17 Burst results for "Warhol Museum"
"warhol museum" Discussed on NPR News Now
"Live from NPR news I'm Nora. Raum legislators and Mississippi have taken an historic step towards removing and replacing the state's flag with its confederate battle emblem. Debate over the issue has been reenergized in recent weeks after the death of George Floyd ignited protests across the country against police, violence and systemic racism. Mississippi Public Broadcasting's Theresa Collier has more cheers erupted in the halls of the Mississippi State Capitol after lawmakers in the House and Senate cleared a procedural path to file a bill to change the State Flag Mississippi is the last state in the country whose flag features the confederate emblem house speaker pro tem. Jason White presented the resolution to the floor. This is. Is Not about a racing history. It's about making it changes. Inevitable change happens earlier Saturday Republican governor take reeves said for the first time that he would sign a bill to change the flag if the Republican controlled legislature sent him one debate on a bill is expected as soon as Sunday and only a simple majority is needed for it to pass for NPR news I'm Teresa Collier Jackson Mississippi Federal authorities have charged four men with destruction of federal property. They had attempted to tear down statue of President. Andrew Jackson during protests or the White House last Monday thousands of protesters demonstrated outside police building near Denver Colorado Saturday to demand justice for Elijah McLean. Three year old black man who died in police custody last year, his family's lawyer Mari, Newman says the officers had stopped him because they thought he looked suspicious than the officers came up on him, and he said I'm just going home, and then the officers grabbed him. He said I'm an introvert. Please respect my boundaries and yet. These officers were unwilling to do that. The officers put him in a chokehold. He suffered cardiac arrest on the way to the hospital and later died. As taxes continues to see record numbers of new Corona Virus Cases Republican governor, Greg Abbott says he regrets having allowed bars on his state to reopen last month. Texas public radio's Marie Mendez reports on Friday Abbott reverse his earlier order, allowing our S- to reopen now. He says bars may only offer curbside pickup food entering. If I could go back and Redo anything. It probably would have been to slow down the opening bars Abbott made his comments on Kvil. In Oh Paso. In Louisville from data beer garden owner welcomes closures. Two of her friends contracted the virus and are in the intensive care unit. We had already decided that we were going to only do curbside and we were not gonNA. have any more events lead. It'll medical center. One of the city's major hospitals has been at capacity with corona virus cases. I'm Eddie Mendez in little. This is NPR news? Vice President Mike Pence has postponed to events. He planned in the coming week in Florida and Arizona both states are experiencing a surge in corona virus cases where officials are urging people not to gather in large groups campaign officials say the events have been canceled out of an abundance of caution. They say Penn still plans to travel in coming days to Texas. Florida and Arizona. Museums continued to cautiously reopen states that are in phase two and beyond, but as NPR's Neda ulaby reports, they're generally limiting attendance and insisting staff and visitors wear masks. Most of the nation's biggest museums are staying closed for now, but more and more regional museums around the country are gingerly opening their doors to patrons. A number of museums Pittsburgh are reopening including the Andy. Andy Warhol Museum and the Carnegie Museums of Art Natural, history and science on Wednesday. The Frist Museum in Nashville will reopen to the general public as well. The Delaware Art Museum in Wilmington, and in spite of a recent rise in cases in Colorado, the Denver Museum is also reopening promising a nearly contactless experience for those eager to see its new Norman Rockwell Exhibition. NETA LIVY NPR news. Poland holds a presidential election Sunday. The incumbent is seeking another term and a platform of generous social spending and promised to. Traditional family values Andre Julia has rejected some Western influences including sexual education programs that he says can perpetuate what he calls an LGBT ideology which he says is worse than Communism. I'm Nora Raum NPR news..
"warhol museum" Discussed on Craft Hangout
"Have a very special gas. We are so excited so please everyone. Let's give a warm craft hanging out. Welcome to Nicole desimone from the Andy Warhol Museum. Thank you guys so much for. Having me a so exciting. It's so nice to kind of be amongst your enthusiasm. It's really on a Friday night. Thanks for having me. I'm the associate director of learning at the museum Since we are nonprofit many different hats from developing implementing evaluating all of our educational programs and interpretive materials for audiences of all ages to offering professional development for teachers and developing managing over two thousand pages of our online curriculum. And I don't know most of you may know that. The Andy Warhol Museum is located in Pittsburgh Pennsylvania. It is the largest single artists museum. In the United States we opened May Thirteenth. Nineteen ninety-four last year. We had our twenty fifth anniversary so that was an exciting year for us. We are sometimes confused with the Andy Warhol Foundation in New York City. We are not them however they did play a pivotal role in our opening in one thousand. Nine hundred nine the foundation kind of joined forces with the DEA foundation and they created the museum along with the Carnegie Institute in Pittsburgh Sooner one of the for Carnegie Museum so it's a little bit of background of who I am and where we are amazing so night. You didn't know why we are. Pittsburgh do you know why do I do again? Hoyts tell me. Why is the were museum located old ten points? Would you keep this going? Let's see how many points we can rack up..
"warhol museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The shooting that nearly cost him his life but in homes his eye clinic status more from the director of the on the Warhol museum in his native Pittsburgh one of the world's leading war how experts on the nephew who once used to help him prepare his compasses so stay with us we'll be back off to the B. B. C. news summary BBC news with me nearness president trump has added to the Chinese president xi Jim paying to talk of the political turmoil in Hong Kong quickly and humanely Mr trump made the comment on Twitter as two months of pro democracy protests in the territory showed no signs of abating the south Korean president moon jae and has promised to push for the unification of north and South Korea by twenty forty five Mr moon also held out an olive branch to Japan despite their current trade row saying that if Japan chose dialogue South Korea it would gladly join hands the Indian prime minister Narendra Modi's has described the decision to revoke Kashmir's autonomy as a major achievement of his government within weeks of its reelection the decision has been criticized within India and by focused on the former head of the Sioux Sudanese intelligence service Santiago's has been banned from entering the United States the state department said it had credible evidence that Mr coach had been involved in torture the trial in New Zealand of the man accused of the Christ Church mosque attacks could be delayed because it's your ideal for next may during the Islamic holy month of Ramadan prosecutors say many of the survivors will be fasting they've also for the trial to be postponed by up to four weeks Malaysian police investigating the death of the Franco Irish teenager Norma quarrels say the post mortem found no evidence of foul play or violence and that the ruptured intestine was the likely cause of death the girl disappeared eleven days ago so just serve begone excavating dinosaur fossils in the western United States that date back a hundred and fifty million years researchers believe the cache of bones is so extensive because the animals died on mass in a catastrophic flood ABC news hello welcome back to the forum where today we're talking about the American artist Andy Warhol still with me all museum and art gallery director Eric China okay demi cannot critic gene Wainwright and the histories anti war holes nephew James well hola we've looked at on you will host beginnings in the industrial city of Pittsburgh and his emergence as an important pop artist in the nineteen sixties let's take a closer look he later life and work including the factory his legend recibir gene what we know about what the atmosphere was light was it a very bohemian place with lots of famous people dropping in and out was it more of a serious work place was it both well that would different factories in the one that people know the most about probably was called the silver factory from nineteen sixty three to nineteen sixty seven and the fact about that was it had these Saluva wools everybody who went that commented on this that everything I've been painted silver center Wallace a real but he me an atmosphere that how do you think he managed to achieve so much output to the factory I mean still leading visitors from the networking it seems like any credible synthesis of a production line of artwork and Willis celebrity glaucoma and he was just so incredibly good at multi tasking first off but at the same time he was also a true workaholic he was working non stop all of the time and it's just so important for people to realize that he he was able to keep all of these balls in the air juggling all aspects of his life there were necessary to make him is world famous as he became Jean tell us a bit about the other areas of work he did film for example and in particular the Chelsea girls which I'd be described as an early iteration of reality TV what is fact well the Chelsea girls I think is is one of four holes most fascinating films is made out of twelve reveals a Feldman never something very clever about this because well whole realized he wanted to put these films together that she'd made and they were old roughly about the Chelsea hotel or not I clinic hotel in Chelsea in New York where lots of people different people were living and it is a fascinating throughput logical roam through these extraordinary characters he knew and films and he also was an investor's recorder of concessions recently reels and reels of audio diaries which you as part of your pasty went and listen to my story right well he tells he saw said the wall as he got his first record in nineteen sixty four and actually ironically takes things off the radio kind of footsteps approaching and things like that but he was fascinated about how people spoke and what people would say to each other but also a receptacle to collect ideas but he didn't just take people he takes noises so he taped the wolf coming out of old rusty pipes in the Chelsea hotel he taped dinner party conversations and he was always trying to get the story he would love to voice says I'm one of the things he said actually when he was almost who we would like to meet he said well I'd really like to meet the woman who does the voice for the tool can close because she's one of the most famous voices in the world at the third stroke it will be one fifty nine and fifty seconds what do you think he was doing with all of this area because on the one hand all these noises it's like it's like a sausage and it is taking every day material and turning into something that's worth looking at closely in preserving but then we'll have it sounds almost like if a prefiguring contemporary social media documenting everything and sharing it that's exactly right and he thus becomes the great documentarian of the twentieth century constantly recording all aspects of his life proving that he was there proving what he did proving what he heard proving what he saw and he realizes of course that is his fame grows that in the future people will actually pay attention to these things what his interests were and really what he was experiencing and as you said Warhol himself really does become a beta version of what we now know today's social media his celebrity portraits could certainly be compared to Facebook the idea of taking an image of friends people in your inner circle and sharing them with the world and even went so far as to have a dream to show all of those commissions celebrity portraits of the metropolitan museum of art one day with the title a portrait of society gene he also ventured into music didn't he acting is the manager of an alternative experimental rock band cooled the velvet underground well that was an extraordinary experiment for war hold he was very interested in pop culture and he decided that he would like to manage this band which he had heard play at the cafe bizarre in New York and he was fascinated not just by the lyrics but by the band itself and offer them a space for them to record in his factory until so he managed and did that fast I'll bet which was the but non album and notorious in a way because it didn't even say the velvet underground on the cover it had anti war hole and a yellow but no no well not so dangerous in itself let's hear a little the lease on the.
"warhol museum" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"Call the greatest front man of alternative views. I get them back with our. I did I I said we and these guys real before it. But I said when it comes to front, frontman and alternative rock and roll for my taste. I don't think anybody nails it like Stephen Jenkins. Does. I think I think you are head and shoulders not physically, but although that too above all the other front men in alternative, rock and roll music. That's legit. Keep going. So damn funny. I don't want to I don't want to strain your voice, I know, you've got a gig tonight. And it's all you you can't rely on the on the guys in the band. Not that you would anyways crowd can pick up. I'm sure I'm sure you'll be singing the Falsettoes and never let you go mica and you'll represent the show very well out there. But Stephen anything that we can pimp for you. What does this charity that you that you worked with for this song ten? Oh, well, it's for the Warhol museum. It's at our outreach program. And we were we when winter on tour. We a lot of times we'll go into galleries, and museums, and we just get inspired. So we were in one I guess we're in Pittsburgh. And we saw these kids they have like our reach program to inner city kids, and we saw all these kids in the museum just getting from seeing all this stuff. So we said, let's just give them the money. And then, you know, of course, month later, we're like what have we done? No, it's been great. So yeah, that's what did this round. And then we're in the studio down making a new record. Hopefully, we'll have that out next spring. But you know, how it goes? For terribly disorganized. Well, that's what makes good music though. And and I look forward to seeing you guys when you come back through town. Thank you again for making time. I know it's very rare to catch time with someone before they're about to go on stage, which you will tonight for ninety seven x at Janice. Live tell she's the one who made this happen. Thank you very much. You're very active on Twitter. Well, I enjoy. Oh, please. At the tender young age twenty seven. It is a real highlight of my day to be spending some time with you. Thank you young, man. I think you've got a tremendous future in front of you. And I look forward to seeing how you grow into late adulthood, and I am growing. I got I wanna say, but I gotta go get my braces tight. Lebron james. I'm sure we'll talk to you, my friend. Thank you, Steven. I appreciate the time as always. Thanks, man. Gets it fun. I like him. He's fun. And he's funny as hell. That you're one of the rare guess that we have on. That's that's older than me..
"warhol museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Stewart Campbell Soup cans sculptures, made a brillo boxes. Double Capote portraits. Make no mistake. Andy Warhol is one of the most recognizable artists of the twentieth century. He made art that even non patrons of the art world encountered on a regular basis and yet hard as it is to believe Warhol had not had a full career retrospective in the US in more than three decades. But all that changes this week with the opening of Andy Warhol from a to b and back again a monumental exhibit that just opened at the Whitney on Monday and runs to March thirty first before moving onto Chicago. And San Francisco the exhibit is curated by the Whitney's, Donna desalvo and she joins us in studio. Welcome donna. Oh, thank you, growl guy, either way. Thank you. I waited yesterday. And it was just it's enormous. It's expansive. The crowd is worth watching as well. There's a lot of social anthropology going on. It's interesting, and it's a visual feast, which is very Warhol oil, very well hall. I talked to my left and I saw a member of the Kardashian clan. And I looked to my right. And I saw a correspondent from PBS NewsHour. Oh my God. Warhol's world. What were your goals in incubating this exists? Sure. Well, you know, it was really an attempt to bring some clarity. I think to an artist who so profuse made so much work that in a way, it's almost impossible in certain way to grapple with it all, but also sort of situate, the work and its development over the course of Warhol's career and see his experiences as a commercial illustrator when he first comes to New York as well, as you know, how Warhol is really grappling with the fundamental problems of of of art making and that's often lost in so much of the discussion that has happened during Warhol's era when he was alive and even after he died as just the man with the funny wig who went to a large parties, and he's so much more than that. He was so prolific in deciding what would be in this exhibit. How'd you make your choices? And how did you decide to organize it? Sure. Well, you know, I think. First of all, I decided that the best thing was to do it largely chronologically because it's it's the way to track in a sense, the development of Warhol's thinking, his ideas, and there are certain key works that you just can't imagine a Warhol retrospective. Without the thirty two Campbell Soup cans from the museum of modern art or the Marilyn diptych, you know, from the Tate or nine Jackie's from the Whitney's own collection. So they're just sort of key works, and I'd done a show years ago on the fifties called successes a job in New York at the gray or gallery that was of the commercial work. So I knew a lot of that work. The hardest thing of course, is there's so much really really great work. And you know, I had certain feelings about certain works that just do certain things and so had to be very judicious in making those decisions about either. Introducing a new idea a new paradigm shift or that show, how Warhol engages with color, and then re engages with it. And also painting. Hand painting and a lot of that you see in the early days of the sixties, but then again in the seventies and eighties and we're holds career had fallen off. And then throw on top of that film, photography video publishing television. It's it's tough. But it's one of the challenges that you live for as a curator. I'm sure I'm sure I wanna talk about a couple of of the pieces that I didn't know that. Well, and I think a really interesting, ladies and gentlemen, from nineteen seventy five it's one of his portraiture is where we don't know the we don't know the identities of the people that there are anonymous for a reason we tell people about their sure so he was approached by a dealer in Italy to do a series of portrait's of the term would be used that of drag Queen or trans people, and he he did not want. The superstars of the of the factory candy, darling. He didn't want them. And so Warhol went on a search. Search with his friend. Bob Cole cello to find a sitters. And he went to a New York club called the guilty grape where there are a lot of direct performers, and they were each asked to pose for they didn't know they were posing for Warhol. They got paid a very little amount of money like fifty dollars and Warhol made Polaroid's of them, which we then translated into photographs. Now, it's interesting because when he showed them they were called, ladies and gentlemen, and they're very there are very few paintings were Warhol also features people of color, and so in our showing of them and others. I think of followed have have done even earlier than us. We've actually included the names because we know who they are they signed the Polaroid's and one of them in particular is Marsha p Johnson who was very leading figure the gay rights movement very involved with stonewall villa Meena Ross who had a band. So it's interesting times have changed. Luckily, luckily. And I think we're sensitized to, you know, saying, well, they're not just anonymous individuals, and it's part of the complexity of Warhol in the different circles in which he moved and those he didn't move within their also introduced color in an amazing way. And there's a great essay and the catalogue by the artist Glenn ligon who really talks about that who speaks from the perspective. And as an African American man, an artist of colored and color, and really you see Warhol with these exuberant colors, and the poses are kind of amazing to see these individuals who were performers and full of life in these portraits. So it's an incredible series. And there are hundreds of them. We only have a small selection, but we have a one that's really large scale. That's fantastic. There's also his first ever public artwork. Most wanted man yet. Most wanted men when was it created and what for well. He made it for the New York state pavilion of the world's fair. So Philip Johnson the architect. Design the pavilion. Any commissioned a number of artists. Many of the pop artist Liechtenstein Klaus Oldenburg has long with Ellsworth Kelly to make works for the facade of the pavilion and Warhol was decided that he would use these images taken from a New York City. Police bulletin of individuals wanted for crimes, and he silkscreen them onto a huge campus. And they were put on the facade of the pavilion. Now, they fair organizers weren't so happy about this. They thought that they were perhaps not the image. They should project in to the fair and family friendly. They asked him to submit something else. He wanted to have a portrait of Robert Moses, the great either destroyer or maker of New York, obviously, he's a contentious figure, and they said, no. So he painted them over in silver. And that was it. He also made a film series called the thirteen most beautiful boys. So this is where you see these dual mass specs of Warhol, and I still think. It's incredibly outrageous thing to have put it the world's fair at that period of time. This is pre stonewalls very different time. But not everybody got that reading of it people knew who were in the know. Anyway, that's why and they're the anti hero. They're the complete opposite of what you would have expected. But it's why it's such an incredible series. We're speaking with Donna desalvo's. She curated the Andy Warhol show from a to b and back again, which is currently at the Whitney it just it just opened up. There is the death and disastrous series as well. Which really you get a sense of how obsessed he was with media and headlines in terms of this series. How does it fit into his whole career? Sure. Well, it's a very important series. And it's often seen as one of his pivotal series of works. I mean, he was obsessed with media because we're obsessed with media. So he was reflecting in a sense, the cultural desire for news, and you know, spectacle and tragedy sadly cells so he picked up on that. So many. Any of the images were discarded from AP wire photo or UPI because they were too gruesome some of them actually appeared in magazine. So he was going to do is show in Paris, which was going to call death in America. And these were that's where they were first shown. So you have images of car crashes suicides, and you have some where there really speaking to historical moment. So it must race riot which uses the famous Charles Moore photograph of the civil rights protests in Birmingham, where they protesters are attacked by dogs or there's one of two women who die as a result of eating tainted tuna fish. They Don botulism, you know, or you also have a suicide of a woman who's fallen from jumped from the Empire State building. Some of these appeared in life magazine, some of them never made it because they were so gruesome, but I think what you see there is you move from celebrity to this anonymous because he's we don't know who these people are. And it also gives you the darker. Outside of Warhol's whole project. You know, there's a dark side to Warhol there's a dark side to consumption to overconsumption and also look where there's a base insect that attracts us to looking at some of these images, we're bombarded with them. And you know, we're all is grows up in the age of radio TV comes into the what into the picture like mid fifties. So we're more and more that culture that time people are looking at images for more, and they're good the great pictorial magazines life, look as well as New York Post Daily Mirror. Some of these things don't even exist anymore. So the picture became the language, and we're we're in even more today. I think about that sometimes as I was walking through what about Andy Warhol were alive during the internet. Yes. Of makes your head Smith. He's a pre digital guy. Yeah. It's an amazing. It's amazing thought there's also some very interesting behind the scenes I was like quotidian pictures of him vacuuming gallery where he's going to have a show. Why was it important to have that be part of the chefs actually a work of art? So he well because I think that when we're hall was shot in nineteen sixty eight by Valerie Solanas who had written a book called scum the society for cutting up men, and he she was very unhappy with Warhol he promised to produce one of her one of her screens into a move. It didn't happen and she shot him, and he was faith. I mean, it was a near fatal shooting. He comes has a period of convalescence. You know, oftentimes people think this is when Warhol's work declines, and what you say through some of these experiments in this period of sixty eight to seventy two are actually how fertile his mind is I believe you learn a lot from an artist by seeing the works, actually. Never make the quote unquote, big time because they show the process, you know, it's never a to z. It's a to be eight z ADD back and forth. And so that gallery that's actually a project. He was asked to do for a non a women's college that doesn't exist anymore confidant college and he along with number of other artists were invited to do projects in the gallery. So what does he do something? So simple as you say so quotidian he vacuums the gallery, it's documented and he leaves behind the bag of dirt. So all that exists. And I I just think it shows him as a conceptual artist shows him has humor chosen is also looking at almost kind of emptiness nothingness, which is a serious read serious and funny somewhat Asli. There's also one of these time capsules why did he do those? So they start from very pragmatic place. He was moving. They removing factories moving the studio. Jio? He had all this junk that people sent him fan letters invitations all kinds of things. So it started very practically Vincent Fremont who worked with him for many years. They just got these boxes, and they started he started packing things away at a certain point. He just systematize. So they're six hundred sixty of these time capsules, and they just have an array of things, I think they're so great because they might be the kind of thing you might find an anthropological digs an archaeological dig someday. And we have one on display from the period around nineteen seventy two seventy three and their fan letters Christmas cards things from each seller on artists like Ray Johnson. It runs the gamut from the famous to the unknown. Some of them are their books. Apparently, they opened a time capsule at the end of Warhol museum that had a birthday cake that wasn't eaten. So you get the sense of the stream and the flow of culture, and in a way, that's..
"warhol museum" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"And that is the KKK radio dot com, or you get caught up on everything, you know, I was talking to a Paul earlier razz, and he was saying that when I mentioned that yesterday. We did the chipmunk thing with the emotional support. That it is still one of the top five most popular stories on Katie k radio dot com. The sure it's because of what we did with it. But still yet I'm surprised that twenty four hours later that would be the case. Now, that's a reflection on a couple of things including the perhaps we don't have a lot going on. But that's not the case with me. Because there's always there's more than enough. George will has a piece in the Washington Post. I want to get to at some point today. He rips the president when I read up on a little bit more carefully before we get totally into it. But George will. Of course has always been a not a conservative. He's gone sideways on what he's been watching here. This is more anecdotal than anything because I want to get into some church stuff. But truly it hit me last night. And I brought up to somebody earlier today. And they said, wait a minute. You just realize that. And. I know you're listening in Erie PA so few were out there last night with the president. Perhaps you're even better suited to tell me about this at anybody else. But it strikes me as almost like a WWE. Venue? I'm I mean, I'm just being honest. The president comes out and says things and. Fact can be fiction. It could be way off the charts. It could be the greatest revolutionary in the history of the country. I. Not that thing that got us started in the first place might have been up there. But maybe I'm wrong. It just strikes me that that's what it is. It's like a WWE event disagreements in Shelton. Cheers in you play. A good guy. Play a bad guy. You walk around. You got your arms up. It's like a WWE event. I mean the yesterday. There was a USA today piece. It was said to be written by the president about healthcare. And I mean, it got jammed a lot for having a lot of misstatements in it. I won't blame the president. Because I don't think he wrote it, but somebody from administration it send. A lot of people are upset at the USA today for even accepting it because of all the. Things that don't check out on. The fact checker. But I'm talking about things that he says it he's rallies it truly feels having to think FOX's carrying them. These days is as often, but it sounds like a WWE event. Now. Two things the church reorganization here. That's gone down. I guess we're supposed to go down as early as Monday. And I had a little bit of a birdie the popped into my head and said, you know, let me update you on a couple of ideas. Now, I talked to somebody else. They're like, yeah. A lot of this is going on. And of course, this is all. Not new in the sense that this reorganization of been looked at for years. And from that standpoint, it was anticipated that we learned I think in April what that reorganization would yield. And now, we're at that point where I believe at least as I understood as early as last night or as late as last night that this was going down Monday. So on the one hand while it's not news news or new news. It's about to become news. And I would like to talk about it. I'm taking a couple off. And so today's a good opportunity to do that eight six six three nine hundred ten twenty and from what I'm able to gather. There's a perspective out there that. This isn't exactly. Happening for reasons that are as public as being presented. And I'd like to get your opinion, your thoughts your information, your take your questions? Well, no questions because I don't know it. I've learned about it. I've read about it. I'm familiar with it. But those are of the faith. I wonder how this is going to impact you whether it's a necessary evil, whether it's really more than that an unnecessary. And I'm truly asking you that based on the credibility with which it was delivered to me and alternately what I hope to be. Information at your either able to validate or for that matter not. But the point being that this is actually something a little bit more disingenuous than the reasons that have been offered. So we have that we also speaking of church. Not exactly on point. But perhaps you saw the report yesterday about a Pennsylvania state house candidate criticized replacing our campaign sign inches away from Andy Warhol's tombstone last weekend. The candidate says she did not have any intent. The cemetery is a Saint John the Baptist. Byzantine Catholic cemetery castle, Shannon. A woman who's responsible basically for handling all type of things regarding Andy, Madeline Warrick. Says the people we've all types of things air they do short videos. They do things of that sort, but they've never had political signs. It turns out that the antiwar Warhol museum. Through earth Cam. And Saint John the Baptist church. Have livestream degrade site around the clock since two thousand and thirteen. So basically, it's the subject to surveillance. Now the candidate is Sharon, greedy. She's a democrat nominee for the state house district forty. And the photograph isn't the best in terms of the look she says, it wasn't intended to be politicized in any way. No photos were taken my can never my campaign never planned to share the information. But I guess you did what was being surveilled. The cemetery is owned and operated by the Saint John Christoffersen, visiting Catholic church, which is right next door to orthodox. I should say. So what's the thinking there? I mean, even if you don't know that in fact, that's where this is headed or you're not going to promote it. Is that a joke? Is it funny? I mean, I've already sounded off on the idea. It's not really cool to go out there and. Run around and use it cemeteries a gym. So this one sorta doesn't sit well with me eight six six three nine one ten twenty. I'm late. I gotta get to Scott right now radio..
"warhol museum" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"In all states or situations. I wish school without percenter. Because I love the beginning of the summer. I love the. I'm slightly dubious about the fall. Because is because it is a precursor to the evil awful horrible winter. I was talking to Mike the producer about how neither of us are looking forward to these drastic changes in temperature tomorrow. I think in the seventies. And then I just heard the forecast Friday in the fifties. Don't get me wrong. I'm fully aware affected in like three months. The fifties will be the most balmy heat wave in the history of heat waves. It'll be I'll be thinking my lucky stars that it got about forty at any rate back to the phones. Eddine hill district has some thoughts on the president of the United States. Donald J Trump head. Yes. I just want to remind the listeners about Donald Trump's out. Visit with. At sleepy. Some surrender basically Putin's I health thinking he said. Two things I will just way off lawlessly guard for US president. He blamed off. Well, the cool relationship we have with Russia and. Even worse. Hold the world. One out of five. Putin had interfered in the two thousand election. They said I can't feel why was. And this is raised everyone. Oy is his own party is Republican party. There are eleven senators who really last style has asked him senators from Alaska to senators from Arizona, Iowa Kansas lame the brass to Ohio, South Carolina, Tennessee. They really lasts out at him. The next day in their statements. They made about him and his performance. Other senators last out directly not criticize him directly. But they all assertive. It reminded him and the world that our enemy is Russia. Russia that our enemy also for a congressman. Have some negative comments? Also. And. Is that weren't enough? You have the former director of the CIA who called the the the performance treasonous and a Thomas Friedman foreign affairs, correspondent of the New York time. Evidently, I felt the same way he called his freeze. And the reason I missed the most. So because when I was watching this. That's what I that's the word that jumped in my mind. I remember this is freeze them with those guys. So so this is the kind of president that Ross this wants to support the house of representatives. And boy, I just hope the voters this free have a lot more common sense. The president who sits in the White House at take so much for your call. I totally agree with you. And I also hope voters take your advice. Here's a weird story from the New York Post. Have you heard about this one yet a white couple whose black babysitter was followed by a white woman? This white woman follow these people because. There was a black guy babysitting to white kids. The white couple whose black. Babysitter was followed by a white woman who called police said an officer was apologetic. And embarrassed on the phone is he checked the shock man's account. We're at dinner I saw that Mr. Cory Lewis had called said Dana mango of suburban Atlanta who was with David Parker. I called back in a police officer was on the phone. The police officer is trying to explain that. He was there with my kids, and they were okay. But he wanted permission to confirm that I had given permission to Mr Lewis to ban them. I'm sorry to be with them. It took me several minutes to believe that it was real. I just was in a state of disbelief you understand this woman's only evidence that something fishy was going on. Was it a black male guy was with two young kids? That's it. That's why she called police Lewis. The man in question runs, a youth mentoring program in Atlanta. He used Facebook live to films interaction with the Cobb County cop who responded to the woman's nine one one call about the girl and a boy ages six and ten on Sunday. She pulled up to my vehicle. And asked the kids were all right said Lewis who joined the couple toward the end of the GM nephew. I responded with. Why wouldn't they be? She then said things look weird and she drove off. But that is the state of racism in the United States of America October of two thousand eighteen. Some woman in Georgia sees a black guy with two white kids in assumes that therefore. There must be something. Weird going on. Speaking of something we're going on. This is the story. I mentioned before the break Julian route to the post gazette, a Pennsylvania state house candidate was criticized for placing your campaign sign inches away from Andy Warhol's tombstone last weekend. But the candidates said she did not have any political intent. Screen shots from a twenty four seven webcam pointed at the Pittsburgh icons gravesite. It showed that Sharon guilty a democratic nominee for the state house district forty posing next to the tombstone and her campaign sign on Saturday. At the Saint John the Baptist. Byzantine Catholic cemetery in castle, Shannon, Madeline row longtime visitor to Mr. Warhol's grave who's documented it through photos in an archive of handwritten notes said that people leave all kinds of personal items for Mr. Warhol to remember his legacy and just have a connection with him. But never political science to her knowledge. The screen shots of the candidate. Placing the signs were retrieved from earth Cam, which has partnered with the Andy Warhol museum in Saint John. The Baptist church to live stream the gravesite around the clock since two thousand thirteen viewers of the stream can take screen shots, which is in stored in an archival collection. Below the video in a statement, the guilty campaign said. Quote, this past Saturday, volunteer, and I were out knocking on doors and talking to constituents the volunteer is with lives in Bethel park. And because he's familiar with the neighborhood asked if I'd ever been anywhere holes grave. I've long admired Andy Warhol as does the voluntary I was with so in between knocking on doors. We made a stop to visit the grave in order to appreciate the convivial spirit that this landmark bodies. This was never intended to be politicized. Anyway, no photos were taken in my campaign. Never planned to share any information about the visit. Still it just strikes me as bonehead move in an accident. Waiting to happen. Ms guilty is running against Republican Natalie mahalick in the fortieth district, which encompasses all of Peter's and upper St. Clair as well as parts of Bethel park seat is open because Representative John Maher an old buddy of mine and an upper Saint Clair Republican is not seeking another term. It is the John McIntyre show..
"warhol museum" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Tomato soup that makes the best like what's not. It's not really a great. But it's a liquid for for the. For the start cabinet just enhances flavor, and it's just Rick consistency. Every year until the story the house that I used to live in my cousins lived there. And it was the first time ever. I went to someone's house who would add milk to their tomato soup. No, I besides water, and it really gave it some consistency. Makes it a little richer. Yeah. That was good. All right. Let's go to Jerry in homestead. Hey, jerry. Good morning. Welcome to Katie KYW radio. How're you doing? I don't I don't have any recipes. But I am a booklet I bought at a flea market here a few years ago. So it's all tatters over fifty years old Russia was put up by Campbell's ain't got you know, hundreds and hundreds of recipes are there. There's an auto very big book is probably guess about five six inches wide, maybe eight inches long spiral. But they've got all the things you can do with leftovers. There is such an interesting book because like I said anybody author scavengers like I might want to keep their eyes open pulled that Campbell's broke out. Maybe even. Call candle Campbell's and ask him to republish that book. There's so many things you could do with celery soup and in all of the soups. I mean, you wouldn't believe it, you know, you've got hundreds of hundreds of recipes. That's all I wanna say, rob. All right, Jerry, thanks, buddy. We they could probably get that online. Now, I would imagine. But look at what it did for the Campbell's business back fifty years ago when that book was published it gave people a whole new whole new outlook of soups. They use fort. How would help Campbell's business? But now, I think that you could get those recipes online on the Campbell's website Campbell's has them. But there's not. Not to the extent is what the books have still the cookbooks. Have the most stuff really in them and air something about it where you can take that cookbook and be there in the kitchen, or if you're looking with a tablet or a phone. I mean, it's next to who knows what's gonna. You could see him either tomato soup. I mean, you can ruin a book to but didn't cost you eight hundred dollars replaced. So, you know, there's something about me in particular. I still like just having a physical book like even a cookbook, I can make notes in it. And that's something. That's that's there for the for the kitchen, and it'd be neat. Republished one of those kind of books one of these old books, you know. And maybe maybe it gets done in both you you have a paper version and the digital versions. He catch both people, you know, people that want him at no. And sometimes there's recipes that are lost over the years to things like, yeah, I'm sure, you know, through the years cream of celery soup is probably dropped off, you know, because people really, you know, the people that were making it, and then kinda fades off and people don't really see many recipes for so when you bring out something from the past the people tried people try them out, and they say this is really good and revive some things that people just kind of forgot about salary itself. It I love the taste of salary, but it can overpower the other ingredients in any recipe that you have so. Yeah, you wouldn't believe it. But it. Does. Yeah. And so you you what it's nice for salary. Really? I mean, you get that little bit of that that that particular flavor, but also a crunch into it gives your mouth something to take chicken salad. We put salary because you get that crunch in there that you're looking for instead of just, you know, just just just kicking a man as wooden taste, right? Which is like on us kind of like sit in the background. But if you put too many in then they overpower the other ingredients that are kind of mold into the food itself. So the flavor gets stronger as right ages, and as it sits in the refrigerator, and so tends to overpower if you do too much today, I tend to think too that sometimes people were afraid to overseas that they you know. No. It's a good cook. As a cook you have to just for your own flavors and tastes with the seasonings that you use. Yeah. Yeah. You definitely you. You wanna make sure you do what you what you what you like. And I wouldn't be afraid to overseas. And if you're not, you know, I know you wanna taste the food in the background. But sometimes not enough. You don't even Hance the fillet because what seasonings therefore is enhanced the flavor of it, you know, and give you something different personality to the food. But it's an Hanson. You're not supposed to just taste the seasoning. But you have to have enough of it or you don't you know, or your food. Just tastes bland. You don't really get the full flavor doesn't enhance the flavor of the food. And you don't get that full fact of and it's a natural way to bring the flavors that you want using using the natural ingredients. Yeah. And when you get into more different different spices, other than just salt, you're able to cut down your salt. But still have a flavor in the background something a little more powerful. You know, what doesn't sell the way it used to it all and then it's a good thing is MSG. I don't think anybody uses them as g anymore to enhance flavor. The way they used to. It's up to chemical. Yeah. It's like a really came from the Asian markets where it started, and it's a version of salt. So, but it's no people have cut down on a way a whole lot. I don't even know if we sell like just MSG. I remember if we carry it anymore. I can buy ammunition ingredients we can purchase that stuff in which we do not. But. You know, what the trends have been going towards the more natural not created in a lab, something, you, can you know, just is it a good thing. Sure. It is. Of course. It is. Okay. Of course, it is. When you look when you compare to how the here compared to Europe, you know, people say, you know, while they tend to be larger in the United States. And while if you look at what we're eating they're eating stuff. That's more natural more grown stuff that they've prepared. They're not eating out the controlling what they're what they're cooking. And when you come here. It's more fast paced boxed meals things that sit on the shelf. I mean, you know, you can get potatoes. But they've been on this. They can sell for two years, you know, a fresh potato cancer offer two years. So there's something in there to preserve it and the more. We we eat that stuff. You know, there's gotta be something to it where you know, the health benefits of what they what they have in some of the countries in Europe. Or around the world compared to here. And you look at the way they're eating and how much they're how much compared or as near see a big difference in, and you know, you can start to recognize that. And we are starting to recognize that and the main in getting and it's not the manufacturers forcing us to that. It's the consumer which is a good thing that consumers forcing the manufacturers change whether dictating the market. Yeah. And they're listening. Yes, there listening. I've been listening for about ten minutes. You guys are on a roll. I just didn't want to interrupt you. So basically, it's this ad for seasoning. It's it'd be like a sauce or two based. That's why people use Campbell Soup for their recipe chicken breasts, take being Salisbury, steak, whatever. Well, there's ingredients in there that you don't you don't have to buy individually it's already in there. And it's just like do realize someone how smart they were many years ago who worked for Campbell's soup and said, you know, we have salt pepper this that whatever in this. So if we kind of tell people one-size-fits-all, you grab a can of soup you won't have to buy all of the other stuff. You wonder if if you if you took Aquinas Campbell's tomato soup that was made in nineteen fifty say input besides Campbell Soup. Eighteen gotta be identical. See that's what I would think. Sure. Her have the adjusted it with people's tastes. I don't know. We'll get down to the Andy Warhol museum and get a camp cana- Campbell Soup from the great Andy Warhol museum from nineteen fifty and we'll see, but I'm even the packaging really hasn't changed much that probably changes like tomato soup the variety of tomato taste different. That's the only thing that could really alter it. They all know, you can't have the same Tim, you know, as the seasons. Go in the dirt changes and techniques techniques, really farm, and it's really changed and part of that. But other than that. I bet I bet you go through when you see the seasonings are the same. You might see some less salt. And that's just a consumer demand. But other now, you probably don't see my some back in the day scratching, Dan, you know, furniture. Well, they used to have cans at various grocery stores when I was growing up if they were dented you get like a few cents off. So my dad would load up on all these cans with Denson them. And I can remember my mother said are you sure this is good for them? And my dad have. A few drinks to the kitchen table would say just let them have until they glow in the dark. It was always looking to save money. Loved that guy. All right. We'll take a break. We'll come back one more segment. John frank. We're going to get right back to your phone calls as well. And we're going to draw some lucky listener before the top of the hour. Gonna take home a twenty five dollar gift certificate for falling in with your Campbell Soup recipes on Katie k radio the.
"warhol museum" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"And today, we're looking for sunshine after some areas of fog right now. It is a cool sixty degrees. And we're on the line with Greg Davis president and CEO Bizet, Pittsburgh. Good morning. Craig? Good morning. Larry understand last month. You talked about the inaugural flight over three hundred visitors from Shanghai came to Pittsburgh. But that's not the only international endeavor. Good morning way. Yet. You know, it's not there are a number exciting things that are happening with international travel here in Pittsburgh. You know, visit Petric's mission is to bring Pittsburgh to the world in the world to Pittsburgh. And that means that we are working to introduce our city to new audiences and for example in a couple of weeks. We're going to be hosting what we call similar is Asian tour FAM tour of UK tour operators who are people that can buy business here in Pittsburgh. And we know that if we bring them in to expose them to what the city has they will eventually buy something. So they're gonna come in and ride the incline and do the gateway clipper and visit the Warhol museum all the things that we do when we bring our guests in to expose them to the city. Yeah. Next Sunday night. We got this Steelers ravens that'll be on national TV. So another experience for the visitors. It sure will you know, sports events, including the Steelers and pirates and penguins, and all the others are a great piece of our legacy and not to mention that. It's something that is unique to Pittsburgh. So they're gonna come in and really experienced something that we have to offer. These new flights from the pits. International airport, which includes British Airways flight that's coming. In April are providing an opportunity for us to introduce brand new visitors to our area. Yeah. That's a totally new is it no a while ago. We did have some direct flights. But they are now reinvigorated and our partners at the airport idea. Foundry bother and Washington counties are working with a PR agency in the United Kingdom. That's helping us spread the word there and earlier this year, we actually had a bunch of UK press tour people that came in. We did the same thing with them show them the city, and we know there have been a rate. Incredible things about us. Yeah. We're pretty spectacular city. Yeah. We really do you know once people visit. We know that they're going.
"warhol museum" Discussed on Latinos Who Lunch
"It's so in a way I'm actually gonna use this word and I hate people use it. It's really triggering because most of us that have English as a second language have studied so hard to perfect English without an accent so that we can pass that we can assimilate so that we're not made fun of and then for you to come here and just start speaking, this fucked up Spanish and then you and then to try to impress us and thinking cute. Oh, my. God, it pisses me off so much. So unless I am speaking to you and Spanish weather. Fuck. Are you talking in Spanish? It's it's it. It boggles my mind every time that happens anyway. Perk was great. I was about to say, so you having a great experience in the, you know what? Why went to the Andy Warhol museum? And that was cool. And mister Rogers was actually based out of Pittsburgh and Roger, I sell your story girl. She's my hero. So like we went to the Heinz history museum. We there in Pittsburgh and they have the set for mister Rogers neighborhood. Christ play. No, I didn't cry because I'm not a weak ass bitch. Bye. Yeah, I was crying. No, but it was. It was really cool to see like everything up close and see how I'm like. This is why I make art with paper and cardboard. This is exactly what the Mr. Roger set was. It's just like chicken wire and like paper and fabric. It was really cool to see it up close. That's a good combination of mister Rogers and Andy Warhol like that, that it's a good commentary in your art. Yeah, for sure. That's awesome. So how long are you going to be there? I will be here until September. Seventh right after the opening and then I'm flying to Portland, Maine, I'm gonna go hang out there again for a week and get enough of Portland, then I'm going to go to Boston for a couple days and then I'll be in New York City till October, mid October, Tam. It's happening. Yes. Oh, if there's any listeners in New York, I'll be working at the sugarhill children's museum of art and storytelling, mid September to mid October. If y'all wanna come through, come through. Well, I've been here. I went to this for a little bit, but we I, my parents insisted on on taking me cross country because they love a road trip, man, they can love it. So we've sitted marry shutout to Lamari in Denver, Colorado. We stay with her for a night, those very nice. And then we drove through Nebraska. It was a fucking nightmare. Everything is flat there. We went to a everything is what flat, like the landscape is flat and there's no mountains. That's one thing driving me crazy about here. There's no mountains, and I've lived my entire life with a mountain range somewhere in quotas and at bustle in Boca like everywhere. So not seeing mountains and just buildings. It's. I mean, it's forgive me out a little bit, but anyway, so we drove during Vasca and we stopped at McDonalds in Nebraska. As soon as I got there, I was talking to my parents kit northern northerner like I was asking them in Spanish what they want to, you know, so I can order for them. I couldn't even start talking and the guy looked at me. He goes the, you need somebody to speak Spanish for you. And I looked at him. I turn my neck and I said, absolutely not. And he gave me the biggest is I gave him the fucking biggest ice back, and I started ordering English and he was mad taking my order, and I was mad fucking placing my order bedding, go, fuck, and then we stop Jorde capacity. The chicken nuggets. Now, my griddles girl, like that's my weakness. Breakfast, breakfast. I only do breakfast and McDonald's and does only road trip. But anyway, she has standard people out. Of course, I do. I hate. I hate. That's why I don't like, I mean, I love road trips, but that's why I, hey road trips because you.
"warhol museum" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Okay Send me the information where when and or t shirts. Available For anything like that Oh my goodness yes that the one of the coolest things when I get to come to Pittsburgh, twenty two years ago one of the coolest things to me was stuff like that I, was giddy wait this the Warhol museum's here oh Honus Wagner Absolutely that stopped at if you grow up, here I don't want to say, you just take it for granted but if you grow up here that's not something. That I think, you appreciate, like somebody that doesn't. Grow, up here To have those, options to have the science museum, to have a submarine to ghost traipsing through to have the Warhol to have Fred Very few cities had that level of cool stuff absolutely love it here's a tax from Megan I'll join the nation of Kroto Pia if I can, bring my dancing shoes yes it's one of the bylaws of my, country dance like nobody's watching but don't get startled grossed. Out when you. Catch us all watch and It's a two parter Hi. Eddie reads the text let's talk about this Russian interference stuff from lay out a few things when did Russian, interfere with our election two thousand sixteen who was president than Obama who was the head of, the CIA John Brennan who was the. Head of FBI Mueller then Comey who was a national intelligence director Clapper it's twenty eighteen and all of, them, are blaming. Trump oh the irony As I'm glad Trump, is helping the farmers remember Obama's stimulus. Plan it was a hoax look this up a chunk if Obama's stimulus actually went to a company to, produce, gay porn Okay All. Right Look. This up Gay. Porn all right I always found. It porn quality it's all gay because aren't we smiling by the? End of it really Eight six. Six three nine one two and twenty meet thinks that protest too much Gay born what about it And you guys do realize while we're on the subject of, being morally outraged by something the number one. Geographical area for consuming porn Paul, varieties is the bible belt the deep south where I was brought up, if you're a football fan you know it is. The southeastern conference What about, gay porn I don't know is dead.
"warhol museum" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed
"Are you are you suggesting that he's going to leave the game next year i don't know so i'm saying he looks tired to me man he looks like he needs a long rest you need to go rip van winkle mean you have thirty three and nine and nine and playoffs that's what you know what he's averaged thirty three nine nine that's what he's advocates bela xiaogan that water at the end of the game hydrate that goes to sustain greatness in which he's been able to achieve this granted i understand if you play if you do something long enough you have a lot of it if i collect cans of twenty years i'm gonna have a lot of hands at the end of the twenty years that's pretty lebron's been collecting no no no no no no no no yeah a lot of painting andy warhol kale has get somebody andy warhol museum that's what i'm talking about well i can think about is about the guys he had to go against as far as this because there's only five slots so he kind of go against guard net kevin garnett tim duncan nevada paul peers although he overlapped all of them and when it's all said and done neil standing all this i can't is while but i know i'm still standing stands elton john yes i'm still standing fremd up stay standing we would you out in in concert and vegas we did so being used.
"warhol museum" Discussed on KQED Radio
"By the thousands gould smiley tanning at the beach working out in central park he was feeling no with the ugly duckling or the always referred to himself as a here was this young man who was interested in him under was just everything that and wanted to be in a sense in 1984 john gould was hospitalized and diagnosed with aids eventually gold moved back to los angeles and stop speaking to warhol he died in september of nineteen '86 scholars think gold's death deeply inspired warhol's later work paintings of attractive male figures or collages with the term the big c referring to gay cancer here's jessica beck a curator at the andy warhol museum at banco i am at the person in love and care fall but like many people were any by the time when you know no epidemic happening mccarthy your warhol died six months after gould of complications from gallbladder surgery back at the auction house the warhol art is ready to be bought by collectors it's valued deepened by the story of two men in love at the end of their lives for npr news i'm maria garcia michel hirsch has a new album the features songs for extraordinary people who haven't had a sean until now some of them are wellknown harry houdini billiejean king and jane goodall then there's a song for man called lawnchair larry 1982 we strep 45 helium balloons to a piece about door furniture and loaded into the sca each each lionel barber this and michael hirst who is a founding member of the group one ring zero on his previous projects include songs for ice cream trucks and chicken people joins us now in her new york studios thanks so much for being with us i'm thrilled to be back thanks for having me and please remind us what happened to.
"warhol museum" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of gold than anyone else by the thousands gould smiley tanning at the beach working out in central park he was feeling know what the ugly duckling that he always referred to himself as a limb here was this young man who was interested in him earned was just everything that anti wanted to be in a sense in 1984 john gould was hospitalized and diagnosed with aids eventually gold moved back to los angeles and stop speaking to warhol he died in september of nineteen '86 scholars think cooled staff deeply inspired warhol's later work paintings of attractive male figures or collages with the term the big c referring to gay cancer here's jessica beck a curator at the andy warhol museum at all i thought he had the person in law and hear fall but like many people where any at a time when you know nah epidemic happening across the us warhol died six months after gould of complications from gall bladder surgery back at the auction house the warhol art is ready to be bought by collectors it's value deepened by the story of two men in love at the end of their lives for npr news i'm maria garcia michael hirst has a new album the creatures songs for extraordinary people who have we haven't had a strong until now some of them are wellknown harry houdini billie jean king and jane goodall then there's a song for man hold lawnchair larry 1982 we strep fortyfive helium balloons to a piece about door furniture and loaded into the sky was it young man lionel barber then later and michael hirst chew is a founding member of the group one ring zero in his previous projects include songs for ice cream trucks as chicken people conscious mallender new york studios thanks so much for being with us i'm thrilled to be back thanks for having me.
"warhol museum" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Andy warhol recorded everything in his life ordinary sations dinner parties chats on the phone with his sony walkman he called it his wife and when he died there were about three thousand audio tapes rob broth didn't know the tapes existed until about ten years ago when he reread the andy warhol diaries and spotted this century from warhol i pulled up those tapes i made with truman when we were working on the broadway play and their awful i talked on them so much i room them i should have just shut up and i thought we the minute angie warhol talked too much on these tapes i gotta try to find them so began rots quest to finish the play warhol and capote envisioned he trade as the tapes to the andy warhol museum in pittsburgh and contacted warhol foundation licensing director michael herrman for access what he wanted was be able to write his play and because this policy the answer was no after warhol died in 1987 his foundation stipulated that the artist tapes should not be made public until at least twenty thirty seven because they contained juicy gossip about the'must people but herman says roth was persistent given the sincerity of the unique and so the projects we decided to make this one time exception in return roth agreed to pay for the tapes to be digitised and transcribed by bonded court report hearst he also agree to indemnify the foundation against any lawsuits over those juicy bets and he's giving the foundation a share of the profits the 48yearold roth has the money to do it thanks to his career as the successful broadway and rock concert director still i signed my wife away my lawyers said i'll do it you know it's like treasurer aren't roth listened to more than eighty hours of conversation between warhol and capote and port over eight thousand transcript page as until he found what the two artists were planning an anti says look truman cam are just keep you the real thing they can't the tapes v about real people in truman says that's exactly what we should do the ended tapes will be both real and imagined and we'll be no clear demarcation between what's real and what's fiction so they gave me the instructions that's what i did i admire people who do well with words and i thought truman capote the.
"warhol museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Andy warhol recorded everything in his life ordinary conversations dinner parties chats on the phone with his sony walkman he calls it his wife and when he died there were about three thousand audio tapes rob roth didn't know the tapes existed until about ten years ago when he reread the andy warhol diaries and spotted this century from warhol i pulled up those takes i made was truman when we were working on the broadway play and their awful i talked on them so much i room them i should have just shut up her afloat with a minute andy warhol talked too much on these tapes i got to try to find them so began rots quest to finish the play warhol and capote envision he traced the tapes to the andy warhol museum in pittsburgh and contacted warhol foundation licensing director michael her german for access what he wanted was be able to write his play and because this policy the answer was no after warhol died in 1987 his foundation stipulated that the artist tapes should not be made public until at least twenty thirty seven because they contain juicy gossip about famous people but hermann said roth was persistent given his sincerity in the unique and so the projects we decided to make this one time exception in return roth agreed to pay for the tapes to be digitised and transcribed by bonded court reporters he also agree to indemnify the foundation against any lawsuits over those juicy bits and he's giving the foundation a share of the profits the 48yearold roth has the money to do it thanks to his career as the successful broadway and rock concert director still i saw my wife away by lawyers said i'll do it.
"warhol museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Reread the andy he warhol diaries and spotted this century from warhol i pulled up those takes i made with truman when we were working on the broadway play and their awful i talked on them so much i room them i should have just shut up hertha with him in the andy warhol talked too much on these tapes i got a try to find them so began rod it's quest to finish the play warhol and capote envisioned he traced the tapes to the andy warhol museum in pittsburgh and contacted warhol foundation licensing director michael herrman for access what he wanted was the able to write his play and because this policy the answer was no after warhol died in 1987 seven his foundation stipulated that the artist tapes should not be made public until at least twenty thirty seven because they contain juicy gossip about famous people but herman says roth was persistent given the sincerity of the unique and so the projects we decided to make this one time exception in return roth agreed to pay for the tapes to be digitised and transcribed by bonded court reporters he also agreed to indemnify the foundation against any lawsuits over those juicy bits and he's giving the foundation a share of the profits the 48yearold roth has the money to do it thanks to his career as the successful broadway and rock concert director still i signed my wife away by lawyers said i'll do it you know it like a treasure aren't roth listened to more than eighty hours of conversation between warhol and capote and poured over eight thousand transcript pages until he found what the two artists were planning an anti says look truman care are just keep you the the real thing the can't the tapes v about real people in truly says that's exactly what we should do the ended tapes will be both real and imagined and they'll be no clear demarcation between what's real and what's fiction so they gave me the instructions that's what i did i admire people who who do well with words and i thought truman capote filled up space with words so well that when i first got to new york i began writing short fan letters to um if you ask any famous person you'll find that almost every one of them has at least one person is obsessed with them.