and others were born with it because even babies get stressing that she has spider a snake they would show a picture of a snake or spider to babies instead of flour or a fish and they would get significantly bigger pupils which is of cool that means that fear is evolutionary innocent inherited reaction that then teaches us to learn of the animals are dangerous.
"uppsala" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"His win because like when you have a pr garzon backing up shanahan you've got reveal back in uppsala like even vets her like tallied now you know youngsters like these guys know what they're doing coach wise a schemes that were running makes sense and the last thing you want is someone calling your boss of moron like you don't you don't want that going on you know within of franco timely himely a news dropins by buffets gerald i like that no not just good great even though it's it's it's great that they're doing this in if their words carry weight because of who they are and it is important in appear garson and involvement can only go to their respective young charges and say no man guys keep your head out with rubio we're we're getting so were they can only do that so many times i four the crushing and weight of the loss and a how you lose savior oddly so probably maxed out with these three are tight laws so they've probably his and his coat gam not all three losses they've definitely dutta to of eric that's only going to last you so long jason gold if we to report will join us and about five minutes or so as we will go around the nfl heading here into week five right now it is time for the city national bank business and technology report there is jason middleton puerto rico's electrical grid was wiped out from hurricane erma at last count only nine percent of the island had power for the grid yvonne musk says he could build a new one out of solar power animals and battery storage so he tweeted the tesla team has done this for many smaller islands around the world and the governor of puerto rico responded on twitter let's talk tesla has built solar slash battery grids on kawhi e american samoa and a.
"uppsala" Discussed on Women Worldwide
"Me luckily i feel like i'm blessed to have a lot of moments that matter and my mom gave me really good advice one time where she said when lake life is ups and downs right but like remember that feeling in that harm hold onto that feeling in the uppsala near in the down like it's not so bad so i really do try to set when i have these moments that are exciting a few defining moments that i can remember are one of the shows they did at cardenas entertainment pd recovered was one of the most successful was at in the beginning the most successful show that they did to push through because we just used an influence or in the right way and like i really was hands on enough project that was a really great moment for me when we had the entire company for a meeting to say this scott x amount of use whatever it was at the time i can't actually i remember but that was you know a really proud moment for me because i felt like i get it i'm on the polls like i made this show another really defining moment was having my that detox life go up on facebook watch um that was the first show that i sold without being tethered to accompany like by myself i mean i sold it to gunpowder and sky which has a production company but i wasn't at aid asked i wasn't at awesomeness tv i wasn't at pop sugar like it was my show i did by myself so that was a really like proud defining moment um.
"uppsala" Discussed on The Vergecast
"Like if it's just animation entertainment um d i i do see what you're saying that i mean there is like there's no like real like new grounds equivalent right now but but the city heck i unity you can make a gaming nudity unlike compile it to web go like it just rumson browsers why though it eaters getting at what actually think both you're getting at is what's his home star runners example that was a website that i went to consistently every day and i had a bunch of other experiences on our website and they could sell me merchant do books non so their stuff in a built a business around flash animation's in their home right on their platform yet whereas now if he wanted to build a business around that you would do it on youtube near any wouldn't be able to do any of the ansa larry stuff the the way that that they were able to do at that time we live new grounds was a whole business was a massive business built on the web because of flash and you now you can't build that's eight hundred business in the app store not really at all we liz i love the lincoln bio era lincoln by i have ever graphia vapor emily like what uppsala awards awarded off that yeah it's a good line the lincoln buyer is great right like everyone is trying to get you to leave the weird proprietary platforming go to some other proprietary platform noone is really trying to build a single place on the web where they live actually talking about this with kaitlan tiffany one of our culture reporters today that it it's hard to imagine the though i kind of blogs that we had and we started from that led to massive careers like happening again right now in you will you do right now as you go that off like a newsletter un and build it off.
"uppsala" Discussed on You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes
"That purdue that that builds up because you eat a regular neito he green vegetables beans mushrooms and onions runyon and you build up a sit here and biofilm to this here biofilm lowers the glucose that the rate at which glucose passes through the villa now so when you eat a mango or some oatmeal delay cmic loaded that old meals lower and the bango was lower is much glucose takes longer that looks in the bloodstream so you instrument sponsors in his high protective against diabetes makes you live longer and waking emits and protect it against waking here now this is much more effective and taking probiotics are taking yoga to taking sao credit fermented foods because those from bacteria pass through you whereas when you eat when you build up a healthy about hereby eating rights the biofilm and the of the favorable microbiology's more hearings means that lives there remains there it's more takes a more permanent residents there and it's kind scientists call that the second meal affect what that means is not only the meal when you need to beans but the meals when you're not eating beans getting the benefit green beans so you're getting benefit me the beans in uppsala mills and they caught the second meal if the patriot third fourth this means any meal you eat if you're a regular rabin's it can have benefits as far as nutrient production as far as long ago cmic effect because of your intestine because of the intestine micro buying from becoming a regular be neater sort harry potter movie the house of the bean leaders wasn't about out of albania slovakia others you're one of the larger if that's interesting i was gonna ask you about probiotics and enzymes i take that figure out it's called digest gold or something it has probiotics and enzymes in a but you're saying i'm saying you don't need that's diet is the best way to when you don't want to eat right that's right what about fiber i i love taking like selyem oscar something a night helps you just makes everything easier i'm a big proponent of that do we know broccoli as incredible nutrient called indoor three carbon on it but it's a thousand other nutrients and until the most active ingredient broccoli.