35 Burst results for "Vincent"
COVID-19 Impact and Recovery
"All right gentlemen welcome to the show. This has been a long time in the making this particular episode as you both know, we've been dialoguing over the the you know through email after the first covid type production I put together, which was in a Web webinar format. We decided to do this when Moore's a prerecorded livestream instead of doing the Webinar format because. There's a ton of things that we need to talk about and I just think this format makes more sense to get the information out. So I would think both you guys for coming on the show and covering this with me from the standpoint of having much more knowledge about it than I do. So which is which is important. Marcucci when it started just with some some introductions, obviously I did the brief introduction in the open there. But just a more personal introduction mark. Let's start with you who is Mark Fujio, and Why are you on the show today? Let's talk about that and then we'll go to you vincent. Okay. So I. Talk about how we've been friends for a decade if you want. Okay. Yeah. So Yeah I. was going to lead into that the I've been involved in all sorts of different You're leading edge technologies. I've lived in Santa Clara in the Silicon Valley for twenty nine years Known Frederick for about ten years and helped get him out of adobe and into a startup storage company named Robo and You know along at That's when I started listening to the this week in barrage podcast hosted by Vincent. So I've been listening to that show for man. Over over ten years, I think even longer than I've known you Frederick. So. I've had quite an interest in urology Personally last November and a dark Moon it you new moon you know night had an accident coming home where I ran into an Amazon. and. Which I wasn't expecting to be there and shorts long story short. You know I tour the complete tear their quadriceps tendon on my left leg. So I spent basically three months into brace. And then than three months sheltering in place. So, during some of your initial cooeperation obviously had a lot more time to pay attention to things and I remember seeing in sort of late November early December, a little bit of a blurb of news about in new virus coming out of China. So Fast forward So the whole incident about the Chinese doctor who had was fighting it. Got Suppressed and who ultimately died, and then you know what we turned into January. This year just exploded as a story and the US and I don't think anybody can go anywhere and a gathering you know A. Virtual. With the friends or family without covy becoming a major topic of discussion. So I very much enjoyed the the seminar you did you know a couple months ago Frederick and. Be Able to put you in Vincent together to Have a follow up. Survey and that is that is that. That's perfect and that that that. Discussion on Cova we did that you mentioned back in the day that will link to that in the description for this episode, but that was designed to be I think the title of it was. Something around demystifying covid nineteen hundred photographers, but it was turns out photographers are actually human so it doesn't does. It back then it. Doesn't really matter but I wanted to definitely follow up on that since we've done that. So much stuff since we did that. Webinar. So much stuff. Vincent that you're intimate with. In the rest of the world obviously is to a degree intimate with has happened both on the understanding of the virus side of things all the way through to disinformation and the politicization of. The whole mask wearing thing and you're not American if you wear a mask and now you are American if you wear a mask and you know all all this stuff has been happening. So I don't want to make this political but I do want to touch on the politics of that before we before we dive in then can you tell us a little bit about yourself and the podcast this week in virology? Well I am a Professor Virology at Columbia University, which is in New, York. I've been working on viruses for over forty years. I've been doing research on them. I wrote a textbook. I have taught many virology courses and twelve years ago I started a podcast. Decided to call it this week. Envir- Allergy I was inspired by Leo LaPorte. Chipper. Who probably inspired you as well I would guess, absolutely. Father. We have done this for twelve years and at the beginning of this year we noticed this outbreak in China we started covering it and I think almost every episode from the beginning of Twenty twenty now has been about the virus and the disease SARS covy to in Covid nineteen. And you know we have always talked about the threats of new viruses emerging. but they weren't taken seriously enough and we've had big outbreaks. You know we've had big ebola outbreaks. We've had Sika outbreaks, influenza outbreaks, many other viruses, but. I hate to say we were not ready for this. This all could have been avoided quite sadly. So now I am full on in educating people trying to counter the misinformation our listeners have gone way way up. It's just great. We're getting mentioned by Malcolm. Glad. Well, we got in USA Today The New York Times this week. But I think more people need to listen because we really tell it like it is and so that's the story.
U.S. imposes sanctions on Hong Kong chief executive Carrie Lam
"Has reacted furiously to sanctions placed by the U. S. On the chief executive of Hong Kong and 10 other officials. Leo Training who is Beijing's representative in Hong Kong on DH is one of those sanctioned, criticized the measures harshly. Danny Vincent has the details. The Beijing Liaison office called America's Intentions on scrupulous, claiming that the U. S. Was supporting what it called anti China chaos in Hong Kong. Beijing's top representative office called the sanctions against officials, including chief Executive Carrie Lam Ridiculous. Washington has accused Hong Kong's leader ofthe curtailing political freedoms. In this global financial hub. Hong Kong has seen a marked change since the introduction off a wide ranging security law, which critics say is being used as a way to crack down on the semi autonomous city. President
Republicans call on entire Virginia Parole Board to resign
"Top Republican lawmakers Thursday called on the entire Virginia parole board to resign. That came one day after the ST inspector general turned over unredacted copies of a report. It found the board violated the law and its own procedures during the parole process of a a man man convicted convicted of of killing killing a a Richard Richard police police officer officer in in 1979. 1979. House House Minority Minority Leader Leader Todd Todd Delegate Delegate Todd Todd Gilbert Gilbert told told CBS CBS six six the the board's board's actions actions were were unacceptable. unacceptable. The The chairwoman chairwoman of of the the parole parole board board went went out out of of our our way. way. To To facilitate facilitate parole parole for for this this individual individual accused accused of of murdering murdering a a police police officer. officer. She She seemed seemed hell bent on letting him out of prison. Vincent Martin was sentenced to life in prison for killing Officer Michael Connors in 1979. Board violations included ignoring protocols to reach out to the victim's family when it granted
L.A.'s Chateau Marmont Is Becoming a Members-Only Club
"Hollywood Tangalle to the shots or Mo monty set to become a members only hotel by twenty twenty, one, the owner Andrey Bellagio announced last week his plan studer and the ninety one year old hotel into an even more exclusive place Monaco's own report bounds who is no stranger to drink or two at the chateau school yards pass more on this story. Because of its geographical location and it's very comfortable accommodations, it really became the Hollywood hotel almost from the beginning of Hollywood. Sure, you'd look into chateau because you needed a bed for the night, but that could mean any number of different things. The Chateau was a hotel synonymous with sex drugs, rock road, death, infamy, madness badness, and depending upon your face and fame, simply the price in position of your room. The subtlest suggestion that will be things were okay. Sir. Just fine. Just sign here. Maybe get some rest. James Dean. Let through the window to begin his audition for rebel without a cause chateau. Natalie, wood reading a role for the same film at the age of sixteen. When able with a direct. Ray Hotel. She got the part Johnny Depp said, he'd made love to Kate Moss and every single one of the chateau sixty three rooms and their Zeppelin might have done something similar to just supposed to be not a waste of the same girlfriends. Used to push their groupies around on drinks, trolleys, killing two birds with one stone I suppose. Jay Z. and beyond say three parties, the Chateau Vanity Fez bash was held that all these people were following the lead of Jean. Harlow Arrow Flynn Lauren Bacall and Humphrey Bogart who used his labyrinth of rooms, terraces, bungalows, and conveniently dense foliage to conduct love affairs track notoriety while the angry spouses and nosy gossip columnists. architecturally, the Chateau is a weird dark gothic thing but as far more in common with Hollywood. With the Black Dailia Boris Karloff and Vincent price than with the area modernism of nine. Hundred. Sixty S Los. Angeles. It was not macrobiotic was not a detox. It was not up at six for a swim. It was still up six for a swim. From the proud sunset boulevard is your approach it. It's not unlike Disney's Cinderella Castle. But one where a night with John Belushi really would convince you that six hundred, nice could talk. So the shadows going members only, and that is a little sad because there is a sort of democracy in the access granted by the price of a Martini and seeing who else is the bar. I saw VESTA stallone and his mum having T to Capri looking a bit too warm at an art party, other discussion with Richard Lewis, comedian and rival of Larry David alone about reverend at the bar. He was unsanitary green light, considered it a waste to be. So, you could become a member why not? You could just turn out and smile. Maybe it'll stay the spiritual home of that time honored Hollywood hustle. For Monaco? I'm Robert Bound.
Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson buys XFL for $15 million with partner RedBird Capital
"The Rock Johnson just kicked down fifteen million dollars for this -rageous happened right now, Mona The rock just bought some of the fifteen million dollars. He bought the xfl he bought the X. F.. Portico and a couple other news outlets profootballtalk one other one of the ones that are running with this. And he kicked down they'll pay a total of fifteen million dollars splitting the price equally with who else is he buying it with with? Your Boy Vincent Man Oh Heaven Vincent man going into into together. They're going to basically reform. triangularly and bring the xfl back and I'm thinking that you're commissioner, your voice, your face, your you know you're the guy that's going to sell it and bring it in resuscitate. This is going to be Wayne the Rock Johnson. that. That's a that's a good combination like it Russ you. Don't to like I don't hate the Rock I just think that he should do more in his. Ready to run through his social media for the next few years my God it's all we're gonNA hear Tequila in football hair. Better than. that. COMB. Song. Tequila. Hit Wow what he is he doesn't do things haphazardly. You know like he puts a lot of thought into everything that he does. Something partner with him is actually redbird capital, Dwayne the Rock Johnson and redbird capital of purchased on. This is hours before it was went to auction. He was GonNa go to oxygen today they bow. Press the buy it now price at fifteen million dollars and grabbed it and So I guess it was thirty they're splitting the difference I guess pay. PORTLAND. For we have a pandemic. Was it doing okay. Yes. It was. It was there was doing it was. Okay it was doing. All right. You had a couple markets. The Seattle team was doing really well I think the Saint Louis team was doing really well. So there was a couple of pockets of our teams that were doing really phenomenal. The product didn't look bad. Bad and then they had the you know they had the partners broadcast partners. It's I, mean you know if you're trying to usher this league in and it's a very expensive to try to start obviously professional football league there's been a ton of these guys are trying to start this. And so when you know pandemic hits and you're having to shut down operations in. Many things are going to survive that and especially Startup League. Yeah you get rock involved a lot of people like him her. I'm trying to think if it's you know. Everyone is running with Tequila and football.
"vincent" Discussed on Next Stop Everywhere: The Doctor Who Podcast
"Everywhere we look the complex magic of nature blazes before is. And the doctor replies I've seen many things my friend but you're right nothing's quite as wonderful as things you see. Great. Achakzai. Nice that's that's a great one and then lastly. When Van Off. Goes into the Tartus and he says. How come I'm the crazy one youtube states saying. Yes. Well, then if no one else is going to do it, I'm going to do because I think this sums up a lot of. You know. My philosophy of life right where Amy's all the press than he goes, I wouldn't say that the way I see it life as Apollo good things and bad things. Good. Things don't all face soften the bad things but vice versa the bad things don't necessarily spoil the good things or make them unimportant and we definitely added to his pile of good things. Exactly. That's lovely. Had that but I didn't WANNA be greedy about it so. I. I was I. was going to read it I don't know are. Yeah there's. That I just saw when the doctor says, I'm going in and Vincent says I'm coming to and he says, no, you're Vincent Van Golf No, and he says, but you're not armed and the doctor says I am he says with what he as overconfidence and this. Bag and a small screwdriver I'm absolutely sorted. I just have to find the right setting and stunning with it. Sonic never fails I just loved that he was like I'm. I'm good and you know it's me and my bag and my overconfidence. And my screwdriver just to just a a great script by Richard Curtis Great Dialogue Real cracker as. As the doctor likes to say in this one. All right. Absolutely. So you. So here we are rating. Let's start with Nick I. Since. He's over there. Nick what your rating for this one? I'm going to give this episode nine out of Ten starry starry nights. Very nice sir. And Jesse. How about you? So. Because I had not read the Agenda, I was like, Oh, I'll just do ten out of ten self-portrait. So then what I saw like Oh crap I can't use that because that's what Charles gave his example So this is not because neck mentioned it. But because Don McLean's Vincent is one of my favorite songs as well. So I'm giving it ten out of ten and Don McLean versions of Vincent. Right. In Martha, how `Bout you what you're reading for this one I give it. Nine out of ten sunflowers beautiful. Yup. Very nice So question is, will Charles make the tie in this one or go with? The current majority. And I'm afraid I'M GONNA. have to go with majority in one. So I'm giving it a nine out of ten and cool bow ties nine. Hours for amy but. Stolen. Easily at ten, but the the the CRA. Guy. Guess just knocked down a tiny before me but otherwise, it would solid. Yeah, I think they had a better monster would have been ten for me as well. I. Agree. Was the absence of having Vincent by Don. McLean ha. And it just it just is creative voice episode. It's such an. Episode to me I. Don't doubt that I'm I'm. I'm judging it with a biased heart. But because it? Yeah. So absolutely, Hey, you're clean title. Jesse. Right. I got feet. Don't we? Will we do but can I do my reverse the players segment I? All? Yes, I'm sorry. Please do. This is what you get for not looking at the gender an absolutely. Right. So before we get into our feedback 'cause we got a lot of feedback. So I'm going to have to try to breeze through this as quickly as possible but if you vincent and the doctor and hey, doesn't right as we've proven and you're looking for something kind of similar in the same vein and similar So why don't we? Want. Something in that vein from the classic era, how `Bout we reverse the polarity the neutron flow back to. One Thousand Nine hundred ninety nine where it's I'm going to recommend city of death. which was the second serial from season seventeen. In nineteen seventy nine written by quote unquote David Agnew. Yes I'm doing the doctor evil air quotes David. Agnew. Who's actually that was actually a pseudonym for David Fisher the late great Douglas Adams and Graham. Williams. And in this episode, the story rather. While, in one, thousand, nine, hundred, nine Paris. So there's a connection right there. You know France and the fourth doctor and the second Romana since the effects of a time distortion observe the Countess Scarlet Tony using it alien device scan the security systems at the Louvre. Which is Housing Leonardo Davinci's Mona Lisa. The meat. Inspector. Duggan who suspects the Countess to be involved in art theft scheme with her husband count scar. Leoni and three investigate the scar Leoni mansion they're finding quickpoint us to experiment with time. The source of the time distortions as well as six exact copies of the Mona Lisa? The Doctor Instructs Romana and Duggan to. Continue investigating while he returns in the Tartus to the past to. The Inert Oh Davinci so You know INVINCI- doctor he meets Van Golf, and in this one, the Doctor Meets Leonardo Da Vinci. And, this one he's After the doctor leaves account returns after successfully stealing the Mona. Lisa captures Romana and Duggan. Learning reminds familiar with time to count forces Romana to continue the tests. In the past, the Doctor Rise Leonardo's home but is captured by count to creedy. Who Peers eerily similar to Count Scarlet Tony Tancredi reveals he's rarely scare off a member of the Jagir Oth- race who arrived on earth four, hundred, million years ago. But due to explosion in their craft, all the others died in scarce own body was fragmented across time. Collectively, the fragments Gareth have manipulated humanity so that by the twentieth century. They'll have a technology that will enable. Him To go back in time to stop that explosion from happening in the first place. Tancredi is employing Leonardo to create copies of the Mona Lisa. To finance his future incarnation, scarlet. Yonis work. After Tancredi lease that Dr knocks out his captor marks the blank canvases with a felt tip pen with the phrase. This is a fake. And these a message to Leonardo to paint over his writing before returning to the present. Back in nineteen seventy, nine, the doctor learns that Skara plans to destroy Paris if Romana. Doesn't continue. The work on time equipment? He tries to gain the Countess's help by showing counts Kara. Leonis true form, but Scarlett kills her. and. After Romana completes the adjustments Gareth uses the time equipment travel to the past. The doctor quickly ushers Romana and Duggan to the Tartus..
"vincent" Discussed on Next Stop Everywhere: The Doctor Who Podcast
"Yes it was. Lots of connections. Left the connections here This was Johnny Campbell, and of course stars Matt Smith as the eleventh doctor and Karen Gillan. Pre Guardians of the galaxy as amy. Pond. Amelia pond and guess cast in this one. We of course, have the Great Tony Koran as Vincent Van Gov or Vanco or whatever you WANNA call on. In sickle who knows He reappears as Vincent in a later episode the Pandora Opens. But primarily I know him from playing a character name data ktar. In the SCIFI series it only asked for like three seasons. It was called defiance. Yes. He was very good. He was extremely good in that because he was kind of like the the the the long-term baked bad on that show. And he was very. Very notable on that show he's also been you know he's turned up in episode like daredevil he was in X. Men First Class Thor the dark world and a bunch of other things he's one of those actors that turns up. Just about everywhere every. So often and you like Oh that guy know that Vincent from Vincent in in the doctor. Bill Nye of course Dr Henry Black. Interesting little tidbit about. Bill Nye, he was offered the part of the ninth doctor before Christopher Eccleston. But he turned it down because he felt the responsibility was so great in that He. Didn't think he could live up to that. So So, we almost have bill nye is the doctor. which would have been an interesting doctor I mean. I really like him. He's been great in so much. That he's been in that would have been fun to see. Yeah, I mean it's one of those big what ifs but. I think that I think the fates kind of aligned a little bit with Christopher Eccleston because I think. I'm not sure how well newer audiences would have gravitated toward bill nye compared to Christopher Eccleston. But? Again who knows right? But he's been a lot of other great John Things he was of course, Davy Jones the pirates of the Caribbean movies, personal favorites Lardy bar fast in the hitchhiker's guide to the galaxy movie from two thousand five because I'm a big hitchhikers guy. and. Philip in China the dead. And Victor and underworld films. And? Then We also had nick how playing Maurice Chrissy Cotterell as mother. The woman whose daughter gets killed by the CRA famous. And, she turned up later in the Pandora. As. Madame Vernay. Trivia. The only other bit of Trivia having this one. The, Van Gough works that were referenced in this episode include. So. If YOU'RE AN ARCHAIC You may have noticed of course church off. Air Bittermann Aries. Cuffy Tara, the cafe terrace at nights still live vase with twelve sunflowers portrait of Dr. The starry Night Wheatfield with Crows Vincent's chair with Pie with his pipe. Self portrait with Straw hat in Almond Blossoms get referenced in this episode so. Case you're wondering what paintings they were referencing now you know. Three topics in this one. So of course, the big topic that we're GONNA be talking about here. The starry night topping number one where obviously we're going to talk the doctor Amy and Vincent. So. Obviously, there's this is the heart of this episode we have Amy Pond being taken to the Museo art say in Paris. Too because of the died the eleventh doctor following, of course, on Amy Losing Rory without her even realising it because he gets erased from existence. But with the doctor remembering him. Takes Amy to the museum to. See the works of her favourite painter. Vincent Van Golf and and then gets involved in a little bit of a mystery as the Fayez appears in the Church of air painting, the catches his notice. So of course hey, what better way to solve this mystery than to go back. And meet up with Vincent Van Gough. And we're off to the races so This is a this is just a great character study, a lot of Like incredible performance by Tony Koran and in a really great look at. Van Goths mental illnesses without playing them for laughs which I really appreciated by Richard Curtis in this script. So. Martha let's start with you first. Since you're new here. What did you make of our trio in this episode? Is You enjoy. Or a big fan of the episodes guessing you did. US and I wanted the I wanted to be best friends and I wanted to go. Up. And paint and hang out for the rest of my life Yeah I really I thought they all did a brilliant job and on and I thought they had great chemistry. That's great. Were there. Any particular scenes the kind stuck stood out for you or Just, some some particular Character traits of of Karan's performance Vincent. That that stood. Woah. Oh. Sorry to cut you off. One. One thing that I absolutely I think was one of my favourite. Show was And maybe the whole series over the I've seen is that they all the sets were. Were from his paintings. And so that thrilled me to no end and I just loved as they'd go to the various things that would be it would be the painting I really loved that. Recognized a lot of the bat then. Yes and then let me think what else I. Got The scene the scene now I saw this episode Oh quite a long time ago because it's been ten years since it's been out and I saw not too long after it came out But the the scene where they bring him back and and the bill nye. Character tells him what he thinks of of them sent and I like I that has never left me I tell you how many times I have thought about it and and just thought..
Bills rookies sent home after positive virus tests
"In the next week. Couple of days ago, the Bills had their first player go on the reserve Koven 19 list, which designates players Have either tested positive for the Corona virus or come into close contact with an infected person or people on drafted. Rookie Mike Brown was the first player added to this list. And yesterday, the Bills and two more players and wide receiver Duke William's as well as defensive tackle Vincent
Where did they go
"Welcome to kiss myths and mysteries. I'm your host kid chrome by popular demand I'm revisiting the issue of vanishing 's. Where did they go the roanoke colonists Amelia. EARHART would a Percy Fawcett vanishing in search for the city of Z. can anything truly vanished in this world, the great vanishing people and things Amelia. EARHART disappeared over the Pacific. There's no doubt that she crash landed or ditched her plane. And of course the question remains why she captured by the Japanese did she and and. Her navigator starved to death on a remote island, but she didn't vanish in the true sense of the word, the question simply what happened to her. In contrast, we have the vanishing of flight nineteen, a group of maybe bombers disappeared during postwar training mission. Now they vanished. No oil slicks no wreckage. The five planes it made up the nineteen. None were ever recovered no trace. A search team dispatched to look for them disappeared, but there was an oil slick in wreckage in. In an explosion was noted the five TM's vanished. The rescue team disappeared by ask a question again. Can anything actually vanished from this world? Let's look again. The Franklin expedition that set sail in eighteen, forty, five with two ships in search of the northwest passage. Now there's an incident that disappeared in the Arctic and were considered lost for two hundred years, perhaps vanished, but the two ships, nearly forty crew, simply vanishing was considered a big mystery, almost as big as Amelia earhart recently. Recently, both ships were discovered as well as many of the graves of the crew yet in the eighteen eighties. We have a bride and groom riding in a wagon. The ten miles from bake of Oregon across follow simply vanish. Their progress has been monitored, and when they didn't arrive at the ranch across hollow where they were to wed a month long search was put on an and not a trace was found not of the horses, the wagon or the bride and groom. That I. my point is that people and things do vanish, but do they vanish from this world. The question is addressed by Professor Vincent Pool he stays did Albert Einstein that there are multiple dimensions, but professor pool believes that there are not only many dimensions, but I in there every evolution they are similar to Earth and they are connected to our dimension by what he calls umbilical connections, and that an individual can easily pass through one of these umbilical connections and seemingly vanish. He also spouses a theory that the reason that we have no contact with you. Outside of our atmospheres of flying saucers or flying unidentified flying objects come from another dimension Professor Pool Sites Fifteenth, century issue between Spanish conquistadors and a priest in ancient village of Crisco, where a priest racing ahead of the Spanish invasion took a gold disc from a church, and ran into the Higher Markelle mountains for upon he met to Shaman who took the disc impressed into rock face that opened the door to another dimension. Sounds like a nice story, right? Yet. There is a place in the higher mountains were stone face has been etched, and a small seemingly pressed into stone at the center of that small door. There is a indentation that circular. That is the same size as the disc taken by the priest when he fled the Spanish. Pool claims this represents the. Into another dimension, so do people and things vanish before you scoff at the idea. Take a trip to Peru. The high remark mountains and try to explain the small door the disc indentation. They're gonNA. Decide and if you can't make the trip, we'll google it up. It's an interesting part of the issue of can things vanish
Miami - Man Captured For Spray Painting Swastikas On Two Sarasota Temples
"So the police have arrested the man they say painted anti Semitic rafidia to Jewish temples. On April 2nd security cameras at Temple Emanuel captured 21 year old Vincent Martinez spray painting swastikas on the walls. On July 15th cameras at the same temple once again showed Martinez placing more swastikas on the walls for doing the same. At another temple. An
Walmart shopper charged with pulling gun during mask dispute
"Manage charged with pulling a gun during a mask dispute at Wal Mart. Are there any other disputes now? At Wal Mart? No, those are the go to disputes. Vincent, who's 28 faces to gun charges. He pointed a gun at another Wal Mart shopper who had told him to wear a mask, according to officials. Charged with aggravated assault with a firearm, improper exhibition of a firearm. He surrendered to the Palm Beach County, Florida sheriff's deputies. He's a software developer. He told investigators he had been wearing a mask. But it got wet in the rain as he pushed his father in a wheelchair through the parking lot. That made it difficult to breathe, so he took it off. The argument started. When the other guy's young daughter almost walked into him. The men agreed in their statements that the Other guy told him he should wear a mask and that this guy who's now In custody and pulled a gun cursed at him. And this is where it took a turn. The other guy, not the guy with a gun, but the other guy. The guy who got cursed at Told him Don't curse in front of my daughter. Well, then I was on like Donkey Kong. They started yelling obscenities at each other. I guess the no cursing thing kind of goes away once Yeah. Once you're about 10 feet away, which is what they say they were. And enough of senators get thrown, I guess then all obscenities. Khun go right. You can just let it go both ways. And then When Vincent raised his middle finger at the other guy. The other guy advanced, pointing his umbrella at him. And then Vincent. 28 year old software developer, pulled a gun from his waistband and pointed it at the other guy. Whose daughter then grabbed him by the hand and tried to pull him away. Of course, the software developer with a gun is Xiang Li Threatened threatened me and my dad. Hit me in the far ahead with his umbrella tip. I mean, you know, there's all of that right? Then he said that he holstered his gun, and he and his father left the store. Now you'll be interested in this. The other guy said he didn't want to press charges. He did want, though, for Vincent. Try not to use people's last names. That's why keep calling invention. The 28 year old software developer He did want him. The other guy did toe lose his concealed weapons permit. But he didn't want to pursue charges.
"Person, woman, man, camera, TV": Trump describes cognitive test
"Trump was interviewed last night on Fox, by Dr Mark Siegel trump was not taking his chances with any old fox host. Who might hold him to say account Oh. No, this was Dr Mark Siegel who said this about trump's leadership on the corona virus early on. Are you impressed by that? The number of Americans who've got that much confidence in the trump administration absolutely do I think that the task force that the president put together, and his leadership on this has been tremendous. That assessment was offered ten days after trump said these words now the virus that we're talking about having to do a lot of people think that goes away in April with the. As the heat comes in, typically, that will go away and April see goes, applauded trump every step of the way, and was there for the right man to conduct this interview about a very vital medical subject, gripping the country's attention, which is the president's lack of dementia or should I say? The president's repeatedly stated lack of dementia? Yes, at issue is the president's terrific brain. Because the President keeps returning to that issue, we must think it's a big electoral winner for him I. Mean Imagine a president who doesn't have early onset dementia in the dream of Alexander Hamilton it. It is why he authored all those federalist papers and didn't give away his shot to one day found the country led by a man who's not insane or model, brained King George. The second wasn't saying by the way and so here we are today. Forty three presidents later led by such a good man with such a good brain that he needs us all to know how good a brain it is keeps bringing up an interview after interview last night. He did so with an actual doctor with credentials that I just cited impeccable ones meaning he loves trump, but also. To remind you a little bit more about Marciel. He thought the Corona virus was great big ball of hype here. He was on March sixth. I'll test the flu. I'll test the coronavirus virus to calm. Fears and people are GONNA start to get the idea that it's not that widespread Siegel was privy to a different test yesterday as the president detailed the difficulty. Difficulty of the cognitive test that was administered a while ago. I gave you this test version of this task. What trump called the hardest parts of this test on the show? A couple of days ago I read some actual words that are actually read by Dr to a patient who might have say Alzheimer's and those words are face. Velvet Church Daisy Green. Now. The point of it is that they're random words. Not Obscure words but words unrelated to each other. In fact, I WanNa let you know that I am so dedicated to this idea that the words beyond related that I saw the official test. The last word was red, not green and I changed it for the just version of the memory test. I changed it to green because I thought that read was to associated with red velvet cake. Thus perhaps skewing the results such as my dedication to the process and adjudication of you, the listener as non demented. That is why I. Ask you to recall those words, can you? Can you do it those words? They were faced velvet. Church, Daisy Green. The president by the way tweaked the test in the discussion that he had with Dr. Siegel like a memory question it's. Like you'll go person. Woman Man. Camera. TV. So that say. Could you repeat that? So I said Yeah. Person Woman. Man Camera TV okay. So in his case, it wasn't unrelated words. It was notably things in trump's direct line of sight. So twenty seconds after the clip I just played when trump busts out the same sequence, you go person. Warming, man. Camera TV. It's not quite as impressive as the actual test. Because recalling the words, he said we're just going down the line. There's a person as a man. There's a woman camera TV that that black I, don't know if I got him in the right order. I wouldn't have got his high marks as trump by the way all of this this impressive world-beating. Demonstration of non dementia. I think it sets trump up pretty well after the presidency. Now there is a downside which is that he won't be able to put forward a diminished capacity defense, if the Manhattan District Attorney or Sdn y brings charges. Out there and Gangster Heaven Vincent the Chin Gigante saying no, you gotta start muttering and shuffled around in a bathrobe early on can't do it at the last minute of Fun Ghoul. But should trump be stripped of his assets and forced to raise money. He will now have the option of touring the country as Donald Trump and his feats of intellect and Memory Prowess Marvel as Donald. Trump remembers five words in order as he repeats the same story about having a friend who doesn't go to Paris anymore as he can flakes, the notion that windmills kill eagles. Also causes cancer as he invents on the spot, different things that a dog can do like get fired there trump you and trump steaks, trump casino, and now the trump, traveling show of medical marvels and mental feats, in which the former president we'll prove himself to be the greatest conjurer that history chronicles the amazing trump gin at a fairground or read it channel near you.
NFL tells teams training camps will begin July 28, with rookies reporting on July 21
"The NFL has informed teams they're training camps will open on time and it fell. Executive Troy Vincent sent a memo to general managers and head coaches on Saturday informing them rookies are to report on Tuesday quarterbacks and injured players by Thursday, and all other players should arrive by July 28th. The lead in the NFLPA are still discussing testing for the Corona virus and other health and safety protocols. Union leadership expressed several concerns in a 90 minute conference call with reporters Friday. However, under the collective bargaining agreement, the NFL can impose report dates.
EU court cancels US data-sharing pact over snooping concerns
"A big agreement covering the transfer of European Union citizens data to the United States struck down by a European court privacy watchdogs were celebrating this morning. We're joined live on the CBS Bring Central News Line by Vincent Man in court. Reporter at Politico Europe who focuses on a tech and data protection and he joins us live from Brussels. Vincent Thanks. Can you sketch out for us? What this ruling will mean in the short term and potentially in the long term? Hi. Thanks for having me on. I mean, firstly, it is really hard, Tio every state the impact of this ruling. It's the second time that they used top call has struck down a data transfer agreement between You in the U. S. And this is an agreement used by thousands of companies to shuttle data from Europe to the U. S. And includes companies like Facebook Like Google, You know, the big Silicon Valley Giants. So it's really you know, back to the drawing board for negotiators on both sides of the Atlantic on a time where you know, tensions are really already running quite high between Brussels and Washington. Um So the second thing to know really, is that a zealous this agreement being stuck down another legal instrument used by many companies and many Silicon Valley companies. Transfer data out of Europe has bean upheld by the court, but There is now a lot of pressure on days protection watchdogs in Europe to strike down those transfers to places where surveillance regime regime deemed too intrusive for European standards, so that would include the USO show a lot of a lot of trade. A lot of data transfers have bean dumped into legal limbo by today's ruling. So potentially, this could require American companies that want to do business in Europe, with data to physically put data centers and keep those bits of data from moving back into the U. S. Yes. So that one. I mean the moment we need to let the dust settle on this ruling, But in the coming days, it will become a lot clearer what the next stages are in this process. Early indications from both sides from Washington from you officials is that they want to come to some kind of compromise to keep the flowing across the Atlantic. Just because You know, it's the lifeblood off the digital economy and very important for both sides. In the short term, it will create a lot of legal headaches for these companies. I believe that somewhere in this whole privacy shield presses, there was an ombudsman's rolls set up in other words watchdog who was supposed to keep an eye on whether the transfer of data was in fact creating privacy issues that wasn't strong enough, apparently for the court. No suits, So the outcome from this court is that we've had we've had to re negotiations of this agreement. The first agreement safe Harbor was struck down now we have privacy shield, which has struck down On. Really The conclusion from this Is that the tinkering that went on after the first annulment? Just more than enough? You know, the increased safeguards weren't enough to be The implementation of often ombudsman wasn't enough. It's this I think for a deal, Teo Teo get off the table at this point will require some riel soul searching on the part of US legislators and and, you know, an overhaul, perhaps of the surveillance surveillance regime. We thank you for the time this morning. That is the latest on this ruling out of Europe today by by the European goes
"vincent" Discussed on Cleared Hot
"And that's it on the business side of the House today my guest. Is a very. Very very strong man far far too strong. His name is Matt Vincent. And he was a two time. Highland Games world champion. If you don't know what the harling games are pretty fucking crazy. And he talks about him. Explains Mayo in-depth so I'm actually not going to, but he's also the founder of hate brand goods. And took me forever, and we talk about this as well to figure out what H v I stood for, but that's how he breaks out. Hate brand goods. He's traveled all over. The world spent time with exceptional people. He started off doing track and field. He's written books he does. Like I said he's got up in peril brand. The dudes awesome and he happened to be traveling through Montana literally miles from where I live so of course I'm GonNa snap up the opportunity to sit down and talk with them. We talked about quite a bit of stuff actually. Quite a bit of stuff Ami talked about him as a grown man wearing a kilt, and that is all I will say Oh that you guys go off and enjoy episode one thirty five. With Matt, Vincent Enjoy? Smoke. North. One? Smoke I'm looking at danger close now. includes..
"vincent" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"So <Speech_Male> why is it that you're making speak <Speech_Male> English. <Speech_Male> And his wife, <Speech_Male> an Indian woman <Speech_Male> said colonialism. <Speech_Male> YOU BLOODY IDIOT! Why the <Speech_Male> Hell do you speak? I speak <Speech_Male> English right <Speech_Male> now <Speech_Male> I. Didn't actually <Speech_Male> frankly <Speech_Male> blame him for <Speech_Male> not knowing <Speech_Male> impart because <Speech_Male> after <Speech_Male> decolonization <Speech_Male> after <Speech_Male> the diminishment <Speech_Male> and withdrawal of the <Speech_Male> British Empire. <Speech_Male> Britain's <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> began to learn their <Speech_Male> history again <Speech_Male> as the history <Speech_Male> of a cluster of islands <Speech_Male> off the peninsula, <Speech_Male> Europe, <Speech_Male> and stop learning <Silence> the history of empire, <Speech_Male> and so <Speech_Male> when people from <Speech_Male> the former empire, <Speech_Male> former colonies <Speech_Male> began arriving in <Speech_Male> Britain. <Speech_Male> After decolonization, <Speech_Male> there were <Speech_Male> a lot of people in the <Speech_Male> UK. Who thought <Speech_Male> would if they got to do with <Speech_Male> us? They <Speech_Male> didn't know that history. <Speech_Male> They didn't know the <Speech_Male> way those histories were intertwined. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So for them. <Speech_Male> They <Speech_Male> didn't really read <Speech_Male> the the history <Speech_Male> of a cost and <Speech_Male> statue in <Speech_Male> the same way that <Speech_Male> these postcolonial <Speech_Male> migrants and their descendants <Speech_Male> did <Speech_Male> they didn't understand <Speech_Male> that the history of empire <Speech_Male> was <Speech_Male> British history, <Speech_Male> and was the history <Speech_Male> of people who are there <Silence> now. <Speech_Male> Claiming <Speech_Male> equality claiming <Speech_Male> citizenship <Speech_Male> as rightfully <Speech_Male> they should. <Speech_Male> So one of the <Speech_Male> things I think we have to <Speech_Male> come to terms with <Speech_Male> is how <Speech_Male> these national histories <Speech_Male> are really embedded <Speech_Male> in transnational <Speech_Male> history <Speech_Male> that the people who are <Speech_Male> here among US share <Silence> <Advertisement> our history. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And until we do that. <Speech_Male> Were you know people <Speech_Male> are still going to be shocked? <Speech_Male> When someone <Speech_Male> wants to down a <Speech_Male> statue <Speech_Male> that they really didn't <Speech_Male> think had much <SpeakerChange> meeting at <Speech_Female> all. <Speech_Female> Vincent quickly <Speech_Female> before we go I know that <Speech_Female> you're an advocate for displaying <Speech_Female> history in <Speech_Female> different ways <Speech_Female> <hes> one of <Speech_Female> the ways that you do that. <Speech_Female> Is You created the <Speech_Female> History Design <Speech_Male> Studio? <SpeakerChange> <Silence> What is that? <Speech_Male> Well <Silence> <Advertisement> Yeah. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> I learned <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> history, not just from books <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and articles, and not <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> just from scholars, <Speech_Male> but from music <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> like reggae <Speech_Male> music is one of the first <Speech_Male> places that <Speech_Male> I began to learn the <Speech_Male> history of slavery <Silence> and so. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> feel like it's incumbent. Upon <Speech_Male> US historians <Speech_Male> to think about <Speech_Male> how we can recognize <Speech_Male> the fact <Speech_Male> that people don't <Speech_Male> always learn their <Speech_Male> history from <Speech_Male> books and articles, <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> how we can elevate <Speech_Male> the kinds <Speech_Male> of truths, one <Speech_Male> tells in <Speech_Male> those other forms <Speech_Male> how we can <Speech_Male> actually teach what we <Speech_Male> know about <Speech_Male> thinking carefully about <Speech_Male> sources about <Speech_Male> verifying <Speech_Male> a <Speech_Male> claims to truth <Speech_Male> about engaging <Speech_Male> communities <Speech_Male> interpretation about <Speech_Male> the. The meaning of the past <Speech_Male> informs <Speech_Male> beyond print, <Speech_Male> and I think <Speech_Male> that's quite possible. <Speech_Male> If historians <Speech_Male> just allow themselves <Speech_Male> to think about what it <Speech_Male> means to make, <Speech_Male> an animated map <Speech_Male> as I've done for tax <Speech_Male> revolt, what it means <Speech_Male> to make a documentary <Speech_Male> film what <Speech_Male> it means to do an <Speech_Male> art installation <Speech_Male> that's about history, <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> that makes <Speech_Male> or claims in ways <Speech_Male> that historians <SpeakerChange> can recognize <Silence> admire. <Speech_Female> Vincent, <Speech_Female> thank you so <Speech_Female> much for the time <Speech_Female> to talk to us <Speech_Female> and I think the <Speech_Female> tax revolt is <Speech_Female> really <Speech_Female> really should be <Speech_Female> mandatory <Speech_Female> for everybody. <Speech_Female> The story <Speech_Female> of Atlantic slave <Speech_Music_Female> words by Vincent <Speech_Female> Brown, and <Speech_Female> it is published <Speech_Female> by BELKNAP press <Speech_Music_Male> and it's now. <Music> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> been listening to meet the writers. <Speech_Female> Thanks to the production <Speech_Female> team of Nora. <Speech_Female> Hull and Charlie <Speech_Female> Film Court. <Speech_Female> You can download <Speech_Female> this show I'm previous <Speech_Female> episodes from our <Speech_Female> website or APP <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> from soundcloud mix, <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> cloud or <Speech_Music_Female> jeans Georgina <Speech_Music_Female> Godwin. <SpeakerChange> Thank <Speech_Music_Male> you Phyllis.
"vincent" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"The other Africans stage revolts against plantation society that had the knock on reverberations around the Atlantic world, so I'm studying that process of sport warfare among Cor Montes in this case in Jamaica, but really with implications for how one sees slave revolt across the Americas during this period. Me About tacky in south. He was a real person. Tacky was a real person, and we don't know that much about, and we don't know exactly when he was transported to the Americas. We don't know how old he was. What we do know is that his name is the title for God chieftain. From the Gold Coast so his name is actually title which signifies that he was probably a man of importance in west Africa and then became again a man of importance among the slave rebels in Jamaica in seventeen sixty. We also know that he was most likely working as a driver. Now with implantation hierarchies, there were divisions even among enslaved people. So oftentimes slaveholders planters would nominate some person among the enslaved who they thought they could trust. To to help them police the rest of the slave population. Now this was a kind of dual role, because while those people were in some ways serving the plantation masters as sub overseers. Trying to control the rest of the enslaved, they also then had authority over the enslaved that they could use when they were revolts to lead rebellions and tacky was one of those drivers who decided to use the authority that he had to lead slave revolts, but he wasn't the only one there were other people that we can name also from the Gold Coast who were principal leaders of this revolt all around the island, and so when I call it tax revolt. It's almost tax revolt in scare quotes. Tax Revolt is the name that the planters gave it, but there were so many other leaders, and we all we don't actually know which leaders might have outranked tacky in the planning and execution of the revolt. All we can say is that tacky was one of the principal leaders who the slaveholders after the fact. Nominated as the leader of the revolt and designated the revolt tax revolt. Now the revolt was. Suppressed and people who had taken part in it, which transported to various locations. Yes, it was suppressed, and it was suppressed brutally through torture and spectacular execution, awful display of body parts all around the island but one of the other punishments in addition to the hundreds of people who were who were summarily executed was transportation. So, the planters transported another five hundred or more people from the island. Now some of those people you can track to various places like what was then British Honduras. What's now the country of Belize, but also to Virginia?.
"vincent" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"Vincent Brown welcome to meet the rices. Slavery is war. Tell me what that means. Well. In the book. I tend to think of slavery itself as a state of war, and in that I'm following the enslaved themselves who often discuss slavery as a state of warfare amongst themselves, most famously allowed Equiano who <hes> we know as one of the most famous formerly enslaved abolitionists of the late eighteenth century British Atlantic. said in his autobiography that when you make people slaves. Them to live with you in a state of war. Now in that he was echoing the philosopher John Locke. Who said that what is slavery? But the state of war continued between what he thought was a lawful conqueror and the concord now John Locke was trying to legitimate slavery. He was an investor in the Royal African company, and he actually helped to write the constitution for the colony of south. Carolina, which became a slave state. State, but equiano was doing something a little bit different than John Locke. He was actually commenting upon the conditions of slavery, the violence that was required to maintain people in slavery and the kind of response that was bound to come by those people who had been subjected so violently so for him, slavery was a state of war, and there were other enslaved people who echoed. Seeing slavery that way helped me frame the slave revolt in Jamaica. In seventeen, sixty, seven, sixty, one, which was the largest in the eighteenth century, British Empire as a war itself right as one of a series of wars, all around the Atlantic world that then ed up in this conflict in seventeen sixty Jamaica I'd like to look at your own life, and where that intersects with war, because you grew up in San Diego, and in fact, it was very early on that. You became aware of conflicts. I did well. I'm an American citizen. I grew up in the United States. I was born in the late sixties at the height of the Vietnam War and <hes> I I'm sorry to say that I can't name a five year period when the US military hasn't been abroad somewhere engaged in conflict with somebody over the course of my entire life, which seems to me like a half century of war having. Having grown up in San Diego I grew up in one of the largest terry garrison towns really in the history of the world the US Navy is as a major base in San Diego. The US Marines just north of San Diego have a major base and so coming through high school. A lot of my friends would join the military because it was the big industry in town, right. And of course, you know, my family had been <hes> had served in the army. My father served in the army. My Uncle A. Brother had done three combat tours I. Believe one in Korea and two in Vietnam, so the history of the military, the engagement overseas abroad in military campaigns was very much a part of my thinking growing up, and so when I thought about the history of slavery. It just jumped out at me that this history was itself a history that was embroiled embedded in a world of warfare, especially in the eighteenth century win. You have got Great Britain struggling in a century long campaign against its its greatest global enemy France, and all of those European wars then topped onto. The wars of enslavement that sent people out across the Atlantic into the European colonies in America, and what you have is a world of wars within wars, which looked very familiar to me like the campaigns at the US was fighting within the larger ambit- of the Cold War so by the time I grew to adulthood in the late eighty S. I was seeing these these late cold war campaigns in these post colonial states as as part of the larger Cold War, and then you see these proxy wars between the US and the Soviet Union fought out in places like Afghanistan right, and then of course by two thousand one, you see those kind of proxy campaigns between the US and Soviet Union growing into something else what we now call the terror wars, the war on. On Terror in Afghanistan and elsewhere I didn't see those things as continuous. I didn't see the terror war something uniquely different from most proxy wars of the late. Cold War period and my thinking historically has been to ask the question. How is it that one connects these longer histories of warfare together? And I do think that I was inspired to think that partly by having grown up in San Diego in a military town. And what about your, your family's personal history with war and with slavery? Well an african-american! My parents grew up in Virginia, and so they are descended from people who are enslaved probably as far back as the eighteenth century <hes> the Chesapeake Bay area. What's now? Virginia and Maryland was one of the largest importers of slaves in North America now I say north. America because the British empire imported the vast majority of its enslaved peoples into the Caribbean but for North America the territories that became the United States, the Chesapeake and South Carolina with a major importers of enslaved African peoples, and my family is descended from. Those people probably brought to North America in the eighteenth century. History was big in your life obviously, but also the arch. Yeah well. When I was in high school I I became very involved in theater and went to college thinking that I was actually going to do a theater degree. But at some point I thought well, you know I could probably do theater without a theater degree, but maybe I should have a backup plan and my second love in college was history, and that ended up being my career.
Vincent Brown discusses his new book, ‘Tacky’s Revolt’
"Vincent Brown welcome to meet the rices. Slavery is war. Tell me what that means. Well. In the book. I tend to think of slavery itself as a state of war, and in that I'm following the enslaved themselves who often discuss slavery as a state of warfare amongst themselves, most famously allowed Equiano who we know as one of the most famous formerly enslaved abolitionists of the late eighteenth century British Atlantic. said in his autobiography that when you make people slaves. Them to live with you in a state of war. Now in that he was echoing the philosopher John Locke. Who said that what is slavery? But the state of war continued between what he thought was a lawful conqueror and the concord now John Locke was trying to legitimate slavery. He was an investor in the Royal African company, and he actually helped to write the constitution for the colony of south. Carolina, which became a slave state. State, but equiano was doing something a little bit different than John Locke. He was actually commenting upon the conditions of slavery, the violence that was required to maintain people in slavery and the kind of response that was bound to come by those people who had been subjected so violently so for him, slavery was a state of war, and there were other enslaved people who echoed. Seeing slavery that way helped me frame the slave revolt in Jamaica. In seventeen, sixty, seven, sixty, one, which was the largest in the eighteenth century, British Empire as a war itself right as one of a series of wars, all around the Atlantic world that then ed up in this conflict in seventeen sixty Jamaica I'd like to look at your own life, and where that intersects with war, because you grew up in San Diego, and in fact, it was very early on that. You became aware of conflicts. I did well. I'm an American citizen. I grew up in the United States. I was born in the late sixties at the height of the Vietnam War and I I'm sorry to say that I can't name a five year period when the US military hasn't been abroad somewhere engaged in conflict with somebody over the course of my entire life, which seems to me like a half century of war having. Having grown up in San Diego I grew up in one of the largest terry garrison towns really in the history of the world the US Navy is as a major base in San Diego. The US Marines just north of San Diego have a major base and so coming through high school. A lot of my friends would join the military because it was the big industry in town, right. And of course, you know, my family had been had served in the army. My father served in the army. My Uncle A. Brother had done three combat tours I. Believe one in Korea and two in Vietnam, so the history of the military, the engagement overseas abroad in military campaigns was very much a part of my thinking growing up, and so when I thought about the history of slavery. It just jumped out at me that this history was itself a history that was embroiled embedded in a world of warfare, especially in the eighteenth century win. You have got Great Britain struggling in a century long campaign against its its greatest global enemy France, and all of those European wars then topped onto. The wars of enslavement that sent people out across the Atlantic into the European colonies in America, and what you have is a world of wars within wars, which looked very familiar to me like the campaigns at the US was fighting within the larger ambit- of the Cold War so by the time I grew to adulthood in the late eighty S. I was seeing these these late cold war campaigns in these post colonial states as as part of the larger Cold War, and then you see these proxy wars between the US and the Soviet Union fought out in places like Afghanistan right, and then of course by two thousand one, you see those kind of proxy campaigns between the US and Soviet Union growing into something else what we now call the terror wars, the war on. On Terror in Afghanistan and elsewhere I didn't see those things as continuous. I didn't see the terror war something uniquely different from most proxy wars of the late. Cold War period and my thinking historically has been to ask the question. How is it that one connects these longer histories of warfare together? And I do think that I was inspired to think that partly by having grown up in San Diego in a military town. And what about your, your family's personal history with war and with slavery? Well an african-american! My parents grew up in Virginia, and so they are descended from people who are enslaved probably as far back as the eighteenth century the Chesapeake Bay area. What's now? Virginia and Maryland was one of the largest importers of slaves in North America now I say north. America because the British empire imported the vast majority of its enslaved peoples into the Caribbean but for North America the territories that became the United States, the Chesapeake and South Carolina with a major importers of enslaved African peoples, and my family is descended from. Those people probably brought to North America in the eighteenth century. History was big in your life obviously, but also the arch. Yeah well. When I was in high school I I became very involved in theater and went to college thinking that I was actually going to do a theater degree. But at some point I thought well, you know I could probably do theater without a theater degree, but maybe I should have a backup plan and my second love in college was history, and that ended up being my career.
"vincent" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"This is the writers on Georgina? Godwin my Guess Today's Charles Warren Professor of American, history and professor of African and African American Studies at Harvard. He directs the History Design Studio and he has a new book out which looks at slavery in a completely different light. Vincent Brown welcome to meet the rices. Slavery is war. Tell me what that means. Well. In the book. I tend to think of slavery itself as a state of war, and in that I'm following the enslaved themselves who often discuss slavery as a state of warfare amongst themselves, most famously allowed Equiano who we know as one of the most famous formerly enslaved abolitionists of the late eighteenth century British Atlantic. said in his autobiography that when you make people slaves. Them to live with you in a state of war. Now in that he was echoing the philosopher John Locke. Who said that what is slavery? But the state of war continued between what he thought was a lawful conqueror and the concord now John Locke was trying to legitimate slavery. He was an investor in the Royal African company, and he actually helped to write the constitution for the colony of south. Carolina, which became a slave state. State, but equiano was doing something a little bit different than John Locke. He was actually commenting upon the conditions of slavery, the violence that was required to maintain people in slavery and the kind of response that was bound to come by those people who had been subjected so violently so for him, slavery was a state of war, and there were other enslaved people who echoed. Seeing slavery that way helped me frame the slave revolt in Jamaica. In seventeen, sixty, seven, sixty, one, which was the largest in the eighteenth century, British Empire as a war itself right as one of a series of wars, all around the Atlantic world that then ed up in this conflict in seventeen sixty Jamaica I'd like to look at your own life, and where that intersects with war, because you grew up in San Diego, and in fact, it was very early on that. You became aware of conflicts. I did well. I'm an American citizen. I grew up in the United States..
"vincent" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett
"Our best gifts. My own feeling is that I tried to share again again Chris. Is when it comes to creating. Multi racial multi ethnic multi religious. Democratic Society. We are still a developing nation. I'm Krista Tippett and this is on being. Vincent harding was professor emeritus of religion and social transformation. The I lift school of Theology in Denver. Colorado I interviewed him in two thousand eleven. He died at the age of eighty-two in two thousand, fourteen back in nineteen, fifty five, he was working towards his master's degree in history in Chicago, when the Montgomery bus boycott began eventually he and a few friends, both black and white travelled south to see how they could be of use along way. They paid a life changing visit to another young man in his late Twenties Martin Luther King, Junior. Vincent Harding says that the phrase civil rights never adequately described King's vision or the human transformation that stirred king for his part, was intrigued by harding's work with the Mennonites one of original peace churches, and by the early nineteen sixty S, Vincent harding and his late wife Rose Marie had moved to Atlanta just around the corner. From the Kings, they founded Mennonite house there, which helped the civil rights movement develop its philosophy and its practice of nonviolence. were. You raised Mennonite. No No. I had the. Marvelous Fortune Gift. Blessing of being raised by. A mother who, shortly after I was born, became a single mother. and. who had just great hopes for me? And one of the things that my. Wisely did was it. She joined a fascinating. Little Church, in Harlem called Victory Tabernacle Seventh Day Christian Church. These will magnificent women and men, a mixture of working class professional class, all kinds of class. And they loved me held me. Recognize that I had possibilities that I didn't recognize myself at the outset. I had to leave them after a while because I come to different conclusions, than they did, but even after I left what I found out over the years. Was that love? Trumps. Doctrine. Time and I'm still deeply connected to some of the folks that I grew up with in that church sixty seventy years ago. So you know I, WanNa spend most of our time talking about the present day and and I want you to bring the fullness of your moral imagination and spirit imagination that emerged from all your experiences, including of course that and the Civil Rights Movement for example one of the word this getting tossed around a lot as civility and civil and I noticed that you've said you've stated very emphatically that that you think to call that movement that transformation that you were part of in the nineteen sixties to reduce it to civil rights. Civility in that case is is not a big enough word and You know what I'm hearing I. Have This conversation now is a lot of people feel like civilities, not a big enough word for us right now, either so talk to me about that if any thoughts about that Yes I think that Do many things that have come to my mind Krista during this discussion that's going on and interestingly enough I hadn't quite. Made the connection that you making now with my own thought, but that's wonderful. That's why we need each other. I. Have felt. Increasingly the! That what we're really talking about is not how we can have more civil conversation. But what we're talking about in the context, our society for one thing is how we can learn how to have a democratic conversation. That is what we need. We are absolutely amateurs. At this matter of building a democratic nation made up of many many peoples of many kinds from many connections and convictions, and for many experiences, and to know how after all the pain that we have caused each other how to carry on. Democratic conversation that in the sense invites us to heal each other's. Best? Arguments and best contributions so that we can then figure out. How do we put these things together to create a more perfect union? I found that that way you pointing for years for decades. You know that that asking about how to be democratic is really taking seriously that question of living into a more perfect union, if I find that helpful as a way to open that word up. Open. It also opens up the question. Of. What does it mean to be truly? Human Democracy is simply another way of speaking about that question. Religion is another way of speaking about that question. What is our purpose in this world, and is that purpose related to our responsibilities to each other and to the world itself? All of that seems to me to be. A variety of languages, getting at the same reality right and you very strongly make the link in. You're telling of this story of the Civil Rights Movement, the healing link between religion and democratic. Transformation. would. You Talk to me about that a little bit about what we've forgotten about the spirit tone religious dimensions of that. Let's remember Krista that. That community that help to create king. And that he then helped to nurture was a community. Cheaply grounded! In the life of religion and spirituality. This was their way of being. For instance everyone near him knew that he took very seriously this traditional. Beautiful Terminology! When he said that what he was seeking for was not simply equality or rights, but what he was seeking for was the creation of the beloved community. that. He saw everything that crushed against our best human development and our best communal development. Like segregation like white supremacy. When he moved to break down those laws, those practices he was doing it not simply as an act of civil action, but a deep spiritual responsibility, seeing a best possibilities like my my church community soil in me, east saw it in this nation, people like Jimmy Bold Win and others Malcolm for certain time couldn't imagine how Martin could see. Those possibilities but I think he was seeing it because he was looking with an eye that was deeply filled by love and compassion, and that high opens us up to see many things that might otherwise be miss. Oh through small. Blah..
Van Gogh’s Letter About His Brothel Visit Sells For $235,000 At Auction
"But then goes was sold at auction for a modest two hundred thirty five thousand dollars but it wasn't a painting it was a four page letter written by Vincent van Gogh and fellow artist Paul Gauguin in which they detailed their visits to some brothels it was addressed to French artist and L. Bernardin was written in November of eighteen eighty eight just a few weeks before van Gogh famously cut off his left ear the letter is now in the hands of the Vincent van Gogh foundation and will be displayed at the van Gogh museum in Amsterdam later this
Inside the Downfall of the XFL
"XFL was supposed to be the league that can finally make spring football work with financial backing from WWe's Vince McMahon in veteran leadership from commissioner Oliver Luck. The idea seemed promising. But just five weeks in Copen, nineteen forced the xfl hit pause, and then unlike other leaks. It announced it was shutting down for good. Today the inside story of why the xfl closed doors, and whether it could have been saved. I'M UNICOM'S IT's Tuesday June sixteenth. This is espn daily presented by marathon. Shaken. What's Shakin what she can not much some to you're talking to you Kevin Siefert writes about the NFL and the xfl for ESPN. So Kevin the last time you and I talked was to preview the xfl so excited about this new league time the rules and how funding would be, and whether it would work, and while sadly, we are gathered here today to autopsy the xfl the. League officially suspended their operations on April tenth season quote the uncertainty of the current environment, obviously referencing the corona virus pandemic. What was it like inside the League on that day? It was pretty wild. Actually talked to Kurt unsecure. WHO's the president of the Saint? Louis? Battle. Hawks and he heard some rumors he had wondered if the League would. Need to cut back in some way like many businesses, but he at most thought there might be some layoffs or potentially some furloughs, but when he woke up that morning. Like many other xfl employees he saw the. Direct deposit from. His pay. Was much larger than normal. Anyone who's ever worked in an office setting or a for a company of any kind knows that on your last day you get a paycheck for your salary, and also for any occasion time accumulated, and that's what that's. What happened here and that was really the first sign that he occurred hunziker or anybody. Really who worked for the xfl knew that not only were some changes about to happen, but. Some really ominous events were about the Kerr that day. And they found out. There was a going to be an all company conference. Call at about noon. And that's where they were informed that everyone who works for the League was terminated. Kevin Win all that down. The XFL was on hold like pretty much everything else right I mean the pandemic hit a sports world back in March when the NBA system. It's season. WWe Closes headquarters in Stamford Connecticut days later then on March. Twentieth six fell big flat out of their season, and said we look forward to playing full seasons for you, and with you in twenty twenty one, so it seemed like at the time the plan wasn't afford the league entirely, but just hit pause. Pick up when the pandemic was over. Why do you think they thought they could keep going back then? I think they they felt pretty good that in the five weeks at the season had managed to get through they had. Gone a long way. Towards proving the concept they had pulled in about twenty million league revenues, and they're projecting forty six million through the rest of the year. They're TV. Ratings had dipped, but they were about to go on a run of having most of their games, either on ABC or Fox and so, that would probably at least stabilized the ratings, and they thought that they would have for the first time since they had started building the league time to really sit down, pull apart their thoughts and come up with a better product, the following year Vince McMahon who the owner of the League he had pulled almost four hundred million dollars out of WWe stocks into his personal account to finance. Really for two or three years, and so they knew the money was there, he had put up about two hundred million, and was committed to paying another hundred and fifty million a year for a few years. Until they could potentially get the profitability, so there was. A lot of confidence that the money existed to continue subsidizing the League in that long term plan would not be sacrificed just because the season had to end more abruptly than they had hoped. I didn't know that so the xfl Vince McMahon rather was using wwe money to fund the XFL. Right away you know Vincent Man's the owner of w w well early state, the founder and the CEO, and so he had lots of stock, and so he used that stock eventually to fund the XFL. There was a division, a financial and business division, but you know there was also a shared services agreement between the two. Certainly the way they were able to recruit coaches and front office people and even the Commissioner Oliver luck the way they were able to convince people to come aboard was the show them the plan the financial plan that he had to spend money over the over those three years, there was public documents. That showed that the stock had been sold in that the money was now. In Vincent. Man's hands to fund the XFL and that's why they they felt so good about it. So the xfl like every other sport announces. Hey, we're going on pause. Then a couple of weeks pass. What was the state of play at the beginning of April? Really at the beginning of April the XFL was in off season mode. Oliver Lock. WHO's the commissioner had been asked to come up with twenty, twenty, one I jets. He had asked all the department has all the team presidents to come up with plans to market the teams throughout the long off season. That was to come. Everything was in the XFL. Offices were being directed towards this twenty twenty one season and a lot of times towards the twenty twenty two seasons well, they were looking ahead, saying okay, here's what we want to do in twenty twenty one. We WanNa make it better, and this is what we want and twenty twenty two, and then then we look to see if we can be profitable and this was all going on really. Really, in between the time, the xfl canceled season, and when it shuttered and had bankruptcy, and so those plans were all compiled, and I'll reluctant demand to Vince McMahon, and then they didn't hear anything. They didn't hear anything back, and they thought maybe it was because Wrestlemainia was going on. People had their attention there, but that was something that caused a little bit of unease as the second week of April arrived and that. They've been asked to create these budgets. And then there have been radio silence. So Oliver Overlook. Who was commissioner of the XFL also Andrew looks father for those who don't know and has been a sports executive for years used to NFL Europe who's an executive with the NCWA? He's going about his business. Assuming the league's going to come back putting together some plans, and then what happens. And then he gets a call or actually gets a letter on April ninth stating that he had been fired for cause and the letter came from. Vincent man and from the his attorney listing supposed. Infractions to his contract into his duties that Oliver Luck had apparently committed in his response, Oliver Luck in his legal papers, said he had never been told of any of these issues, but on April Ninth I, think about five o'clock is when Oliver Luck found out, he'd been fired. So what elect do? You know he is already in his home. In Indianapolis, the xfl offices were closed, and so he immediately got with his lawyer. Because when you get fired, because usually that can mean that the guarantee in your contract is no longer valid, and so he has sued for wrongful termination, not only disputing the reasons that Vince McMahon fired him which among other reasons, whereas the use of company cell phone for personal reasons which. Many people in the xfl on in the public to be an awfully little bit of a petty, and that's not even editorializing. It's just a fact. You know petty reason to fire sports commissioner WHO's making. Between five and seven million dollars a year, and so he not only is disputing the facts of what was in the latter, his termination letter, but also that the xfl never gave him the thirty days. That's required in his contract to correct any issues that ownership is having, and so that is currently playing out in court. We'll see who wins on that or whether there is some kind of negotiation that occurs, but at the moment Oliver Luck seeking twenty three point eight million dollars from Vince McMahon, who can fill the contract that he signed in two thousand, eighteen to be the commissioner of the xfl.
Queen Elizabeth's birthday marked with smaller ceremony
"Queen Elizabeth the second's birthday has been marked with a smaller ceremony than usual as the annual trooping the colour parade was canceled amid the corona virus pandemic the ex dividend display of pomp and pageantry a highlight of the royal calendar that typically attracts thousands of tourists to line the streets of central London has only been counseled once before June almost seventy years of the queen's reign that was in nineteen fifty five during a national rail strike this year a small number of soldiers and military musicians paid tribute to the monarch at Vincent costume the queen received awards which was followed by military drills soldiers marching across the grounds in accordance with social distancing rules very
Queen Elizabeth's birthday marked with smaller ceremony
"Queen Elizabeth the second's birthday has been marked with a smaller ceremony than usual as the annual trooping the colour parade was canceled amid the corona virus pandemic the ex dividend display of pomp and pageantry a highlight of the royal calendar that typically attracts thousands of tourists to line the streets of central London has only been counseled once before June almost seventy years of the queen's reign that was in nineteen fifty five during a national rail strike this year a small number of soldiers and military musicians paid tribute to the monarch at Vincent costume the queen received awards which was followed by military drills soldiers marching across the grounds in accordance with social distancing rules very strictly non them
I Love Micheladas with Fernando Lopez
"Give it up really quick for number from I love. Bringing the cousins in the cousins customer. It is. We. Bring everybody through the door. Yeah, I'M GONNA. Be Your mood lighting and your looks great. Hey, do I gotta respect? Respect the show here. I got to bring it up. Got The lighting game down. Lady feels more like yeah like that. This is. The. Living Room Vibes. Have Been Tanning. We were talking about tanning earlier, have you? So actually. Having gone to the manufacturing warehouse daily so I'm like in the car in and out against some vitamin. Yeah like my. My initial point was just so dark that like Turner. Takes, me a while to get to get down because we mortgage. Berg, we just mortgage broker every single Sunday. Out in the sun, setting up the tens and bringing it down, so yeah. So I I really want to just start the you know I guess the podcast in itself with like asking you. You know you have limited Lila's and. Yes, you have your ears in air. Water? But all. Can you tell us how you got started? What was the inspiration for having this like? Michaela. Yeah, it's cool, you know. This was originally the customers. We have a restaurant elegance I'm pretty sure my sister talked about that and we're at the restaurant. It was right after the recession. We're just to figure out how to grind kind of like right now, right? Where like what do we do? What a what do we do and customer walks in? And he asks if he can buyer mich Le Mix from the bar. And the bartender is like. Can we sell to them? And we're like yeah, sure and we empty that Tequila. Bottle filled up the guys like how much and we're like twenty five dollars, I don't know. Because when you multiply it out. To get them each other it costs. Fifties multiplied out and made sense you prorated. Yeah, and then, and then we thought about the guy was like for sure he'll. He took, too so we're like this guy willing to pay. One. More you! It's like if he wants to buy. Maybe there's other people want to buy it. And this is before the cubs before anything there was like no Mitchell out there and like we thought were the one of the only restaurants in La us, but we're like slanging them. And eventually that grew and we started branding it. We're just because of the restaurant. We were slow to market, so we weren't the first ones out there. But we were taking it to all the food. Events with the Premiere of the Mitch Mobile Actually was at the L. Food Festival, and the idea came from being a food festival. People are asking us what we're GONNA. Do and I was like I'll do a mobile mentioned other truck. It was like during the height of the truck. Chris, so that was just like. The idea stuck and I just did it, so we just. Go. Ahead! They didn't go away. It's hard to do the. Them each ladder truck. We have a little model here. That's what it looks like it. Again of Vincent Volkswagen? Van Right. Then it's got a like a TV and speakers and a deejay booth inside the taps stuff from. Are you. Going though on. The model the gift, but yeah we, we have the real one and the Real William Take it every weekend. We rented out and and in all of this happened, so we'll see what happens with A. Working model though this little woman. And I'M GONNA, open a model. Now I know man, don't tell me how much different. Colors. Might make them. Suffer number for those of us who are on an uninitiated with Mitchell others. Could you explain what they are? Each Other. In its very core brought down to us essence, altered beer, beer cocktail, and the the the most purest form should either. It's beer, lime and salted rim. But we were from Oaxaca so armee are are a little more complex like like everything in Oaxaca and. And Mitch Mitchell others, or it's a weird thing because you different than depending on where you are in Mexico or even La. They make it differently they'll. They'll do something different so even even in Oaxaca well. We make kind of like a mutual alibi now. Other places they call it a mutual. Other places they. Yeah, they call me WanNa win. A lot of garlic or was it wasn't. I got. Attitude a lot of. It. Along Bald, yes, bold strong. Is, this beautiful? Virgin Mary's are like the version of that right. That would be the closest cousin. Similar Bloody Mary No. It's similar, but the thing is. Beer. Oblivious has tomato juice. Tomato juice blanding agent so like tomato twenty and just kind of softens it up. So like I mean she has line base so lime base. You can tomato and make it more of a bloody. That are very. They're very late and that would, and that's the thing with culture by culture is weird and fluid especially here in La, so the on restaurant you walk into. They'll make early.
"vincent" Discussed on ID10T with Chris Hardwick
"Welcome to the PODCAST number. Ten Sixty eight. Can you hear the dog barking wolfing a second ago up here? That's my my wife's trying to talk to Mike. I'm about to take you. Don't worry she's having a conversation with the dog. This is what happens in quarantine you just start having conversations with your animals actually to be fair. This is something that we do. When there's not a quarantine so you know what y blame it on the quarantine just wanted to sound cool as all. But I hope you're doing well and talk to your pets. Come on why not have full conversations with them have tea. Parties HAVE DO MASTERPIECE. Theatre put on costumes record. And then put it on TIC TAC. Because that's what all the kids are doing. God Damn it. I'm so close to I was so opposed to tick tock for so long but then you know there are a lot of people who are a lot older than I am. Who are doing it and now now I follow the elderly. That's that's those are the trends that I go after so I don't know but you're doing. Well let's talk about the ICTY. Ten Community Cork Board events at ten DOT COM. There's still stuff going on like Corey. Who writes in March twenty nine thousand nine launched North Beats podcast chatting with people behind electric music after my fourth open heart surgery three years ago? I got back into playing synthesizers side. Note Corey It sounds like you're okay and I'm very glad you're okay. So Corey goes on. I found a great community of artists with support of who support each other and play shows together. I discovered a niche of interviewing my friends about the technology and perspectives. They each have. I branched out to find guests that I personally don't know and have a mix of in-person and telecommunication interviews perpetually thirst for knowledge and learn from every interview. I work forty plus hours a week at Safeway as a produce manager in San Francisco. And don't have time energy to produce episodes consistently yet my listeners. A few giving back to the community is a gratitude. Checkout an episode sometime of North Beats podcast rate review and so corey. This is fantastic. That you're doing this everything that you said about how I you had friends on. And then you've recently started branching out to find. That's exactly how I started this. Podcast I was like hey I might run out of friends now after about a year so I should probably start and ten years later. Here we are so. This sounds fantastic. It's based on something. You're incredibly passionate knowledgeable about in your seeking more knowledge and I just have all the respect in the world for it so thank you so much and also thank you for what you're doing keeping the the flow of produce going in a time where we can't do you use to take produce for granted. I don't know might go to the store and pick up. We can't do that anymore. It's very important so you're doing what you're doing is very very very important to your community so I thank you. I'm sure community. Thanks you your podcast. It's called beets and you're in San Francisco. I assume you're North Beach Which I was just in like the two weeks before the The quarantine so I love San Francisco and I just I send you. I send you love appreciation and praise and encouragement to keep doing what you're doing. Thank you so much events at ID dot com or anyone else who wants to get your thing mentioned on the podcast. This episode is Vincent Pacelle. Who is an incredible French actor? You've seen VINCIT Caselli. He's been in a lot of stuff he usually plays a bad guy which he embraces and loves and he's in He's in France at the moment and so we spoke a few weeks ago. via teleconference video conferencing software and he was great. It was such A. It's been so interesting to talk to people in different countries and I really hope this continues moving forward in the podcast. Once everything kind of normalizes and you know kind of goes get gets back to some semblance of normal life which it will. I hope we continue to do these. Zoom Casts Vincent. Cassel is in the most recent season of westworld season three which is available on. Hbo HBO now today. And then I believe Max is launching may twenty seventh. So there you go you probably are already watching. Westworld if you're not now's a good time. You got some time to watch some westworld. This is the podcast number. Ten Sixty eight with the amazing French actor Vincent Acelle who we now join in. A prerecorded fashion in France initiating. All supposed to be thank you I. I don't think dropped into a random podcast that was already recording. You're definitely how you doing. I'm good sorry for being late. Oh you're fine. Hey Listen van you know. There's just is far more important things in the world right now than you know being exactly on time for a podcast. This is really not a big deal. This is A. This is a fun distraction that we're very lucky that we get to do so. I'm it's totally fine. Are you in France? At the moment I ended in France right now. I am in Biarritz which is the southwest of France nearby stain on And I don't want I don't WanNa linger too much about everything that's going on. I think this'll be a nice distraction for people but are okay. How's your area for Americans that don't know what specifically is going on in France? Well everything is blocked as In many places in the world we are we are stuck at home and those so we don't go you know and everybody respects that that would say ninety nine point nine percent the people re- respect that so hopefully like in a month we're supposed to be able to get out of. This tree began slowly. But surely but personally nobody's sick around in this region in particular we. It wasn't a hit so hard it was more like the east and the other side. We'll we're on the same boat. I know I know I was talking to a friend of mine in Italy about a week ago and just sort of saying like the interesting thing is what a community. The world has become because the playing field is somewhat in terms of everyone experiencing the same thing. You know to different degrees were you. Were you in us? Live in Brazil. A LOT OF TIME. I don't I don't live in Brazil anymore. I still have you know everything over there which is like a life somehow so I go often but I became a French designer again like like a year ago. So what so you were not from citizens and you became a French citizen again and are they. What's the process? If you okay you know what I know before but can I have this bangle? You cannot lose your French nationality so entrenched is just that you pay your taxes in the different country. The only okay. So it's not like you have to renounce it and then go. Hey I was just kidding before. Can I have this back? And they go all right resident. That would say. Oh Gotcha Gotcha Gotcha. I was reading that you speak multiple languages. Is this true? You never know with Wikipedia. No I do a little bit. I mean it's not such a big you know first of all when you're you're in transcendental base in Europe you have. I mean you don't have to because not like everybody does but we dancy to learn you know. At least Spanish or for some people would be German or Portuguese in my case Italian but the other thing is that when you pick one or two leading languages I mean it already easy to learn another one. It's not that hard. It's not like junk from Chinese Italian to Russian are totally different languages. So it's kind of it's gotTa Cheat Really Yes. Well it is. Yeah I mean it's just two. Americans were always fascinated. Because we're so we're land locked in pretty much. Just focus on ourselves and so we're not you know multilingual but I took Latin and it was very very very helpful to learn. You know some of the romance languages at least some of the basics because the foundation is all the same. Yeah you find things in there and really helps. Yeah Yeah About the other thing that I realized about you is that you and I have the same birthday. Happy Birthday November twenty third. Exactly the Thursday of this hedge terrorists by the way. Yes yes. What does that mean? What what what is I dave secretaries mean for US honestly? I don't know stay well. It's fighter I recognize myself in that meeting de you know. I need to do Sunday all the time. How hyperactivity shoe suffer from this do? Oh my gosh there. There is a mild form of attention deficit disorder vet. I feel like you know. They're always needs to be some project. That's why I was wondering because you know just sort of reading about all the different things that you do. It seems like you're someone that needs to stay very busy or at least half to always be focused on something. That's the case where you but if you should if you always have to be focused on something and it's a different thing all the time it means that you're never focused on anything right right right. I would say I like. I like to keep busy and I never get bored if you want to put it that way did you when you were young. I'm just curious like is your career kind of what you imagined. Because you legitimately are you know one of the more successful performers in the world and when you were young did you have sort of A. Did you have sort of a map for like? If I at least achieve this I will be happy if I at least do that. I will be okay out brand of being all working everywhere like intermission nationally. I never thought I would like being France. So that's what I try to do. Maybe that's one of the reasons why I wanted to learn other languages because I want to travel round and but yeah you know I wanted to be the bad guy and I ended up being about Guy. I guess will complain. You know what I mean. This is kind of character that I was attracted to when I was a young actor. And that's the count perfomance that I mean bad guy to make sure because you you think about it. What with bad guys is that they. They don't mind carrying everything that we pull. Humans suffer in in our daily life. And don't want to express this is everything you know. The bad guys can express everything we are trying to hide as as people even little things it says so you carry the dirt in a way and I think it's somehow pretty liberating I mean to be as a young action as a young man watching those guys playing like I know it could be like Deniro in a enriching ball that kind of loser no magnetism in a way because so ruthless or I would think about like characters played by Marcello Mastroianni. You know we can. Cowards is so charming and Olga's character I think really interesting because they reflects reality more than anything else ridding right. Yeah and they're also more layered and they're more complicated and they tend to be more interested in morphed and they want to play. Yeah they're more fun to play. I would imagine absolutely. I mean when you're when you're just a traditional protagonist in a film you kind of have like one goal really and you really can't stray from that goal and you know the bad guy gets to be. The opposing forces tries to knock that guy off balance. I mean you you really give the story. It's a purpose. You know the bad guys. Give the story the purpose..
"vincent" Discussed on Today in True Crime
"Today is Friday October fourth two thousand nineteen on this day in Nineteen Thirty One New York gangster and Hitman Vincent Mad Dog Cole was arrested for the murder of five year old Michael Van Golly after for a two-month manhunt the police finally closed in on coal but it would take more than an arrest warrant to bring down one of the city's most infamous Miss Criminals Welcome to today and true crime podcast car cast original every day. We flipped back the calendar to this date years ago and recount one event from true crime history. I'm Vanessa Richardson and today we're talking about the arrest of Vincent coal a twenty three year old gangster and Hitman so unhinged that New York orc mayor Jimmy Walker called him a mad dog in July nineteen thirty one cole and his gunmen ambushed a rival gang member member on a crowded street and children's lemonade stand was caught in the crossfire as soon as the Harlem Baby Massacre hit the headlines Cole became the most wanted man in New York a few months later he was finally in police sites before we unpack hacked the ramifications of Kohl's arrest. Let's go back to the morning of October. Fourth Nineteen thirty one.
"vincent" Discussed on Based On a True Story
"A movie today opens with a blurb in the newspaper. It says Olvare ser was. On Sunday, July twenty seventh one van goch aged thirty seven Dutch painter staying at Ave shot himself with a revolver in the fields but being only wounded return to his room where he died two days later. Sadly, that report is true, and it's pretty self explanatory. Although I think it's worth pointing out the year because the movie doesn't do that. The fatal gunshot took place on July twenty seventh eighteen ninety and Vincent died two days later on July twenty ninth. The next line of text into movie explains that the events in the movie took place, one year after Vincent Van Gogh death and it starts in Ouro in the year. Eighteen ninety one. After the opening credits. We see the movie's main character a man named Armand Roulin. He's voiced by Douglas booth Armand picks a fight with someone in a bar. A policeman comes to investigate and hands something back to our mind it seem that he dropped a letter that he had on him. But insists that it's not his letter. It's Vincent Van Gogh's letter addressed to Vincent's, brother, this leads into a conversation with the woman in the bar who over hears Vincent's name. Apparently, she knew Vincent and said, the man was mad the policemen then returns his own opinion about Vincent. No, he wasn't mad. The policeman says he was he was interesting. He goes on to say, Vincent only got strange when his friend Gauguin came as the policeman is talking the movie shifts to a black and white flashback. The scene is at as the policeman says his yellow house, according to the movie here, Vincent, and Gogan art wanting to set up Vincent's home to be an incubator for painters, initially it starts off enthusiastically, but quickly turns to the two men being at each other's throats. Then the movie shows a shot of Vincent walking up to a woman in a bar handing her a napkin. She opens it to, to find an ear Vincent's ear. Apparently he cut off his own ear inn handed. So the woman, the movie doesn't give a lot more context than that. So let's stop the movies time timeline here because we've got a lot to cover already starting with Armand ruin he was very real person. And just like Vincent Van Gogh the ruined family lived, an ARL, France. In eighteen eighty one although one thing, the movie doesn't really mention is that Vincent and Armand knew each other. In fact, they were neighbors that yellow house, the movie mentions was right next door to the ruling family home. It's also worth pointing out that our mind was only sixteen at the time, so movies, probably a little more accurate that if Vincent knew any of the ruling family, it was probably armand's father Charles more than Armand himself, but Vincent described Armand in a letter to his brother on December, first eighteen eighty one, I had done the portraits of a whole family that of the postman, whose head, I did earlier husband wife, baby, the young boy, and the sixteen year old son, all of them characters and very French, though, they look, Russian that painting of our mind that Vincent did served as the inspiration for the look of the character that we see in the movie the yellow jacket and all. And speaking of the letter from Vincent to THEO that bring actually real quick. Let me mention the pronunciation of THEO, you see the movie, pronounces it THEO. Well in my research, I found that a lot of other people pronounce it Tayo. But since the movie says THEO, that's what I'm going to use for this episode. Where was I? Oh, that's right. Vincent's letter to THEO as you can probably guess, the van goch was indeed, really the brother of Vincent, the movie talks, very briefly, about Vincent's family, a little later in the movie. But since we're on the topic THEO was not Vincent's. Only brother, the movie was correct to mention that the first child born to Vincent's parents, the odorous, and Anna was another baby, boy, they named Vincent, of course, as the firstborn, it's not like they planned on having to children with the same name. But the name Vincent was a common one in their family. Shared by Fyodor is his own father. So when they had their first child, they named him Vincent sadly, little Vincent was stillborn that was in eighteen fifty to one year later. The odorous and Anna had another baby. Boy, in honor of the child, they lost and also Theodorus his father. This new baby boy was also given the name Vincent for years later in eighteen fifty seven FIA was born while his name was Theodorus just like his father, but everybody called him THEO, but Vincent and THEO were not the only children and it was born in eighteen fifty five Elizabeth was born in eighteen fifty nine willa mean or sometimes called will Amina they really called her will in the family was born in eighteen sixty two and the youngest in the family was a boy, born in eighteen sixty seven Cornelius or core as everybody called him, none of the other Van Gogh children are in the movie, and perhaps there's a reason for that. After all, it was very true that Vincent was closest with THEO. He was his closest friend, his confidant and not to get too far ahead of our story. But it was THEO who helped financially support his older brother for much of their adult lives after all Vincent Van Gogh didn't sell many paintings during his lifetime. It was more common for Vincent to trade paintings for food, or his paintings applies than it was for him to sell them for money today. His paintings are some of the most valuable pieces of art in the world. But Vincent's tragic life was the epitome of starving artist. He was broke for most of his life and unappreciated in his time that brings us to the man briefly mentioned, by the policeman in the bar in the movie in the movie, the character is simply named Gogan. That was his last name, albeit spelled slightly differently. Thanks to language differences. Paul Gauguin was an artist. Who befriended the to van goch brothers when they both lived in Paris in eighteen eighty seven but then early eighteen eighty eight Vincent was growing increasingly sick, probably because of all the smoking and drinking that he did and decided to move out of the city to aro it was here that he continued to paint. And many historians believe he had the intention of starting a sort of an art colony there that make the implications that we see in the movie to be correct. Although it's also worth pointing out well. Let's just a lot. We don't know I've mentioned the letters between THEO in Vincent and quite honestly, it's those letters that are the only reason we know a lot about Vincent for his part. Theo was a bit of a hoarder. He saved all sorts of paperwork, including the letters from his beloved brother, on the other hand, Vincent hardly saved any of his, and because he wasn't famous during his lifetime, the letters serve as the most documentation, we have on the events in their lives. My point in mentioning this is just a lay the groundwork that there's a lot of things. We don't know for absolute certain about the events surrounding Vincent's life, one, great example of that is something we see in the opening moments of the movie. We'll rec- Vincent, handing a knack into a woman with his ear in it as the story goes on December twenty third eighteen eighty eight at roughly eleven thirty pm or so. Vincent walked into a brothel an ARL cut off his ear with a razor blade wrapped it in cloth, and hinted, it to a prostitute named Rachel although many decades later historians would make an amendment to the story that the woman named Rachel was actually named Gabrielle and was the daughter of a local farmer. When she saw the bloody ear, she fainted in Vincent ran off. Why would he do this? That's a very good question. The truth is, we just don't know, for sure. We don't even know if he cut his whole ear off the police at the time who arrived on the scene reported that he cut off the entire exterior of his left ear. Others close to Vincent, who were there in the aftermath of his recovery after nearly bleeding to death later said that he only cut off the lobe beyond that there's been a lot of speculation and many historians have come up with explanations for why he would do that. The two versions of this, that, I think are the most plausible both circle around one very important fact that we've touched on very briefly, Vincent Van Gogh wasn't well, not just physically though, Vincent suffered from mental illnesses to we'll chat about that here in a moment. One explanation for why he might have cut off his ear that people have thrown out there was because of Paul Gauguin, basically as the friendship between Vincent and Paul soured the str. S levels rose. Then Paul told Vincent, that he was moving out, as I mentioned earlier, Vincent was broke for most of his life at that time, he was rooming with Paul in the yellow house. All of a sudden Vincent, what face the possibility of losing his roommate will that affect the roof over as heads. Well, the food on the table. Maybe so that's one possible explanation for something that could have caused him to go into a state of mind that ended with losing his ear the other possible explanation is similar, but has to do with his brother. Theo something else happening around this time was Theo's engagement to a woman he'd fallen in love with up until that point in his life. It was Vincent who took up the entirety of Theo's, emotional and financial investment with getting married. And starting a family again. Vincent was faced with the possibility of losing his brother, not at a literal way. But obviously Theo's priorities would change he'd have a new. Emotional and financial priorities with the new family. So this version suggests that Theo's new family could have been the straw that through Vincent into the state of mind where he'd cut off his own ear in the end, we don't really know. And there are more theories out there those are just a couple. Speaking of Vincent state of mind, unfortunately, the science of the time, just didn't know a lot about mental health concerns during his lifetime. So most of the diagnoses for Vincent van got have been done long after he died as you can imagine the truth is a matter of debate since so much. We don't know, for sure. But many sources suggest that Vincent most likely suffered from bipolar disorder to make matters worse ever since Vincent was young. He was very physically active out of those really out of necessity due to not having much money. Vincent walked a lot that by itself, isn't bad. Of course, exercise is good. But he also didn't eat much, for example. There's one story where Vincent was having a lonely evening. And then he happened upon a dog in the streets of the Hague on the western coast of the Netherlands. He went to a nearby bakery and took what little money. He could spare to buy some bread for the dog. Then when the dog appeared to scarf that down and still be hungry. He went back to the bakery to spend all the rest of his money to get even more that left nothing for him yet another night without a meal for Vincent. And yet another skipped meal, that he didn't seem to care that he missed on top of that he drank more often than most, but most common pleasure was smoking tobacco pipe, most doctors who have tried to diagnose Vincent after his death have said that whatever Vincent suffered from was made much worse by the drinking. The smoking the overall lack of nutrition with each passing day. It got a little worse. Going back to the movie using the excuse of delivering the final letter from Vincent to THEO. Armand embarks on a journey of people who know about the brothers he learns right away that the van Gaal passed away, six months after Vincent. Did. Tally. That's true. Vincent died on July twenty ninth eighteen ninety like his brother. The physical health was never great throughout most of his life after Vincent died. The oh was devastated understandably. He was he was heartbroken. This impacted the health it spiraled down after being hospitalized..
"vincent" Discussed on The Chartographers
"But she just she has reached such artistic heights since then that this feels the least Saint Vincent e of the we have laughed, and I feel like for me like I should still relate to so many of the songs I feel like when it 'cause it's one of those things go track list. There's not that many weak parts for me, honestly, Q lake honestly, Jesus as I spend all of that might be the weakest moment for me personally. Just because they think about like kind of just the gorgeous honeyed sound of all my stars aligned like, it's just lovely ballad. It just feel like wasn't expecting to enjoy the Selma's much which is. One standing for a little bit just because I was so surprised and the things I also feel like it is a direct parallel in contrast to actor. I really feel like when I think about Saint early Saint Vincent like it's not just the fact that these two Elms are the first to Elms you're very much there. Kind of symbols reach other strange. Mercy. Feels like an outlier it feels kind of very much it everything since then has its own where Senator again, but actor in Mary me feel like flipside to each other in such interesting right because like actor for me, it feels like kind of a slow much more weirder. Much more confident. But other something about it that I can't exactly place my finger on. So like it's weird because as much as Mary me is easy to pay as of like the indie rock debut pop song strips. There's something that Mabel to identify and quantify with that more. So than actor to certain degree just because actor as bold as it isn't as daring as it is. There are certain moments on their w feeling just flat out to work while Mary meters moments that are just kind of like this kind of like, my constant back and forth. Rather have her taking risks than having them pay off because for me the stuff on actor? When it does work is like up there with the best of shit, Meryl is like one of my favorite songs or it used to be. I think probably could past I'm reading this week. Yeah. Like if you had asked me before this week what my favorite Saint Vincent song was. Well, I might have said lots ageless. But I could have said mirrow, I just love how there's a certain sense of just like unease and danger on this record. That's fair. Even when it's not working. They're still, you know, exactly what is trying to do. And even when the melodies aren't as successful. The emotion is still is Mary leans. No. I'm talking about act like how the opening to save me from what I want that very kind of like Aitong keyboard sound before it seemed from what I want is like, that's just brilliant. Yeah. The way, and I love the way that yet opens with that like vetted that. But then when that comes back in later in the song it like it works perfectly even though when it first transitions out of it. You're like that was abrupt an odd. But it's like it's a taste of what how she's going to use it later. I think the strangers is really good. Out of we're out of the thing is that like one of the things that I think is interesting about the conception of Saint Vincent that she is just this absolute guitar God. And make no mistake. She is to get chance to favor YouTube Saint Vincent dig a pony, which you did it an all point west festival because it's heard the song on solo electric guitar with no other bagging and fucking murdering the goddamn stage with her prowess. But the thing is that she's not really like, oh, she's a crazy solo was listen to this every guitar line. Everything she does always in conjunction with the song. But she couple lose. But like they're not like what you await noodling, author the her guitar work is either. Yes, cut like worked into the structure of the song. Or if it's a solo there is such a blown out filter on it that you can almost not tell what earns are, but that's by design, and I think that's why she gets so much acclaim as because she's unafraid to be just like blatantly messy, and because you know. She has such skillets like that much more impressive. Right. And that's why for me actor out of work is just kind of this pounding rocker that we don't get as much from her religious to do like a straight ahead..
"vincent" Discussed on The Chartographers
"Yeah. And apparently, it was her idea to make it very brass heavy with those like that was really. Yeah. I learned a lot about this out of talk about it though. Bobby are you in agreement that should be included in our lowest? I mean, I I'll allow it. Okay. Feelings. I have some feeling okay. Yeah. Well, let's talk about them when we do the rankings guys just kept at a six albums that is very me that as actor, then the strange mercy that love this giant that Saint Vincent. And that is mass adoption hurry guy. Six six slots, dearest Bubby, Evers recipient of church huggers t-shirt as of today, due to the fact that you are in fact chunk of all star. You'll always be in all star. I wanted to go if you wouldn't mind just dominate, you know, that's what we do. We nominated debate number six. What would you nominate as the worst Saint Vincent album, which is weird thing to say? So fucking gear. I know. So having said that I would say like, I probably would put love this giant below the others Vincent albums. If we are ranking incidentals, I've my feeling would be that like this. And isn't as good as the other invents? It's it's a good David Byrne album. But I don't know if it's the best thing Vincent so interesting that you say that because I feel like here's my thing by journey this week earlier the season Terron when he talked about when our did our have to Minnesota for spoon. He's like guys I fucking love spoon like for a band that? He like always enjoyed her singles from for him to go in. He just came out of it like holy shit. I love the spaniel like he was great. I can have the same thing Saint, Vincent. And I don't know what it was always about like hearing these albums just kind of by itself. Piecemeal I enjoyed her like she funding. And maybe it's just that we have the totality of her whole discography together. Unlike holy fuck, your crate, like it's like picking worst out like it, really. Didn't matter what you said Bobby because in some way or another you'd be right. Like for me. There's no let clear that's bad every album so to state in its own, right? And for that reason, though, initially I had antipathy towards love this giant like I love a good horn section. I love the Orangemen's that are on here apparently was her idea apparently site from the song the forest awakes of they are all right and seeing the versus that they wrote except on the forest awake sexy. Swap they wrote versus for each other which is actually kind of fund and there's some Sola moments on their ice ages anti solo song. There are some amazing songs on your. I love the fact that this is such a bold step. This like a creative challenge that they presented themselves to clean concise. But very like, you know, great brass trip in pop songs I'd like that and terms of lasting moments on here. I would say the enjoyment of this album, it isn't experience, and I very much like that. I would say personally there are some bucket angers on here for means specifically, I should watch TV. And laris or like my to to favor takeaways, Lazarus is definitely my favorite. Yeah. I should be is like should watch too. It's not even about that. It's about the horn rifts. And that's I mean. Most of the kind of Olympia and didn't do when they come in the descending. The verse that bit bit bit dip, I. Yep. Frigging love that. I'm also a really big fan of optimist. It's a little interesting little obvious in that. It's like they called it optimist in it's very much like here's a joyful like hopeful chord progression, lots of horns, but I still I like what it's what it's going for. Oh, I like ice age two. Yeah. Again, it more for the arrangement than for the vocal melodies physically. But. I don't know. I just think they really bring some cool things out of each other. I like all of the horn lines on here there so frenetic. It reminds me a lot of the lake Midi work. She was doing on actor, and I also just had a weird thought with this album, which sort of made me question whether or not we should include..
"vincent" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"One. Serves. You are the one for me. Gene, Vincent and the blue patch. Vincent, the blue caption..
"vincent" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Vincent is the business of clothing full full two segments biz america it's very excited about correct as well companies we'll talk about that one next time but there's an intersection in your world of of philanthropy and currency tell us how that would that would manifest itself well let's start with a really interesting statistic and that is thirty five percent of north americans do not trust nonprofits and unfortunately well maybe that's because of this thing that there's one that rhymes with red cross could it be read ross charity navigator dot com look at their their great it's amazing i mean it's a lot of it there's a lot of stories but you have a specific in particular story because of your pension for building houses right i mean the red cross and many other so in two thousand ten the red cross received half a billion dollars aid and i think you're gonna pull up here solu just a minute half a billion dollars eight to build one hundred thirty thousand homes in haiti this is what they said that they were doing how many homes are actually built constructed and accounted semi look there are not many neighborhoods in haiti two thousand maybe so we are now in search of the red cross five hundred million and what was called haiti relief wow this is after the earthquake in two thousand ten last time i checked permanent homes so far provided the the red cross says it's provided homes to more than hundred thirty thousand people it's a big house yeah less well less than a dozen.
"vincent" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast
"Which was code written by vinnie vincent she'll vinnie played a very instrument instrumental role in sort of resuscitating the band but there were tent tempers and there were issues and there was drama and there was ego vinnie met very much wanted to play more and be more of a shredder i would see shows on that lick it up to a repulsed emily with literally yell at him on stage for playing too much and it was a weird time for kiss they were trying to find their own way without wearing in not wearing makeup for the first time and all that so the tensions rose to the pointed vinnie vincent was dismissed from kiss after the lick it up tour replaced by an even bigger shredder the late mark st john who didn't even make it for a tour for kiss a because he had this hand condition and whatever was going on there and for a long time in many years gina paul would badmouth then events vincent when it was brought up they always acknowledged his talent but always talked about what a damaged guy he was and how many issues he had and on and on and on and it didn't help that he would often sue them for money and sue them for publishing and sue them for control of the songs he contributed to the ban which he did not win the the count that i had her just recently with something like twenty lawsuits between him and kiss to needless to say that's not going to make free coup by yasser the moment if you know what i mean vinnie vincent would go on to form the vinnie vinson invasion during this weekend at the atlanta kiss expo where i did the interview you're about to here vinnie said i thought this was pretty interesting 'cause never thought of it like this that the first three songs he had written after the lick it up tour ended was back on the streets boys are going to rock shoot you full of love all three of which ended up.
"vincent" Discussed on The Dollop with Dave Anthony and Gareth Reynolds
"Vincent continued to settle than debt as he became revered by the young liberal population in the bay area and started using that popularity take revenge on his enemies who still had power when they cricket prosecutor was picked up for a judicial appointment vincent wrote a public letter challenging it and the appointment was taken away when that same prosecutor rent to be a judge vincent got the trial lawyer association to back the other candidate who won today when it came to vendettas vincent had no problem doing anything against his enemies as long as it succeeded thomas mellon was a san francisco police commissioner who vincent had heated since the protests against the house unamerican activities committee's hearings in 1960 mellon had ordered firehoses turned onto the protestors at the time vincent had begged him not to and mellon told him quote you look after all the reds and all look after san francisco vincent then found out that mellon lived a marin county which broke san francisco's rule that commissioners had live within city limits man leave this guy alone and vincent went to the press and mellon was forced to step down and we don't fuck either way either stepped down or make a move i mean make it someone move israeli funding it's great but yet they're thou visit was obsessed with the revenge that he once ran against a judge who had cited him for contempt just to give him a hard time i'll run against he had no chance of winning but ran anyway to force the judge to work for the seat after the campaign he told a bunch of other attorneys to run against judges they hate because quote it scares the hell out of of that's great that's it should happen more his son kale decided to become a lawyer around his time okay.