35 Burst results for "Waldo"

Steve Gill: Predictions for Election Results, Favoring Republicans

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:55 min | 3 weeks ago

Steve Gill: Predictions for Election Results, Favoring Republicans

"Think the trendlines are in favor of a red wave or possibly a red tsunami as I think Republicans clearly take the house. I think at this point, I would think we end up with 52 48 in the Senate, maybe even more. The trendlines are in the right direction, but it all turns out with what happens. With turnout over the next over the next week, you've got a couple of days of early voting in some states. And I think Republicans have to win most of those seats by a wide enough margin that they can not be stolen. We've already had incidents reported where 250,000 ballots are being shipped out to people who are not eligible to vote in some of these blue states. We know that they've been artful in steaming close elections in the past. I think we've got a fear of the same thing that could tamp down the way that could be building. The best indication though Todd is it's sort of like a where's Waldo. I think Kamala Harris is pictures on a milk carton right now as people are wondering, where is Kamala? She was doing a get out the vote event this weekend. In Massachusetts, not in a battleground state. Not in a battleground district, but in a state that has no tough races because they're having to hide her. Joe Biden's up in Delaware apparently groping his granddaughter as they go both. Oh my gosh, did you see that that was disgusting? Oh my gosh, Steve Gil. How long does it take to put on a I voted sticker on the chest of an 18 year old girl that involves you having to continually press it down and mash it down on her breast to make sure it sticks appropriately, but they're hiding them, you're not seeing Democrats going into these battleground areas. In fact, they're moving money out of out of races where it looks like Republicans may be winning and putting them into districts that should be safe. I think the Republicans pick up three maybe four net gain governor races. I think we picked up control of the Senate and the House.

Kamala Harris Senate Steve Gil Kamala Todd Joe Biden Massachusetts Delaware House
González, Guardians walk off Yankees for 2-1 ALDS lead

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last month

González, Guardians walk off Yankees for 2-1 ALDS lead

"Oscar Gonzalez hits a walk off to run single as The Guardian stunned the Yankees 6 5 with the bases loaded two outs and facing a one two count the guardian's rookie right Fielder reached across the batter's box to sweep a sharp ground ball up the middle and cap a three run 9th that pole Cleveland within a game of the American League championship series guardians manager Terry Francona You know he can take some swings early in the count and you're like uh oh but then when he gets to two strikes he gets the barrel of the bat to the ball a lot of times Aaron judge as Waldo Cabrera and Harrison Bader all Homer and the Yankees defeat I'm Denny cop

Oscar Gonzalez The Guardian Yankees Fielder Terry Francona American League Cleveland Waldo Cabrera Harrison Bader Aaron Homer Denny
 62 and 700: Judge, Pujols closing in on home run milestones

AP News Radio

00:35 sec | 2 months ago

62 and 700: Judge, Pujols closing in on home run milestones

"Aaron judge belted his 58th and 59th home runs as the Yankees avoided a three game sweep beating the brewers 12 8 judges two solo shots leaving two homers off Roger Maris single season AL record Numbers Yeah that's just there is numbers you know I'm focused on doing what I can to be a good teammate helped the team win With that means hitting a Homer and then it means in the Homer Judge leads the majors in homers and RBIs and is one point off the AL batting lead Anthony Rizzo homered in his return from the injured list Aaron hicks and rookie as Waldo Cabrera also went deep as New York overcame three zero and four one deficits

Roger Maris Homer Judge Brewers Aaron Yankees Anthony Rizzo Homer Rbis Aaron Hicks Waldo Cabrera AL New York
1 dead, 17 hurt in crash during fundraiser for fire victims

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 3 months ago

1 dead, 17 hurt in crash during fundraiser for fire victims

"Authorities in Pennsylvania say one person was killed 17 others injured when a car struck a fundraiser they were attending Saturday then the driver left and killed his mother State police identified the driver as 24 year old Adriana's Waldo sora Reyes He was arraigned Sunday on two counts of criminal homicide and denied bail They say he drove into a crowd and berwick that was raising money for victims of a fire that killed ten people earlier this month Police say Reyes was arrested shortly afterward in the beating death of his mother nearby the first funerals for the fire victims were held Friday and more were scheduled for Monday I'm Julie Walker

Waldo Sora Reyes State Police Pennsylvania Adriana Berwick Reyes Julie Walker
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

03:28 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"Hello, everyone. I'm Stephen west. This is philosophize this. I want to thank everyone out there who still supports the show. Look, I know times are weird right now. But just know that the 9 year anniversary of the show was coming up in June. I've been doing this for a while, and I'm always gonna try to find a way to keep the show going. So thanks for your understanding in the coming months. Today's episode is part two on Ralph Waldo Emerson. I hope you love the show today. So since the dawn of civilization, human beings in one way or another have been at war with each other. Whether it's a culture war, economic war, all the way down to an actual physical invasion of a country. Whether it's a war of ideas, you know, religions fighting other religions. Philosophers who can't stop arguing about the minutia. Even that guy that spends all day screaming at bots on the Internet. Even he is a warrior in humanity's fight against our robot overlords. Leave it to us human beings to never run out of creative ways to argue with each other about stuff. And Ralph all the Emerson wouldn't feel bad stating the obvious here that the one thing we definitely don't have a shortage of in this world over the course of history is disunity within our species. But why is that? He would ask. I mean, none of us like being at war with other people. We try our best to prevent fighting between cultures. But for as long as we've been working on this whole project of getting along with each other, why can't it sometimes seem like there's been zero progress made in this area. Why haven't we been able to do more over thousands of years? Like even in World War II, they eventually came out of the trenches played soccer 8 cheese and crackers and had an Armistice Day. Winds are Armistice Day. When do we get our cheese and crackers? Because if you just listen to what the general consensus is on the matter, people will tell you that everything seems to be getting better in this area. That since the days of roving Barbarians pillaging innocent people, the human species apparently has been on a pretty consistent progression upwards here in all thanks to the underlying strategy we've used to learn more about the universe and constantly make things better. What do we do? Well, we examine the world around us. And we come up with all kinds of complex abstractions to help us make sense of the world. In other words, we come up with narratives, religious, scientific, philosophical narratives that compete against other narratives in an ongoing discourse of ideas, where the hope is after having enough conversations with each other. After enough sentries of talking to each other about stuff, the cream is eventually gonna rise to the top. The ideas that led to these wars and conflicts between people will someday be mostly reasoned away..

Stephen west Ralph Waldo Emerson Emerson Ralph soccer
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

03:55 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"But doesn't believe that that God involves itself in human affairs whatsoever. The strength of this is that a belief in this type of God frees him from the chains of religious fundamentalism. But it also doesn't relegate him to a hardline purely materialistic view of the universe that might limit someone who's just trying to explain things through science. To Emerson, there are immaterial transcendent aspects of reality. They just manifest themselves to us sometimes through the material world. More on this next episode, but the important part here now is to understand this over soul in his work and how it in part represents a connection that the individual has to the universe in its totality. The idea and transcendentalism is that every part of the universe is connected to every other part of the universe, including us as self reliant individuals, uncorrupted by society. He says quote, we lie in the lap of immense intelligence, which makes us receivers of its truth and organs of its activity. That immense intelligence that he's talking about is the over soul. And as self reliant individuals, we can become receivers of its truth and organs of its activity. In other words, people that are willing to pay attention and watch the universe at work will gain access to the truth. People unwilling to do the work who take the uninspired path of regurgitating talking points will never gain access to the truth. Wisdom gained from intuition, which he sometimes called spontaneity, he sometimes calls it instinct. Wisdom gained from here, has a profound added benefit to Emerson. Because not only can this sort of wisdom inform our everyday decisions. But then through the practice of getting better at connecting with this oversaw. With the universe, we also inexorably feel more connected with the universe and our relationship to it. So being a truly self reliant individual removes the need for some third party text or group to make you actually feel connected to something. Ralph Waldo Emerson closes out the es talking about ways we can apply self reliance to specific areas of society. For example, religion asks us to conform, self reliance could improve upon that. The arts ask us to just imitate the artists that came before us. We could use some more self reliant artists. It's an interesting close out to the essay and it's going to be relevant to next episode when we talk about his essay on nature and how we can rethink the historical concept of nature, what that means through this transcendentalist lens. But if I know my listeners, then I know there's quite a bit out there all wondering the exact same thing right about now. Wait, so Emerson saying that I shouldn't follow society as a guide to tell me how I should be living. Philosophers included. But he just spent the entire essay telling me how I should be living. Once you say that's a bit inconsistent and not in a good way, but I think he'd say that he's being obviously misunderstood there. I think he'd want to clarify heading into next episode that he didn't claim to be or want to be thought of as a philosopher in the first place. He thought of himself, it seems, as much more of a poet than a philosopher. He thought philosophers had been missing the mark for a really long time. And to help frame all the ideas presented in this episode today, I'll leave you with his words from another section of his writing, where he reimagines the entire way that philosophy might be done in the future. He writes, quote, the analytic process is cold and believing, and shall I say it, somewhat mean, as spying. There's something surgical in metaphysics as we treat it..

Emerson Ralph Waldo Emerson
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

04:52 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"I don't even know who I'm looking at right now. There's this idea that if you're going to run for political office here, you should have been 5 years old, slid down the slide and had some sort of epiphany moment. Keynesian economics. I like it. And then never changed your mind again about anything. You know, heaven forbid you grow and change as an individual over the years. Develop yourself as a person. There's this idea that you should feel ashamed if you don't know exactly where you stand on something. That if you're publicly wrong about something that you should carry around a scarlet letter with you forever, or that throughout the process of educating yourself, if you feel one way. And then you hear something that changes your mind the next day. And then something else that changes you the day after that, there's this idea that that makes you an intellectually weak person. Maybe you're just dumb. Maybe you just agree with whoever's arguing the point in front of you and your brain is actually incapable of differentiating between good or bad points. Or maybe. This fetish we have about the consistency of our beliefs has absolutely nothing to do with being a well thought out person. Another bit of philosophical context about what Emerson's up to during this particular portion of the essay. There's this long-standing enlightenment era confidence in reason order and consistency. That the legitimacy of an idea is directly connected to how consistent that idea is. You can understand why. The thinking is that if something is true, it's going to be just as true tomorrow as it is true today. That if an idea is proven to be false at some point, then we had been formerly living in error as a society. Now, this is certainly a noble cause, right? And you can see how it directly connects to this lack of confidence in the whims of the individual as a marker of legitimacy. You can see why people might try to make someone feel dumb, who changes their mind or contradicts themselves from one week to the next. But Ralph Waldo Emerson, making the case for the individual,.

Emerson Ralph Waldo Emerson
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

03:30 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"I mean, who am I to come up with any sort of interesting counterpoint to the discussion of my age? I'm just an ordinary person. I'm not some genius. I'm not a thought leader of some sort. Yeah, sure, this idea is truly how I feel about the situation. But if I say this thing in public, I'm probably just going to embarrass myself. I must be missing something incredibly obvious here that all the smart people already know. Ralph Waldo Emerson thinks this is an absolutely toxic way of thinking about yourself. And he says so often what naturally goes along with this type of attitude is the further assumption that if you're thinking person and you want to know more about the world around you, that the path to becoming a really smart person with well thought out beliefs comes from reading a bunch of other really smart people that are quote unquote experts in whatever area you want to educate yourself about. In other words, to get smarter, all you gotta do is turn to a philosopher, a religion, artists, thought leaders, external sources of truth. You read these really smart people and essentially just say whatever they said. Somebody asks you what you think about something, you just recite the pre approved smart person answer that you memorized last week. That's basically what becoming a smart person even is. Where else would you learn how to think intelligently other than by listening to smart people? Well, Ralph all the members and thinks this is exactly where people go wrong when trying to learn to think intelligently. See, if Emerson was anything, he was an enemy of dogma of all varieties. He didn't think that you should just imitate someone else's opinions if you wanted to be a smarter person. As he says, imitation is suicide. And what he meant by that is that when you trade your own unique personal development for a ready made dogma spoon fed to you by a third party, you are effectively sacrificing your life. You are sacrificing your own unique contribution that you and only you can offer to society..

Ralph Waldo Emerson Ralph Emerson
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

04:56 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"Again. In other words, philosophy is kind of like an intellectual boot camp. Or if you can survive the discomfort of having your beliefs challenged, if you can stay open to the exercise, despite knowing that there's a long road ahead you that is not going to be that easy. If you can survive that, you can potentially come out of it the other side more developed as a person. Now one thing you'll possess if you can get through the ten years of being wrong about everything is hopefully a healthy amount of self doubt. And as is the case with anything people put time into master in this life, the Dunning-Kruger effect eventually starts to kick in. What I mean is there comes a point where reminding everyone that you can't ever know anything for certain, only starts to cannibalize our responsibility to make things better in this world. There comes a point when philosophy is less about humility and more about inspiration. A point where you definitely know that you need to proceed with caution, but nonetheless, we still got to proceed as people invested in the progress of teen human being on this planet. The creation of meaning series can be seen as an example of finding a way past this Dunning-Kruger effect. An attempt at grounding a cautious approach forward while still always remaining open to new ideas. Well, similarly, the guy we're talking about today, Ralph Waldo Emerson, he can be seen as another example of this. An attempt at finding that foundational leverage point from which we can navigate the universe with at least some conception of truth connected to our actions. And for Ralph Waldo Emerson, that leverage point is going to be grounded in the individual. See, while other philosophers out there don't trust the individual. They try their hardest to appeal to externalities as the ultimate source of truth or meaning, Emerson's going to say that the way to gain access to the truth is actually to turn inward..

Kruger Ralph Waldo Emerson Dunning Emerson
"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

Philosophize This!

01:37 min | 7 months ago

"waldo" Discussed on Philosophize This!

"Series on Ralph Waldo Emerson. I hope you love the show today. So something that's been hammered home on this show pretty regularly in the past. Maybe a little bit too much at times. It's something that at this point seems like it's become a bit of a philosophical truism. It's the realization that you can never really know anything for certain. Now, who really cares when anybody says something like this. Like what are they even saying? Are they certain that we can't know anything for certain? This is a line that when it's set in polite conversation can seem to some people like this sort of dusty old undergraduate credo, an idea that at best is pointless because it's really not saying anything. And at worst, completely deletes the possibility of a discussion right at the outset. Then again, there are other people out there that would see this statement is something that is undeniably true. Something that's necessary for any level of nuance thinking, and that if there's a mistake being made here, the mistake lies in the person who hears that you can't know anything for certain. And then decides to sit around and do nothing because, hey, you can't know anything for certain anyway. Guess I'll grab me a bag of skeptical Cheetos and just call it a life. See, there's a lot of discussion among fans of philosophy about what the value of philosophy is in today's day and age. Why is philosophy even important in modern times? And there's a lot of answers to this, but one of the ones that's the most popular is that philosophy is a bit of a baptism by fire. Philosophy is not about slowly discovering the truth about existence by reading what wise people said 600 years ago, philosophy is more about taking it down a peg or two, humbling you. You know, that classic philosophy name, the never ending cycle between you think things and then you're wrong..

Ralph Waldo Emerson
Mike Gallagher Runs Into 'The Nature Boy' Ric Flair

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:52 min | 7 months ago

Mike Gallagher Runs Into 'The Nature Boy' Ric Flair

"If you're watching us on Salem news channel, this guy comes down the aisle and he sits next to me right across the aisle and he's got all these big expensive rings on and a big gold watch and he's an older gentleman with like very flamboyant. He's got like a blue Paisley sport coat that looked like like he's in show business. And everybody in the plane is talking about him. Everybody's watching him. Everybody's looking at him and my seatmate really nice guy. He was a criminal defense attorney from Pittsburgh, Steve was my seat mate who didn't have a mask on incidentally, so I didn't have to ask and I know people got mad at me 'cause I was ready to ask if it was a little old lady with the mask on. Would you feel more comfortable if I wore a mask? Now that we don't have a mask mandate for now, but I'd have to worry about that. And nobody had a mask on, including the guy. So if you're watching on the Salem news channel, we'll try to put the first sneaky picture up. I snuck a picture, the poor guy is like closing his. If you can see him over my shoulder, kind of white hair blond white hair and then after I realized who he was and the guy next to me says, that's Rick nature boy flair. That's a superstar of the W and I think he was a superstar back in the day when it was still the WWF, right? World Wrestling Federation. Yep, Ric Flair, so he's a great guy. He was polite to everybody nice, great personality, and then I took a selfie with him and it's so funny. The selfie is even funnier because there's a guy behind me that looks like where's Waldo and he's looking over my right shoulder. It's the creepiest picture, but Ric Flair was very gracious, I said, mister flair, which he has not called me mister flair, I'm Rick.

Salem News Channel Pittsburgh WWF Steve Ric Flair Rick Waldo
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Essays by ralph waldo emerson. This is a liberal. Vox recording all liberal. Vox recordings are in the public domain essay number. Four manors read by bob neufeld. How near to good is what is fair which we know sooner. See but with the lines and outward air our senses taken be again yourselves compose and now put all the aptness ana figure that portion or color can disclose that if those silent arts were lost design and picture they might boast from you..

bob neufeld ralph waldo emerson
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Very easy to outrun the sympathy of readers on this topic which school men call not to not to rot or nature passive one can hardly speak directly of it without excess. It is as easy to broach in mixed companies. What is called. The subject of religion susceptible person does not like to indulge his tastes in this kind without the apology of some trivial necessity. He goes to see a wood lot or to look at the crops or to fetch a plan a mineral from remote locality or he carries a fouling piece or a fishing rod. I suppose the shame must have a good reason. Dilettantism in nature is barren and unworthy. The fop of fields is no better than his brother of broadway. Men are naturally hunters and inquisitive of word craft. And i suppose that such a gaza tear as woodcutters. Indians should furnish facts for would take place in the most sumptuous drawing rooms of all the wreaths and florida's trap. It's of the bookshops yet. Ordinarily whether we are too clumsy for so subtle a topic or from whatever 'cause as soon as men big into right on nature they fall into euphemism frivolity is most unfit tribute to pan. Who ought to be represented in the mythology. As the most continent of god's i would not be frivolous before the admirable reserve and prudence of time. Yet i cannot renounce the right of returning often to this topic. The multitude of false churches accredits the true religion literature. Poetry science are the image of man to this unfathomable. Secret concerning which no sane man can affect an indifference or in curiosity. nature is loved by what is best in us. It is loved as the city of god although or rather because there is no citizen. The sunset is unlike anything that is underneath it. It wants men and the beauty of nature must always seem unreal and mocking until the landscape has human figures that are as good as itself. If there were good men that would never be this rapture in nature if the king is in the palace. Nobody looks at the walls it has when he is gone. And the house is filled with grooms and gazers that returned from the people to find relief in the majestic men. That are suggested by the pictures and the architecture. The critics who complain of the sickly separation of the beauty of nature from the thing to be done must consider that are. Hunting of the picturesque is inseparable from our protests against false society. Man is fallen. Nature is erect and serves as differential thermometer detecting the presence or absence of the divine sentiment in man by fault of our dullness and selfishness. We are looking.

gaza florida
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Is a liberal. Vox recording all liberal. Vox recordings are in the public domain as number six nature read by bob newfoundland. The rounded world is fair to see nine times folded in mystery though baffled her cannot impart the secret efforts. Laboring heart throb. Zayn with nature's throbbing breast and all is clear from east to west spirit. That lurks each form within beckons to spirit of its kin self kindled every atom glows and hints the future which it owes there are days which occur in this climate that almost any season of the year where in the world reaches its perfection when the air the heavenly bodies and the earth make a harmony as if nature would indulge her offspring when in these bleak up resides of the planet. Nothing is to desire that we have heard of the happiest latitudes and we bask in the shining hours of florida and cuba when everything that has life gives sign of satisfaction and the cattle that lie on the ground seemed to have great and tranquil thoughts. These housings may be looked for with a little more assurance in that pure october weather which we distinguished by the name of the indian summer the day immeasurably long sleeps over the broad hills and warm wide fields to have lived through all. That sunny hours seems longevity. Enough the solitary places do not seem quite lonely at the gates of the forest surprised. Amount of the world is forced to leave his city estimates of great and small wise and foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step. He makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions and reality which discredits our heroes here we find nature to be the circumstance which dwarfs every other circumstance and judges like a god. All men that come to her. We have crept out of our close and crowded houses into the night and morning and we see what majestic beauties daily rapids in I willingly we would escape the barriers which render them comparatively impotent escaped the sophistication and second thought and suffer nature to entrench us. The temperate light of the woods is like a perpetual morning and his stimulating and heroic. The anciently reported spouse of these places creep on us the stems of pines hemlock and oaks almost gleam like iron on the excited i the incommunicable trees begin to persuade us to live with them and quit. Our life of sodom trifles. Here no history or church or state is interpolated on the divine sky and the immortal year. How easily we might walk. Onward into the opening landscape absorbed by new pictures and by thoughts fast succeeding each other until by degrees. The recollection of home was crowded out.

bob newfoundland Zayn cuba florida
The Mainstream Media Finally Turns on Joe Biden

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:50 min | 1 year ago

The Mainstream Media Finally Turns on Joe Biden

"Turned on. Joe by the mainstream media has turned on joe by feels like the whole country is scratching. Its head over president. Joe biden except nicole wallace. She doesn't count. She believes ninety. Five percent of americans liked president. Biden's afghans speech yesterday and lisa showed up. I mean that was a big question for the longest time. Where was he where. The world is joe biden. Where's waldo. He left camp david long enough. They flew him over to the white house. Propped him up in front of a teleprompter. Did you see him bolt. After did you watch the speech. First of all probably not but we watched it so you didn't have to and everything you're hearing is true. He essentially said the buck stops with me and then blamed everybody else. It's trump's fall. It's the afghans. Paul afghanistan people's fault. It's the afghantistan military's fall. It's the afghanistan politicians fault. It's the weather. The dog ate his homework. It's everybody's fault but him where the buck stops. I don't think that's what harry truman had my goodness. What a catastrophe. What an utter unmitigated disaster. I don't know that we've ever seen a presidency collapsed this tune. The jimmy carter's presidency come apart this early. Didn't it take a while. We're seven months in and this poor guy doesn't know what day it is

Nicole Wallace Joe Biden Paul Afghanistan Biden JOE Lisa White House David Harry Truman Afghanistan Jimmy Carter
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

06:19 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The interior of the cathedral is obstructed by the organ in the middle acting like a screen. I know not why in real architecture. The hunger of the eye for length of line is so rarely gratified. The rule of art is that a colonnade is more beautiful. The longer it is and that ad infinitum and the nave of a church is seldom so long that it need be divided by screen. We loitered in the church outside the choir whilst service was said whilst we listened to the oregon my friend remarked the music is good and yet not quite religious but somewhat as if among were panting to some fine queen of heaven see was unwilling and we did not ask to have the choir shown us but return to our in after seeing another old church of the place we passed in the train clarendon park but could see little but the edge of a would though see had wished to pay closer attention to the birthplace of the decrees of clarendon at bishop's stoke we stopped and found mr h who received us in his carriage and took us to his house at bishop's waltham on sunday we had much discourse on a very rainy day. My friends asked whether there were any americans any with an american idea. Any theory of the right future of that country thus challenged. I thought myself. Neither of caucuses nor congress neither of presidents nor of cabinet ministers nor of such as would make of america another europe. I thought only of the simplest and purest mines..

clarendon park mr h bishop's waltham oregon clarendon bishop congress cabinet america europe
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The sacrificial stone as it is called is the only one in all these blocks that can resist the action of fire. And as i read in the books must have been brought one hundred fifty miles. On almost every stone we found the marks of the meteorologist's hammer and chisel the nineteen smaller stones of the inner circle are of granite. I who had just come from professor sedgwick's cambridge museum of mega theory. A- and mastodons was ready to maintain that some clever elephants or milo dont'a had borne off and laid these rocks one on another only. The good beasts must have known how to cut a well wrought tenant and mortis and to smooth the surface of some of the stones. The chief mystery is that any mystery should have been allowed to settle on so remarkable a monument in a country on which all the muses have kept their is now for eighteen hundred years. We are not yet too late to learn much more than his known of this structure. Some diligent fellows or layered will arrive stone by stone at the whole history by that exhaustive british sense and perseverance so whimsical in its choice of objects which leaves its own stonehenge or choir gower to the rabbits. Whilst it opens pyramids and uncovers niniveh stonehenge in virtue of the simplicity of its plan and it's good preservation is as if new and recent and a thousand years hence men will thank this age for the accurate history it will yet eliminate we walked in and out and took again and again a fresh look at the uncanny stones. The old sphinx put our petty differences of nationality out of sight to these conscious stones we to pilgrims were alike known and near we could equally..

professor sedgwick's cambridge
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Stonehenge by ralph waldo emerson. It had been agreed between my friend. Mr c. n. me that before i left england we should make an excursion together to stonehenge which neither of us had seen and the project pleased my fancy with the double attraction of the monument and the companion. It seemed a bringing together of extreme points to visit the oldest religious monument in britain in company with her latest thinker and one whose influence may be traced in every contemporary book. I was glad to sum up a little. My experiences and to exchange a few reasonable words on the aspects of england with a man on whose genius i said a very high value and who had as much penetration and as severe a theory of duty as any person in it on friday july seventh. We took the south western railway through hampshire to salisbury where we found the carriage to convey us to amesbury the fine weather.

Mr c ralph waldo emerson england britain salisbury hampshire amesbury
"waldo" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"Mid lecture to apologize for something he'd said at the beginning of the class. I don't want you to think that. I am in any way trying to imply anything. And if you can summon some generosity. Forgive me i would really appreciate it. The physician says in a recording provided by a student in the class who alcohol lauren again. I'm very sorry for that. It was certainly not my engine to offend anyone. The worst thing that i can do as a human being be offensive. His offense in an indie chronology class was to use the term pregnant woman. I said when a woman is pregnant which implies only women can get pregnant. And i most sincerely apologize to all of you. It was the first time. Lauren had heard the instructor apologize for using language that to most americans would seem utterly inoffensive. Words like male and female. Why would medical school professor's apologize for referring to a patient's biological sex. Because lauren explains in the context of her medical school acknowledging biological sex can be considered transphobic win. Six is acknowledged by her instructors. It's sometimes portrayed as a social construct not a biological reality. She says in a lecture on transgender health and instructor declared biological sex sexual orientation and gender or all constructs these are all constructs that we have created in other words. Some of the country's top medical students are being taught that humans are not like other mammals a species comprising two sexes. The notion of sex they are learning is just a manmade creation. The idea that sex is a social construct may be interesting debate fodder in an anthropology class but in medicine the material reality of sexually matters in part because the refusal to acknowledge sex can have devastating effects on patient outcomes in two thousand nineteen. The new england journal of medicine reported the case of a thirty two year old transgender man. Who was in an er complaining of abdominal pain. While the patient disclosed he was transgender. His medical records did not. He.

lauren Lauren The new england journal of med abdominal pain
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:22 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Heroism by ralph waldo. Emerson this liberal. Vox recording is in the public domain. Read by bob newfield. Paradise is under the shadow of swords. Mohammed and the elder english dramatists had mainly in the plays of beaumont. And fletcher beaumont and fletcher. Where the english dramatists francis. Beaumont and john fletcher who collaborated in their writing. During the reign of james the i sixteen three sixteen twenty five thirty constant recognition of gentility as a noble behavior whereas easily marked in the society of their age. Color is our american population when any rodriguez pedro of larry enters though. He be a stranger. The duke or governor exclaims this is a gentleman and proflowers civilities without end but all the rest are slag and refuse in harmony with this delight and personal advantages there is in their plays a certain heroic cast of character and dialogue is in bonn duca south cleese the mad lover the double marriage wherein the speaker is so earnest and cordial and on such deep grounds of character that the dialogue on the slightest additional incident in the plot rises naturally into poetry among many texts take the following. The roman martyrs has conquered athens but the invincible spirit of sophocles. The duke of athens. Andorra jane his wife. The beauty of the ladder inflames marcus and he seeks to save her husband. Sophocles will not ask his life while though assured that a word will save him and the execution of both proceeds various bird die wife. farewell sophocles. No i will take no leave. My origin yonder above about ariadne's crown. My spirit chow hover for the prairie haste. Dora jn stay sophocles with this tire. My side but not soft nature so transformed be and lose her gentler sex humanity to make me see my lord bleed so tis well never one object underneath the sun will i behold before my sophocles farewell. Now teach the romans how to die. Martellus does know what is to die. Sophocles thou does not marcus and therefore not what is to live to die is too big guten to live. It is to end an old stale weary work and to commence at new in a better tests to leave deceitful leaves for the society. Of god's goodness thou. I self must part. At last from all garland's pleasures triumphs and proved thi- fortitude what then will do but not grieve novak's to levi life. Thus why should i agree. Four vex for being sent to them. I ever loved best..

ralph waldo john fletcher bob newfield Beaumont Mohammed Martellus english marcus rodriguez pedro bonn duca Emerson Andorra both fletcher double marriage james twenty five thirty novak one object three sixteen
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:31 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"The motive of science was the extension of man on all sides into nature till his hands should touch the stars his icy through the earth. His years understand the language of beast and bird and the sense of the wind and through his sympathy. Heaven and earth should talk with him but that is not our science these geology. Chemistry astronomy seemed to make wise. But they leave us where they found us the invention us to the inventor of questionable help to any other the formulas of science or like the papers in your pocket book of no value to any but the owner science in england in america is jealous of theory hates the name of love and moral purpose. There's a revenge for this inhumanity. What manner of man disci- make the boy is not attracted says. I do not wish to be such kind of man as my professor is. The collector has dried all the plants in his herbal but he has lost weight in humor. He has got all snakes and lizards in his files but science has done for him also and has put the man into a bottle. Our reliance on the physician as a kind of despair of ourselves. The clergy have bronchitis which does not seem a certificate of spiritual health. Mccreevy thought it came of the falsetto of their voicing. An indian prince tissa one day writing in the forest. Cy heard of elk sporting. See how happy he said. These browsing elks are why should not priests lodged and fed comfortably in temples also amuse themselves returning home. He imparted this reflection to the king. The king on the next day conferred the sovereignty on him saying prince administer this empire for seven days at the termination of that period. I shall put to death at the end of the seventh day. The king inquired from what caused has now become so emaciated. He answered from the horror of death. The monarch rejoined live my child and be wise. Thou has ceased to take recreation saying to myself in seven days. I shall be put to death. These priests in the temple incessantly meditate on death. How can they enter into healthful diversions but the men of science or the doctors or the clergy are not victims of their pursuits. More than others. The miller the lawyer and the merchant dedicate themselves to their own details and do come out men of more force have they did. A nation grant aims hospitality of soul and the equality to any event which we demand man are only the reactions of the mill of the wares of the chicane. No object really interests us but man and in man only his superiority and though we are aware of perfect line nature it has fascination for us through its relation to him or as it is rooted in the mind at the birth of winkelmann more than one hundred years ago side by side with this arid departmental post mortem. Science rosen enthusiasm in the study of beauty and perhaps some sparks from it may yet light a conflagration in the other knowledge of men knowledge of manners the power of form and our sensibility to personal influence. Never go out of fashion. These are facts of a science which we study without book whose teachers and subjects are always near us so inveterate as habit of criticism that much of our knowledge in this direction belongs to.

america england seven days Mccreevy seventh day winkelmann indian earth one day more than one hundred years ag next day
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Beauty by ralph waldo emerson. The spiral tendency of vegetation infects education. Also are books approach very slowly the things we most wished to know. What a parade we make of our science and how far off and at arm's length it is from its objects are botany is all names not powers poets and romances. Talk verbs of grace and healing. But what is the botanist the virtues of his weeds the geologist lays bare the strata and can tell them all on his fingers but does he know what effect passes into the man who builds his house in them. What effect on the race. That inhabits a granite shelf what on the inhabitants of marlin of alluvia. We should go to the ornithologist with a new feeling if he could teach us what the social birds say when they sit in the autumn council talking together in the trees. The want of sympathy makes his record adult dictionary. his result is a dead bird. The bird is not in its allinces inches. But in its relations to nature and the skinner skeleton you show me is no more a aharon than a heap of ashes or a bottle of gases into which his body has been reduced is dante or washington. The naturalist is led from the road. By the whole distance of his fancied advance. The boy had just reviews when he gazed at the shells on the beach or the flowers in the meadow unable to call them by their names. Then the man in the pride of his nomenclature astrology interested us for at tied man to the system. Instead of an isolated beggar the farthest star felt him and he felt the star rash however falsified by pretenders and traders in it the hint was true and divine the souls avowal of its large relations and that climate century remote. Nature's as well as near are part of its biography. Chemistry takes to pieces. But it does not construct alchemy. Which sought to transmute one element into another to prolong life to arm with power. That was in the right direction. All our science lacks a human side. The tenant is more than the house bugs and statements and spores on which we lavish so many years are not finalities and man when his powers unfold in order will take nature along with him and emit light into all her recesses. The human heart concerns us more than the pouring into microscopes and has larger than can be measured by the pompous figures of the astronomer. We are just so frivolous and skeptical. Men holed themselves cheap vile and yet a man is a faggot of thunderbolts. All the elements poor through his system. He is the flood of the flood and fire of the fire. He feels the entities in the poll as drops of his blood. They are the extension of his personality. His duties are measured by that instrument. He is and a write in perfect man would be felt to the center of the copernican system. Tis curious that we only believe as deep as we live we do not think heroes can exert anymore awful power than that surface. Play which amuses us a deep man believes in miracles waits for them believes in magic believes that the orator will decompose. His adversary believes that the evil. I can whether that the hearts blessing can heal that love can exalt talent can overcome all odds from a great heart secret magnetism slow incessantly to draw great events but we prize very humble utilities approved husband a good son of voter a citizen and deprecate any romance of character and perhaps reckon only has money value his act his affection as a sort of bill of exchange easily convertible into find chambers pictures music and wine..

ralph waldo emerson one element
"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"waldo" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Introductory note ralph waldo. Emerson was born in boston. Massachusetts on may twenty fifth eighteen. Oh three the son of a prominent unitarian minister. He was educated at the boston. Latin school at harvard college from which he graduated at eighteen on leaving college. He taught school for some time and in eighteen twenty five returned to cambridge to study divinity. The next year he began to preach an eighteen twenty nine. He married ellen tucker and was chosen colleague to the reverend henry ware minister of the historic church in hanover street. Boston so far things seem to be going well with him but in eighteen thirty one his wife died and in the next year. Scruples about administering. The lord's supper led him to give up his church in sadness and poor health. He set out in december on his first visit to europe. Passing through italy. Switzerland and france to britain and visiting lander coleridge wordsworth and most important of all carlyle with whom he laid the foundation of a lifelong friendship on his return to america. He took up lecturing and he continued for nearly forty years to use this form of expression for his ideas. On religion politics literature and philosophy in eighteen thirty five he bought a house in concord and took their his second wife. Lydia jackson the history of the rest of his life is uneventful. As far as external incident is concerned. He traveled frequently. Giving lectures took part in founding in eighteen forty the dial and in eighteen fifty seven the atlantic monthly to both of which he contributed freely and the former of which he edited for a short time introduced the writings of carlisle to america and published a succession of volumes of essays addresses and poems. He made two more visits to europe and on the earlier delivered lectures in the principal. Towns of england scotland he died at concord on april twenty. Th eighteen eighty two after a few years of failing memory during which his public activities were necessarily greatly reduced. At the time of emerson's death he was recognized as the foremost writer and thinker of his country but this recognition had come only gradually the candor and the vigour of his thinking had led him off into champion unpopular causes and during his earlier years of authorship his departures from unitarian orthodoxy were viewed with hostility and alarm in the abolitionist movement. Also he took a prominent part which brought him the distinction of being mobbed in boston and cambridge. In these and other controversies however while franken his opinions and eloquent and vigorous in his expression of them he showed a remarkable quality of tact and reasonableness which prevented the opposition to him from taking the acutely personal. Turn which it assumed in relation to some of his associates and which preserved to him a rare dignity. Recognition of his eminence has not been confined to his countrymen carlyle in britain and herman grimm in germany were only leaders of a large body of admirers in europe and it may be safely said that no american has exerted in the old world and intellectual influence comparable to that of emerson..

italy Switzerland europe april twenty boston Lydia jackson america ellen tucker france december ralph waldo Massachusetts may twenty fifth eighteen Emerson Boston second wife germany three england next year
New York City Public School Seniors Say The Pandemic Is Shaking Up And Slowing Down The College Application Process

All Things Considered

04:01 min | 1 year ago

New York City Public School Seniors Say The Pandemic Is Shaking Up And Slowing Down The College Application Process

"Carlson. New York City public school seniors are now in their second semester, and that's historically a time to take a breath after completing college applications, But some students are still scrambling to submit essays and complete financial aid documents. W. My CI's Jessica Gould reports. That's only one of the ways the pandemic has shaken up the college process this year. Just a few days ago, Joshua Sr was sitting in front of his computer sending in his last college application to Howard University. I can't believe it a school y'all and This my final application. Wow. Yes, Josh goes to Brooklyn Tech, and he's a superstar. He's an a student with high test scores. He loves biology and Mandarin. He always planned to apply to college and the Corona virus didn't change that. But it did make it much harder. There were no campus visits or college fairs. He couldn't pop by his counselor's office to brainstorm. It's very much me in front of my computer like 12 A.m.. The night are in the early morning hours. This like China, think of things and there was no one to look over his shoulder while he filled out financial aid forms. I was so scared. I was gonna mess up Maybe one figure and You like label of fraud or something. But he says the biggest challenge has been juggling all his new responsibilities at home. Josh lives with his father and sisters in bed Stuy. His dad is a property manager who has been working around the clock since March. So Josh takes care of his 98 year old grandmother a week. My grandma every morning, I'll put her on the heart of party that's next to her bed also helps one of his sisters who has autism with remote learnings. I've had to kind of fill in as a teacher kind of helping her out with some of her homework, he says. For awhile, college applications just had to take a back seat to his other obligations. And experts say that's been a common theme this year. Angelique Figueroa is a counselor with a college bound initiative, a process that would have ended completely in December is now being pushed into January and February, she says. Part of the challenge has to do with applying remotely. She thinks the main reason is because students are under so much pressure, and some of their parents have lost their jobs. So now they have to work and they have to be able to provide And, um, I'm sorry I'm getting emotional, but I think that that is why it's taking them so long because they have to now. Not only be a senior Graduate from high school and be the first in their family. But now they have toe provide financially for their families. Like everything else with the pandemic. The impact on college applications depends on where you sit on the economic spectrum. With no s A T or a CT this year, applications over all appear to be up. But applications by students from low income families, students like Josh, who qualify for few waivers are down. Eric Waldo is with the common APP, which allows students to apply to hundreds of colleges at once, certainly a decrease in applications from first generation and low income students. And that's been probably the most troubling takeaway. He says. It's not surprising given how much families are struggling with finances and with loss. He says. Covert. 19 has also underscored how important it is to go to college. Having a college degree is actually was protected people and giving them the ability to stay home it all from the pandemic. It's been a life or death issue, so to be is that much more important that we you let this be a really a clarion call to all of us to do more to make sure students are applying to school and that they're actually showing up and going to college. That message isn't lost on Josh Sr. It's really just a question of where he'll be going next year. He's still waiting for responses, but he's already gotten a few, including this one from SUNY Binghamton accepted Yeah. First college acceptance ever he hopes many more of these are on the way. Thank you. Lord Jessica Gould w N.

Josh Jessica Gould Joshua Sr Brooklyn Tech Angelique Figueroa Howard University Carlson New York City Eric Waldo Autism China Josh Sr. Binghamton Lord Jessica Gould
Why Would the Creator of Graham Crackers Be Horrified by Them Today?

BrainStuff

02:26 min | 2 years ago

Why Would the Creator of Graham Crackers Be Horrified by Them Today?

"Harebrained steph. Lauren vogel bomb. Let's face it. One of the best things about making a campfire is making s'mores. The quintessentially american treat consisting of a toasted gooey marshmallow and a square of melted chocolate pressed between two crisp graham crackers. But have you ever wondered where graham crackers came from or where they got their name. The original graham cracker was a health food developed in the eighteen thirties. From the teachings of an american food reformer and religious teacher named sylvester. Graham who by all accounts would be appalled by what's called a graham cracker today which is typically made with refined flour high fructose corn syrup ended up dab of honey for marketing purposes instead graham's original cracker called for just wheat and gram flour a form of whole wheat flour made by grinding the endo sperm winter wheat into a fine powder and mixing it with the brand and wheat jerem it has of course texture and nutty flavor the resulting cracker contained no sugar fat and often had to be softened by soaking or boiling before eating. We spoke with new york-based food historian. Sarah weisberg johnson. She said it's funny. That of all the things that he talks about with his health reform. That's the one thing that gets widely adopted and has his name. Graham flour gets adopted by people who may not even be aware of him even towards the end of the nineteenth century and persists into some of the twentieth century. You hear about graham gems and gram bread. Cookbooks up to the nineteen forties and fifties graham. Who was not a doctor. Although he sometimes went by dr graham was horrified by the over processing and enriching of wheat flour and believed that the loss of fiber and other nutrients and white flour ruined consumer health in eighteen. Thirty seven graham published a pamphlet entitled a treatise on bread and bread making in the intro. He wrote thousands in civic. Life will for years and perhaps as long as they live. Eat the most miserable trash. The kim be imagined in the form of bread. He was basically advocating for whole-wheat homemade bread and was thus hailed by the philosopher. Poet ralph waldo emerson. As the profit of brand bread. Graham was a proponent and follower of vegetarianism founding. The american vegetarian society eighteen fifty.

Lauren Vogel Graham Crackers Sarah Weisberg Johnson Steph Graham Graham Cracker Graham Flour Sylvester Graham Gems Dr Graham New York Ralph Waldo Emerson American Vegetarian Society
Houston Rockets, Washington Wizards agree to Russell Westbrook-John Wall deal

Murph and Mac

00:55 sec | 2 years ago

Houston Rockets, Washington Wizards agree to Russell Westbrook-John Wall deal

"Agreed to trade their two disgruntled star point guards John Wall. And Russell Westbrook. This a blockbuster deal teams announces yesterday wizard sending wall and a lottery protected 2023 1st Round NBA draft pick to the Rockets for Westbrook in the deal of both both players wanted Have been simmering for for weeks now. So John Waldo, what's he really got it like I remember one of the former number one pick. And this dude, I'm a fan. I'm a John Wall fan, but he got hurt, and he got fat. And like, I just don't know it could be interesting to see what Russ in Washington. I can't. I can't even imagine. I mean the hated diminish this and these are great players. They Hall of Famer Russell. What I mean Russell is that probably is a hall of Famer, but I just don't don't see this altering the NBA landscape. Do you know it really doesn't mean I don't think that maybe John Wall gets reborn somehow in a huge I mean, I don't know. But I hear you on Westbrook in in D. C. It's all they don't want in the east, right?

John Wall John Waldo Russell Westbrook NBA Westbrook Rockets Russell Russ Washington
Guest Teacher  Alain Hunkins  How to Increase Your Impact and Influence by Building Your Credibility

The $100 MBA Show

09:47 min | 2 years ago

Guest Teacher Alain Hunkins How to Increase Your Impact and Influence by Building Your Credibility

"Today's guest teacher. Huggins is the author of cracking the leadership code, three secrets that building strong leaders if you want to get the first chapter for free, hang onto the end of the episode, Show you how you can get it on the sought after trainer Speaker, consultant, and coach for over twenty years. He's worked with big brands like Walmart Pfizer, City Group General Electric IBM? GM. State Farm Insurance Microsoft and more and today. He's GonNa break down how to build your credibility, your authority with your team with your actual clients with anybody who work with some simple steps you can take. This is especially important for new to this if you are. are dealing with new clients or you have new teams joining your team. The first thing everybody's thinking about when they meet you is, is this person? The real deal? Can I trust them? Will they deliver? Are they the leader I'm looking for? Is this the business or client I want to work with and that all boils down to are you credible? Let's make sure the answer is, yes. So I'm GONNA pass it onto onto, teach you today's guest teacher lesson, but I'll be back to rabbit today's episode and share with you that linked to get the free, first chapter of allowance book cracking the Leadership Code, but for now takeaway on. Hello there, my name is Alla. Pumpkins. Thank you for joining me today. Today. You how to increase your influence and impact five building your credibility. So, let's get down to business. I'd like to start by giving you thirty thousand foot high level overview of our lesson today. We'll start by looking at what credibility is. Then take a look at why it's so important, and then look at the three biggest actions you can take to build your credibility, but let's start with a story about a leader named Clint. Clint is the CO founder of a software company that's grown rapidly over the last three years. He's smart outgoing and he's great in front of customers. In fact, the sales team is nicknamed Clinton Midas because everything he touches turns to gold. However for all of Clint's strengths, he has this tragic flaw. He's consistently late for meetings ten, twenty, thirty minutes. Late is par for the course with Clinton sometimes even more. In Clint is also the master of excuses as to why he's late. He'll say, well, this customer meeting went long or this operational issue needed my time or gosh, the traffic from the airport was horrible. However is much as Clinton tries to explain and excuse his way out of it. His team is just not having it anymore. It's having an impact on engagement morale. In fact, two of Clint's direct reports have quit in the last week. And the sad truth is clint doesn't have a clue as to why and the reason because Clinton has never stopped to recognize the importance of credibility. So let's start and take a look. What exactly is credibility. Credibility comes from the Latin word credibility, which means worthy to believed. Credibility, is the main ingredient in trust and trust is the glue of human relationship. Turns out credibility shares the same etymological root as the word credit, which means alone or a thing entrusted to another. So, let's take a look at why that is so important. So if you want to influence others, you want them to do something because it's important to you. So, how did they decide if they're going to do it? Well, it's based on your relationship credit score. If you have a high credit score, you've proven yourself as a low risk, high return person and the other person is likely to help. They think you're a good investment. However, if you're a high risk low return person forget about it, they're not going to help fact is people own their own talents and skills, and they only offer them to you on loan. So having a high level of credibility or relationship credit score is your way of proving that you're worth loaning to. For people to truly follow you. They have to believe you're worth following. And how do they decide it's through your actions or is Albert Schweitzer the Nobel Prize winner. Put it. Example is not the main thing influencing others. It is the only thing. So. If you want to increase your influence and impact and others, you need to grow your credibility. To take a look at the top three things that you can do to make that happen. The first. Showing up on. Time to lesson from Clint. If I could only choose one practice to grow my credibility. I'd say show up on time you should treat your performance in this arena is a big deal. It is think about it for a moment. Timeliness is the easiest and most visible thing to measure sure either here or you're not. Fact is lateness is about much more than just a few wasted minutes. In life being on time is the most basic social contract that of presence. When you're late, your behavior sends a clear message. I have other things going on. That are more important than you are. And when you're on time, you send a clear message that you value the other person. So you to choose what's the message that you WanNa send and know that your actions speak a lot louder than your intentions. The second thing that you can do to grow your credibility is to do what you say you're GONNA do. You see when you open your mouth and promised to do something you cr- create expectations in those who are listening to you for them that promise is now this open psychological loop of tension that seeks resolution and it stays open nagging at them as they think, will they follow through or not? The fact is people crave closure. So every time you do what you say you're going to do you strengthen the connection between your words and your deeds, which is exactly what's meant by walking the talk when you walk your talk your seen as congruent and when you don't. You're not. You're out of integrity something's off, which is what Ralph Waldo Emerson Express when he said who you are speaks. So loudly, I can't hear what you're saying. See Doing. What you say you're going to do is the precise deficit of accountability. have. You ever wondered where accountability comes from. It comes from the world of accounting in finance. There's a balance sheet, there's on one side assets. The other side is liabilities and the to need to equal each other to be in account. Well, in human behavior, the two sides of your behavioral balance-sheet are what you say you're going to do. And what you actually did. And when you follow through and do what you say, you'll do the two sides balanced out and you're accountable. So a top tip around this. Do you say what you're GonNa do is write things down. Keep a written record of what you promised to do your way better off being someone who under promises and over delivers than the other way around. This means you have to be clear on your commitments and also be willing to say no from time to time. So. We've looked at our first two actions. Showing up on time doing what you say you're going to do our third one is around being consistent. This is the practice of doing what you say you're going to do not just once, but repeatedly multiple times over an extended period of time. When you start to build the deposits in that emotional bank account, your credit score goes up. The, no. One's going to throw you a party for showing up on time. However, the little things done over time compound and have a multiplier effect. As an example, take the CEO of Campbell Soup, a man called Doug. It now doug was CEO of Campbell Soup, for ten years and in his ten year period as the leader of Campbell's. Doug wrote Thirty Thousand Personal Handwritten. Thank you notes to his employees. Now, by the way over those ten years, Campbell's only had twenty thousand employees, and if you do the math, it works out to more than eight. Thank you notes per day seven days a week for ten years. Now, that's pretty incredible to me. Now, I'm not saying you need to start writing eight. Thank you know today, but I think Doug Conan's example of the power of consistently and showing how that multiplies and compounds over time is great. It's so easy in this world to think that we're too busy to do the important things. See if you WanNa know what a person values. Look at their calendar and see where they spend their time because that is the ultimate test of what you're truly valuing because ultimately, every action that you take will either strengthen or weaken your credibility and connection between. which either strengthens or weakens your influence and your impact.

Clint Clinton Midas Doug Conan Campbell Soup State Farm IBM Walmart GM Huggins Thirty Thousand Personal Handw Campbell Albert Schweitzer Consultant Ralph Waldo Emerson Nobel Prize CEO Co Founder
Father's Day Q&A with Essy

Plant Strong

07:44 min | 2 years ago

Father's Day Q&A with Essy

"WanNa welcome everybody to another episode of the plant strong podcast in honor of father's Day. I'm going to be interviewing my father you know. We last brought him on the podcast three months ago when we just had the kind of the outbreak of Kobe nineteen. Nineteen here in the United States. And, so we'd love to get his thoughts on that also we have a bunch of questions from from our podcast. Listeners really that are that are directed towards you. Daddy, but let me open this up by saying you know in in in honor of father's Day You Know How lucky I am to have you as my father and you have done such a great job blazing such a a wonderful bright path forward not only for me, but for so many other people that have had the had the privilege and the honour of. Embracing your tenants around a whole foods, plant based lifestyle, and beyond that I've had the privilege of of seeing just how you conduct yourself as a as a father, a man and a great human being so. Thank you for that. So let me start by I. Want to share something with the listeners something that happened to me last Sunday. And, it's obviously something that you're well aware of but. I Love Mountain. BIKING I mountain bike behind my house. There's this greenspace of. Probably anywhere between. Twenty to fifty miles of mountain biking trails, and I've been mountain biking back there for well over. Twenty years without any kind of mishap or injury, but last Sunday morning I was riding with two of my friends, and on a an a decline that was going into a creek bed. I hit a slippery rock. took a nice tumble and basically. broke broke my the distal part of my fibula, which is is that? Would you say that's considered kind of part of the ankle? Yes. Yeah. And, so I immediately knew that something was seriously wrong. I try to stand up and got nauseous and wanted to vomit. God lightheaded, these guys had ended up carrying me out through the woods into backyard and long story short went in for X-rays the next day, and in fact it was. It showed that it was. It was fractured now over the next couple of days we were trying to get some reassurance as to whether or not, I should have a a surgery. be to try and. Determine if this was a stable or unstable fracture, and we were able to determine a week later after the inflammation was down that it was an unstable fracture needed to have needed to be set needed, have Eight screws and a plate. And so that surgery happened. Two days ago. I think everything went really really well, but I am now convalescing. In in bed, and it's been really a a bit of a torturous last. Six seven eight days Kinda On my back, trying to trying to take care of this thing. But you've been so helpful. As far as guiding me through this process, so thank you. Well Rip I'm just delighted to have you share your story with your. The audience the key. Were you have a fracture of the digital fibula? That Along with the Tibia makes up the ankle mortis on born on either side of. The rise on the Taylor's and. It was very nice to see that they absolutely brought back precisely as it should be. The anatomy of those those bones, even though eight schools in a metal plate. That, also on the other thing, you may have some excitement. You can join me when you go through the airport line The bills go off. Yeah, yeah, you're well. It's a little more picture of time. Skillful neglect, and this will take care of itself nicely. I shouldn't yeah. Yeah, thanks. So remember what. What routes Waldo Emmerson said. Mike All Times is a great time if one knows but what to do with it. While I'm trying to figure out what to do with this. I want get out and I WANNA I wanNA swim I want. I want to walk. I want to do something. So the last time that we had joined the podcast. Cove in nineteen, just hit It was back in March I. Believe you know we're now. April may June. We're now. It's three months later. Do you have any thoughts on kind of where we are right now with. With the corona virus will what is very apparent if you. Follow the television update every day is that? There are number of states in the east to really buckled down and played hardball. Social distancing staying at home handwashing. Getting Really Interesting, out governor Cuomo. Absolutely counter that message for day after day after day. And the the states there on East? Kept pretty under control on the other hand. Those? It opened opened early and relevant, more lax are never or never closed. It looks like we're paying the price I think next week will really tell the the virus. The virus doesn't listen to. to anybody the virus has its its own pace and what it's going to do. But there has been something that I'm particularly keen on because there's fits right into. The the lifestyle that we want ARC agency. Cardiovascular Disease Fall. And just to give you a little bit of background. This has to do with with nitric oxide and we may have talked about it. Somewhat last time, but I think it bears repeating because yeah, sometimes, the whole concept is not that easy for people to grasp the first time. And it was a number of actually a decade or two ago, maybe more. That was found out that earlier virus. Could be killed by nitric oxide, which is obviously a molecule of gas. And so at the present time there are two academic institutions spoke. The Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. and. Ohio State University in Columbus Ohio. Where they have. A. Setup a study where patients who come in with a coronavirus. Will be first exposed thirty minutes of inhaling nitric oxide. And that's repeated three times a day. They're also doing the same. With. With. The healthcare workers who will get thirty minutes of animation of nitric oxide when they arrived at work. And thirty minutes identification again when they arrived from today.

United States Biking Love Mountain Kobe Massachusetts General Hospital Ohio State University Waldo Emmerson Governor Cuomo Columbus Ohio Mike All Arc Agency Taylor Boston.
Sam McKnight on Why Fashion Is the Eternal Optimist

The Business of Fashion Podcast

07:23 min | 2 years ago

Sam McKnight on Why Fashion Is the Eternal Optimist

"To the work. When would you In your professional life when I'm covered nineteen I'm interrupted the rhythm of the will. We were actually just coming to the end of Fashion Week and Paris. Because we'd been in Milan in the wake to Paris and I. I think I did one day's work off tonight and that's that's that was it when did you? When did you become aware of this? Insidious thing was set inaugura set. What point during the season become clear that we were about to deal with this complete catastrophe? Well we were quite. We were quite clear. I remember from the beginning of London fashion week because at the beginning of London Freshman I was actually saying I will be revised surprised if Milan and Paris go ahead but they did. They did go ahead. And what were you? What was your feeling about that? Did you think that was kind of like everyone else like everyone else? It's in retrospect disease. the site at the time. You think well okay. They know what they're doing is fine. You know it's it's definitely it's definitely this thing is really big. This thing is happening. China's really getting bigger and bigger and bigger Is this the right thing? And we had to have Let's see trump before we went into the Chanel show than it seemed a little more serious and after that it moved pretty quick tweet. But it's it's it's an odd. It's an odd feeling seems to me that For Few seasons now this cloud over fashion and using how you how'd you I feel? I feel financially economically. The the the industry was Challenged and you kept hearing about businesses not doing well and and It was a little bit of smoke and mirrors of happening on. I think that's always been a condition session that it is an industry that presents an image of confidence and abused and and it has obviously. That's not always the case but it did shield to me in my capacity but it things would just get a little bit twisted in complicated and and and there was a sorted out winning and thing beginning to emerge that these businesses would survive. These businesses wouldn't department stores weren't doing well the sole was doing well. Let's all wasn't during while this designers that design and this is what people love now. It's over about Social Media. Whatever that all the gold closed kind of moving love and then when this happened did feel a little bit you know would it. I think for a long time people felt something's coming. You know with the climate crisis. Do you think people have wanted something to come to? It's just a feeling maybe as a as a general something needs to give Ya. I been for a while. I mean this is my age to IBM state for a while that it's beginning to me to feel repetitive. You know the the shows the the magazines coming every three months which is already dated but as a as a kind of reputation you feel for Waldo that needs a feeling of recalibration somehow will the reset resets. Yes we said the same is I? Keep me quite golden. But it's none of the things die down and then things grow back. So there's always that constant feeling of renewal and I'm very positive about this and feeling this will. I'm going to take away from this. Period is a definite feeling of renewal another thing. That's probably what's going to happen and that that did yeah and that needs to be a bad thing you know i. I think that I think that. What what seventy people was saying is that it was just too much. It will become so excessive And I agree with that that there was a sense of an unsustainable. It's it's interesting to hear us to using the past tense their walls. Yes my weird optimism. I think that's amazing. I think that's really great because that suggests hope in renewable to me. I think we're a long way from that. I think bits of very this. This is quite a adopt your to go through before we actually. I think having does go let the end of that. Is We need that too. I WanNa talk about that In authorized finished set soda. Bad that the Sensiti unsustainability of of fashion the whole all of it. All of the the exploitation of natural resources the the whole image making machine the content generation that this strangely the distracting. This thing that just seemed to be designed to distract people from What we what we needed to be thinking about and fashionable was coming around to that with with discussion of things. Like circularity and localization localization now seems incredibly Relevance fashion industry with everybody's five flung production facilities closed down You just see that we might be reaching a point where people will only be able to work locally. Wiping sank fee. Is that you know it's going to be about Taylor's dressmaker coblets. And you'll village. But that is my very kind of post apocalyptic vision of not saying much as fashionable. Well the the idea of The the optimistic often ass of all of this you know. I just said to you if we don't have things like extravagant. Fashion shows the image image making machine of affection Mike Revert to things like magazines. Soleil used to bait. Now you want so sure about that. I never really a great believer of things going back to how they are. You know why I don't yet I use away back. I should say food in your. I mean the guy's forward this definitely. Br definitely rooting for new ways of looking at things. That's for sure. Well I I feel that I feel that the magazine saying is is really dated. Now it is of course. There's room for it. They maybe not how Halloween

Paris Milan London China IBM Waldo Soleil Taylor
Build for the Years You Cant See

The Next Right Thing

07:44 min | 3 years ago

Build for the Years You Cant See

"When John I brought the twins home from the hospital. I was secretly horrified that the doctors let us take them home. They were tiny baby. Girls born seven weeks too early and I remember wondering if responsible grownup should be in charge. I'm not the only parent to feel that way. I've heard lots of other parents say similar things wouldn't feel capable but we didn't have the luxury of waiting for our feelings to catch up with our reality. There was just too much work to do whether you're a parent or not. You most likely know that parenting babies is tedious. And hard and magical and the worst and also rewarding and thankless and sometimes it's all of those things in the same five minutes but the one advantage we have as humans in the world who parent babies is you know that the goal is not for them to remain babies the goals for them to grow up. And there's a lot of evidence around us pointing to the fact that this is what happens. Babies grow up parents for the most part in the big picture scheme of things. We understand that a lot of what we do is laying the groundwork planting the seeds and building for the years as we can't see and so that's one thing in parenting but what about in other areas of life that have less of a track record. What about in areas where? We're trying something new do and we don't really know anybody else who's doing it. Maybe we make that big decision and we listened to our life and we decide to answer the invitation to create to make a change to write a book to foster a child or make a move or do something different than the status quo. And then we get into the daily grind of that work and at first it's great and may be hard but it feels worth it but eventually we find out as much like parenting a newborn one day after the next each day the same as the one before nothing major really happens. There's lots of exhaustion and before we know it there's a question always lurking beneath the surface. Did I make the the right choice. Am I wasting my time. One example of that for me he was win. I finally said Yes to pursuing writing as a job now of course it wasn't like I woke up one day and was like I'm going to become a writer. I'm going to do that now. It was gradual but after I made the decision then once I started doing the work of a writer that's when the doubt started to creep in if I felt like I was waiting for a feeling of competency and then I thought maybe I got this whole calling thing wrong since I just felt so inadequate in the work. Now I see that can be a gift if I wanted to be. We don't have to wait to feel qualified certified or professional instead and we can work from a small curious and willing place no matter what the work is and from that place if we look around. We'll we'll see countless brave strugglers doing the work around us and we'll be happy to be among them. We are not alone another thing. I learned as I began to write right. was that embracing my limitations is actually better than fighting them. There's a temptation to think that man if I only had more time or more energy or money or talent or if I could just see more results quicker than I could finally reach my potential but I'm learning the importance of listening to my limits to see what they might have to teach me even when my elements are just short vision and an inability to see the results as quickly as I want to instead of holding me back from what I think I should be doing. Perhaps those limitations Sion's can lead me forward into the work that's meant just for me. Finally I learned the work. I love and choose. It's still work. I can say with a fair amount of confidence that I'm living in step with my calling. Broadly still as much as I really do. Love my work and what I do it helps to remember it still work. The great writers I admire. Don't wake up feeling inspired or breathing out sparkly dust of wisdom and talent every the other minute they wake up needing coffee and a shower just like I do and then they get to work and often their process looks like a lot of hair twirling and window staring procrastinating. And they don't give up they persevere through the boredom the discouragement the lack of results and the distractions to create work. That matters because they believe it matters and they trust that it will eventually somehow live beyond them. I may admire and learn from others but I don't don't disrespect their work by Romanticizing. Their process work. We love is still hard work. It helps me to remember that one of my girls is a sophomore in high school now but when she was in sixth grade seventh grade but I spent a day with her and her middle school band at an amusement the park where they performed for very official looking judges after their performance they found out that they earned a superior rating which is the highest rating. That you can get as a middle school band will. It was a big deal for their little band the first time that they've scored that Hi. My daughter. Who at the time was? The only female trumpet player was thrilled. After the excitement of their score as the kids dispersed into the park to voluntarily strap themselves into metal cars and allow their bodies needs to be hurled through time and space particulars speeds. Well I walked with their band director on two feet and Ed slow pace the way God intended humans to travel. Thank you very much still overcome with their success. The band director. She told me that five years ago she brought the kids here to the same park for the same competition and she said they were terrible. She said we didn't even get a plaque with any rating at all much less a superior I thought about that for a while afterwards. It's five years ago. These particular students weren't even middle school yet but the work she did with the band in the past five years built up and each year they improved in fact that next year after the year they earned a superior rating at the competition. The band director told me that she had a record number of sixth-graders signed up for beginning band. And now that I've talked about the band way too much I just have to say this. It all counts all the work you're doing towards that thing you're doing the tiny steps forward a little bit here a little bit there. The embarrassment of what feels like failure the lack of recognition the waiting and the listening it all counts. Nothing is wasted. And here's the hard part for me. There's no guarantee you'll be around around to see the results to get the credit or to celebrate the outcome. There's a quote I love kind of hate the says it's amazing. What you can accomplish rush you do not care who gets the credit and get this? I tried to find out who said that quote an irony of ironies it's unclear Ronald Reagan Harry Truman Grooming Ralph Waldo Emerson. Charles Edward Montagu in Bob would drift are all quoted as having said it or having said some version of it. Well that seems fitting working without guarantee of success is one thing but working without guarantee of even knowing how it will turn out one way or another that takes takes faith. I wonder how the world and our daily lives would be different. If we approach our tasks our relationships and our everyday work with a willingness willingness to in the words of the poet Henry New Bolt build for the years we shall not see. May We bring all. We're doing into the presence of Christ with an open open. Hand leaving outcomes and results in his care as we simply do our next rate thing in love.

Director Writer John I Charles Edward Montagu Ronald Reagan Sion Ralph Waldo Emerson Henry New Official ED Harry Truman
Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

Ringer Dish

11:54 min | 3 years ago

Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

"Dash special edition really right littman. I'm Hellawell jam session teatime crossover event in the spirit of great television. We Love Crossover Event Lover Knock Great Television. What's going for it yeah. It's really negative because it was a really bad show we'll bounce Dallas and positively the phoebe Waller Abridge high of one in this is not fair. Thanks Jeff. Why why am I not in high too. I UH-HUH OH yeah yeah. It was a great night for her. That's true but to me. It was a television show true. No not definitely not what I mean. I think you know you're right on that note kate. Why don't you kick things off on a high for us. We're GONNA talk with highs and lows. We'll go back and forth all right start positive. I was the red carpet action pretty good pretty fun lot of color you know from the men and the women we love a color jacket. I'm I'm trying to do my best like Juliana ransack because it working your calendar at all you know mercilessly Nicolas Coster Waldo. They just like did the goal they are in Green. Yeah he looked really good. He looks great seen him look bad but I drew this award show as he does in every single still of photography taking him ever Israel. Where's the talks really well of any family well. It's a gift Lotta Pink and red dresses which I liked all of them. I think we were talking about just looks like a huge. Valentine onstage dynasty chic which I was into like Mandy Moore could've just like stepped off like an eighty soap op right and that's what I want for my fashion. We also have to Raji. GP Henson Great Yeah. All three of them have either watch dialing Hollywood on Netflix but I've heard it's really good it is really good and like the the first three episodes center around Dang Raji Henson's emmys dress code and yes this last year okay because Jason Baldness her stylist stylist and they're really good friends to show and so I was just thinking styling Hollywood and season two can't wait to hear about distress. They held it shadow styling Hollywood. One of Netflix few wins tonight. flicks yeah slow for them kind of great. Let's commercials now. ozark night were their networks commercials which wines the breaking bad movie. Yes that's true the Camino last hour. There were a few three just kept seeing the new netflix seven million. Leeann streaming sites now and there were commercials for all of them and there's a lot of apple plus huge. I feel like it anyway back to fashion. I also might think probably my favorite was purchase. There's Clarkson. She did like blonde more tissue atoms which is real kate everything you want from purchase. Clarkson ever but yeah it was great never looked great. We all oh really Zendaya so late though like we didn't really see your until she walked out in glasses she present which was fabulous. She's got the marvel money and she's a cool kid. So Oh yes you need to get there early. That's true. Actually she doesn't have marvel money anymore. Right right YEP per spiderman series is dead. Maybe they only mice. I'd still like to you see how that's ultimately resolved but yeah we know about that stuff too. I WANNA share that Kid Harrington who I generally have no interest in as John Snow or in real life but I thought he looks phenomenal Q. Like the Best I've ever seen him. Maybe yes maybe the best never looked tie really channeling Richard Madden which was a great look for him also recommended not show which was Sassou. Ask You guys see what Richard Man did in debt yeah bill t rex out of Lego instagram could for him huge flex. You know I'd like to nominate Emilia Clarke while around the gas are- if Valentino I I'd love to know about. I assume it's tape. That's involved in this attraction but she's wearing confidence. She looks great. I was so ready to root against I'm sorry I did but she made it a little bit more difficult than I had plans. At least you followed through my Rudolph and Michelle Williams both in floral patterns both looking great really really enjoyed that more Michelle Williams in a few minutes. I liked Natasha. Leones look also should we talk about Natasha. Leone clapping. Yeah you're cool. Kidman Adman clapping apparently it is interesting way of clapping. It is like she just learnt how a small child when you teach them how to do applies their hands together but she was consistent in it. She applauded for a lot of people which we appreciate. I really liked it. She was wearing glasses during the show. I just love glasses formal. Look look at the Oscars Golden Globes and EMMYS. It's very common and I think it's a great I would do it. Billy Puerto Ricans and also the formal yes. It's a great addition. It's fake furnished. We're on the same the same people to do it because like young always does it. Oprah as a love the former bosses Amanda. I'm happy to tell you that the Tasha Leo Gift of her clapping readily available for whenever you need that's great people are ready. I think that makes sense. I'm just going to try to do it in my own life. One more nomination. Naomi watts she looks phenomenal and black just logged in just great the new game of thrones star new game. It's just getting ready. I I liked we'll talk a lot more reckoning with routes but I like to the end of the show how David any off who is my one true love can be like and now it's over we did it and now it is over totally disavowing try to shut out any notions of the prequels and spin offs that are that are coming alright great injection positively positively we'll ride this enthusiasm into talking about the most awkward moment of evening which was allow a complicated one which was when. Phoebe Waller Bridge won on Best Actress in a comedy beating out Julia Louis Dreyfuss in her final season as Lena Meyer from beep and bridges incredibly happy. Kate was incredibly happy. Many people on the Internet were incredibly happy. Let's get this out of the way. This is a pro fleabag podcast. You're lovely about free. It's one of the best things that that I've seen in any medium in two thousand and nineteen. Maybe in the decade yet great up there yeah fix perfect episodes a season two. Yes at flawless sure but Julia Louis Dreyfus purpose is probably the best television actress of in history. Yeah I think she's like Lucille Ball and Carol channing. Yes and she had one for veep. I believe every season she had been nominated and she was going to break the record for the most emmy wins by a woman of of all time and she she is there's also a breast cancer survivor yeah and that happened between these seasons so I think we all assumed that this would be her emmy and and it was not and that's the way the cookie crumbles moreover everyone in the room assuming yes so it was like the most tepid response. It's a win from a show that is universally praised yes. I'm sure that no one's like fleabag doesn't deserve it deserve. It really sucks sucks. That's how the point just was such an incredibly awkward moment. Totally I think okay like root for history. It's like when you walk or it's and you want to see a record broken or you. You want like someone's got hot. Hand you want to leave him in the game but as long as possible like it's okay to root for history it's okay to experience that moment and it was just really awkward. Yeah and it's also a fever waller. Bridge did not really read the room in that moment. I was wondering I guess veep is maybe not a big deal in the UK. They don't care about it. They're like we have in the loop. We don't actually need the American version of IANUCCI stuff but she was like thanking her agent and I just it wasn't the note that you wanted at that. Moment also weird for her to be profusely thanking or agent given the feud between writers and agents right now. Yes weird moment. It was not mentioned once during the entire telecast now's house per day and there was a lot of ignoring everything going on TV. No one was talking about streaming services. Everyone was just you know thinking whatever likes Amazon that that helped them. A lot of Amazon wants by the way but yeah it just it. It was uncomfortable. Even though it was happy yeah it's like not undeserved served right with the moment felt wrong and it. Kinda sucks then for our bread shoes. True talent is actually Frank Kayla. I will say like she seems super for actress to me in that moment in a way. I don't like to acknowledge and I just like Oh. This is a real actress but she also had just been up there like I think it would have been different if she hadn't won anything yet yet right right right so she had just been up there. She's up there again. It's like Oh you again like everyone loves her but like it is. It would have been different than if it had just been the first win for few celebrity yeah so it's tough. It's a no win a little bit she continued to she did continue to win now. She did and it was awesome. That fleabag won best comedy. US totally detailing curling. Everyone say their favorite episode man you go first the last one I mean come on the answer here. I soon as you said that to me. I I also kind of don't think of them as discreet right so it's entirely it was just one you could put those together and it would be like one very long movie and it would be kind of perfect shorter then some worth celebrating movies kate the first episode the pilot was the second season yeah great one of the Jumpsuit Yeah Mine's the number three's Kristin Scott Thomas See Russia Kristin Scott Thurow's Jonzon hot priest socially tough but you got yeah Kristin Scott Thomas. Oh yeah that's a trade. That's funeral so many other version of one yeah one we don't talk about the new one in the really funny thing about season into fleabag is just like everyone acknowledges now including TV while our bridge how essential Andrew Scott as you play the AK Moriarty too many of us who watched Sir Lock. Yeah weird very greatest in yeah. It was really cool and she when she turned to him accepting best comedy. It was like we did this because Andrew. You're Scott came in and that was cool. It was great and also you finally got to be on stage which was good so a motive. Actually I just want to say I love back. I don't need any more Brett Gelman twenty twenty between fleabag and stranger things. Yeah Ozone Lot shred amount of everything done. We're done offense. I guess it's it's really inherently offensive thing okay moving on so that was like a low and then and then I within a low below the recovered itself yeah. Just I mean it is remarkable. It's saying that is a special as fleabag actually won the emmys. We don't see actually the best. Things don't usually win awards. That's literally every awards show and fleabag winning and phoebe Waller winning for writing. It's just like wow we did it. That's great yeah so that was good good job on this one thing good Johnson. Okay Okay Hi Michelle Williams speech amazing stuff amazing stuff. This is also what happens when you practice and you prepare and she had clearly given some thought to what she wanted to say and not. Maybe she wrote it. I'm not really sure because it was definitely well-crafted and she hit her points but it was more that she had an idea and she wanted to turn this into It's a speech about equal pay which is like something. She's been crosshairs about a lot. If you remember when they did the re-shoots for I guess it was called all the money in the world it was the Getty Nassar Getty show out of it so Kevin Spacey's the Laura for Christopher plummer and they did the re shoots her fi versus Mark Wahlberg fee. Yes she took like a daily fee and Mark Wahlberg at one point five million dollars and then it became a thanks so she I used that in order to talk about a Fosse verdant. FX And the support and what happens when you actually do support of working specifically women have car work. She just like she had the stats. That's she nailed it.

Michelle Williams Netflix Raji Henson Kate Fleabag Hollywood Andrew Scott Julia Louis Dreyfuss Kristin Scott Thomas Phoebe Waller Abridge Mark Wahlberg Clarkson Natasha Amazon Phoebe Waller Jeff Phoebe Waller Bridge Dallas Emmy
Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner's dog dies

Donna and Steve

00:40 sec | 3 years ago

Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner's dog dies

"The newlyweds Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner are poorly mourning the loss of their dog Waldo who was struck and killed by a car in Manhattan this week a representative for Jonah said that the incident happened Wednesday while the couple's dog Walker was taking a stroll third dog in the Lower East Side Waldo had been on a leash but was spooked by pedestrian and broke off the Jonas rapid called it a freak accident at in the couple was very emotional afterwards and had to see a therapist they filed a report with police on Friday however NYPD officials were unable to provide information about the incident Jonathan Turner poorly got Waldo Alaskan Klee kai back in April of twenty

Joe Jonas Sophie Turner Manhattan Representative Jonah Walker Waldo Jonathan Turner Nypd
Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner's Beloved Dog Reportedly Struck and Killed By Car

The Ross Bolen Podcast

00:24 sec | 3 years ago

Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner's Beloved Dog Reportedly Struck and Killed By Car

"Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner's Dog Waldo was sadly struck and killed by car in New York City Dude what recent news I don't know if you read about this. Didn't the dog there. They have a dog walker her dog sitter. Oh no making their dog for a walk. The Dog Ranta pedestrian got spooked broke off the leash and ran into oncoming traffic where the dog was struck by vehicle and sadly killed

Joe Jonas Sophie Turner New York City Waldo
How Do Animals Get Their Scientific Names?

BrainStuff

06:28 min | 3 years ago

How Do Animals Get Their Scientific Names?

"Today's episode is brought to you by the capital one venture card the capital one venture card you earn unlimited double miles every purchase every day and you can use those miles toward travel expenses like flights hotels rental cars and more just book and pay for your travel using your venture card and redeem your miles toward the cost capital one. What's in your wallet? Credit approval required capital one bank U._S._A.. An a welcome to brain stuff but production of iheartradio brain Steph Lorraine Vogel bomb here and I'm here today to tell you that an oddball catfish species I spotted in one thousand nine hundred eight in Brazil at last has a name and it is Grio. Yes as in the Rhodesian Bounty Hunter Star Wars more formerly the catfish at fish who's bug-eyed stare and Droopy Chin like extension really do bring to mind Guido will henceforth be known as Peck Alenia greeted by that final is sound in Latin is a possessive so it means something like grotto's fish one Dr Jonathan armbruster professor professor and curator officials at Auburn University and Longtime Star Wars Fan created the name while studying the fish in two thousand fifteen. It's about one of forty species of fish. He's named date by tradition. Whoever discovers a new species gets to name it discovers covers doesn't necessarily mean fines though armbruster explained discoveries a weird term? I discovered Pedo I in a jar but others actually discovered it in nature. They just didn't have everything they needed to describe it. Armbruster did describe it he. He discovered the nature of the species. The new part of new species is weird to in this context armbruster explains a new species is one that is newly described named of course it existed before scientists got involved describing describing a new species is a science in itself in taxonomy which is the scientific discipline of classifying living things scientists examined physical genetic behavioral. 'em ecological traits to logically scituate species within the biosphere taxonomy is a big deal it reveals how a new species fits into are known world and provides a universal language to describe study it taxonomy lays out the components of biodiversity and thus the tools to preserve it it offers scientists engineers and inventors their best chance at understanding were standing the incredible capabilities that the natural world and explaining it to the rest of US naming is part of taxonomy. A name often reflects a distinctive characteristic like the name Tattoo Rita Brazilian ncis for bat discovered that lives in Brazil. Oh there's a lot of leeway in naming though and scientists often get creative like p Guido I for a fish that looks like Guido or my oldest might attack this for a bat with golden for after mythologies golden touched King Midas. This approach can sometimes be problematic though we spoke with Dr Ricardo More telly biologist with the Waldo crews foundation who named the Golden Bat he explained a characteristic that we I think is you need to that species. Maybe revealed as shared with others or even variable. Able within the species for instance the aforementioned t Brazilian says was later found to live throughout north and South America resulting in sub-species like T- Brazilian says Mexicana or the Mexican Brazilian F- Retail Bat other names <music> honor colleagues immortalized family members or less common but more compelling exact revenge scientists Carlin is who in these seventeen hundreds founded the taxonomy and nomenclature systems still used in biology today named an entire genus of Rican weeds <music> secust Becca after one Johan seek us back a botanist who had endlessly criticized his work. The International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature needs to approve names but the organization is Pretty Open minded it approved sid vicious aside and Johnny Rotten. I four two species extinct trial bite named by taxonomic whose friend loved the sex pistols it also gave the nod to Agatha Idiom Bush. I A Cheney I and a Rumsfeld I four three species beetle title. The Republican taxonomic actually entered is a good thing it also approved ampule X. Demento for wasp that turns cockroaches zombies before eating them the behavior apparently recalled Harry Potter's spirit sucking adversaries that last one was chosen in a vote by visitors to Berlin Museum of Natural History. Some scientists are giving away. They're naming rights to educate engage and fund research and Conservation Merlin's museum patrons learned about the new wasp and taxonomy and it's critical role in conservation. Asian as part of the voting the scripts institution for oceanography cells naming rights for five thousand two twenty five thousand per species with the proceeds porting institutions work and that's a bargain at a two thousand five auction the online Golden Palace Casino L. paid sixty five thousand dollars the rights to name a species of monkey supporting the National Park in Bolivia where the new monkey was discovered. This commercialization makes some in the field uncomfortable with money in the mix. There's concern about biased. taxonomy armbruster said it has the possibility of getting out of hand. Buying a name is a good thing as long as it is four species we have already identified as new. We need more money for taxonomy. Finding creative ways to fund the science is a good thing by the way a Golden Palace named the Monkey Cassius our pilot. Why are we piloting meaning Golden Palace and Latin the Casino wanted dot com in there too but it couldn't be Latin sized? Today's episode was written by Julia Layton and produced by Tyler Clang. Breen stuff is the production of iheartradio's house stuff works for more in this and lots of other well categorized topics visit our home planet house networks dot Com and more podcast from iheartradio iheartradio APP apple podcasts. I listened to your favorite shows would not rob.

Dr Jonathan Armbruster Golden Palace Guido Brazil Steph Lorraine Vogel Golden Palace Casino Professor Grio Golden Bat United States Droopy Chin South America Agatha Idiom Bush Auburn University Peck Alenia Iheartradio Dr Ricardo Conservation Merlin Julia Layton Breen
Amazon, Boris Johnson And Britain discussed on All Of It

All Of It

00:58 sec | 3 years ago

Amazon, Boris Johnson And Britain discussed on All Of It

"But there are also concerns that Amazon is becoming too powerful yes on several fronts so some argue the company doesn't pay enough taxes today Boris Johnson he's the front runner to become Britain's next prime minister joined growing Cusick increase the tax bills of tech giants such as I'm as in Facebook Google except her he said it was deeply on fed the bricks and mortar businesses had such high tax bills Waldo's taxed at tech giants paid virtually nothing and he's not the only one is indeed as the company has expanded is also join anger from labor unions have called for back to working conditions for people and I'm isns warehouses the company has raised its minimum wage for U. S. employees to fifteen dollars an hour that's more than double the federal legal minimum but some say this isn't enough Keith Ellison is Minnesota's Attorney General he believes I'm as in wields too much power and as hinted that lawmakers in the U. S. could take action of a what he believes is anti competitive behavior with the core problem is that they have such a huge market

Amazon Boris Johnson Britain Prime Minister Cusick Waldo Keith Ellison Minnesota Facebook Attorney Fifteen Dollars