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"wild man" Discussed on Phil's Philosophies

Phil's Philosophies

04:38 min | Last week

"wild man" Discussed on Phil's Philosophies

"Planet discovery. Channels always an option. You know there are a lot of doors I just have to get to adore so right now. It's trying to find some doors trying to see if I can find the right key and hopefully one of those open. I'd like that so once again. Where can we watch wild man, Dan? So right now we have an incredible teaser trailer that was finished by offset pictures once again last year I believe it came out in November of twenty nineteen. It's on. It's on Youtube on our youtube channel also called wildland. Dan Show all one word. It's the only thing we currently have on Youtube. If you really WanNa, see some wild stuff. I would highly recommend giving us a follow on. Them or liking the wild man Dan show page on Facebook I've got some incredible very short videos of some of the things that we have done some of the animals that I have caught some of the families I have scared. Some of the people have almost given heart attacks. We've got some incredible stuff, and it's all out there just for your guys, enjoyment and to help promote conservation and these and these beautiful. And of course up next I want to know what you're reading right now. Well? I'm always reading research papers. That's what you're wandering you know got keep up with a lot of. A lot of new studies that are out when it comes to animals, but one of the things that I have been little by little chipping. Is this incredible book of that was actually edited by one of my professors. His name is William Hayes and it is called the biology of rattlesnakes on this one is edited by William K Hayes Michael. Cardwell can't our hope. Filming or beaming and Sean P lush. It is an incredible book that talks about the history biology anatomy, the venom, how the venom utilize all sorts of stuff about one of US's muscle, credible snakes, which is the rattlesnake? And I love to hear this. You've already dropped so many good things to say, but if you had your own philosophy, your words to live by the two one that drop honest today for closing message. What would you say? If there was anything that I would say the closing message something. Something, that could help someone else is. Pursuing dream. And not a joke. Embrace that fear. Accepted you're scared to fail. Accept the fact that it is scary and you can disappoint others. But you'll never know. She'll succeed if you never try. So, you've got to try. and. You've gotta try over and over and over again. And one more just add to that. Try to support someone else. Have no idea how much you can actually help others as much as they can help you. Well I WANNA. Thank you so much wild man. Dan I should start calling you. For being on the show, thanks for talking with us and things were inspiring us except I'm going to admit you have not inspired me to touch a spider anytime soon. That's not going to happen, but thanks always. For Your Passion and for always inspiring others to. Never give up on their dream. A Mansfield. Thank you so much for having me like I said before I'm sure we can work something out when it comes Tarantulas, but hey like I, said one step at a time. What I'm here for is more. You can find out more about wild man, Dan and his story all the kinds of things that he's doing in the description I want to thank you so much for listening to the fills philosophies podcast today, and if you haven't already go ahead and hit that, subscribe button so that you can listen to some more episodes as they come out and don't forget to leave us a rating and review and be kind, please. That kind of thing does help us out here, and it helps us grow so thanks again for listening and I'll see you on the next episode..

Dan I youtube William Hayes Facebook US William K Hayes Michael chipping Mansfield Cardwell Sean P
"wild man" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

The Agostinho Zinga Show

02:37 min | 2 months ago

"wild man" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

"What you get arrested I guess and now what are you Malcolm X. Like on the u. Harriet Tubman like this is just insane. So she's fine defy right. She's GonNa come out with a shirt right mothers for parks or some Shit. She gets squared off by the places. I'm assuming but then the other side of s really really funny. Is that a follow video. They actually go outside of his home. They find the person's address than how parked out there trying to have some kind of I don't know protests or whatever like Americans are fucking Wild Man. Look how many people there is out there. Let's go back there little bit. Look how many people outside the house? No-one social either. Don't give a flying fuck about that. This I would at least fifteen to twenty people out there. That is insane so they managed to this. Because usually when you see these kind of batch it crazy video okay. One person wherever and but they manage to go around the local community giver of MOMS and Dads. Tell them the story right. Imagine you saw some bookstore. Well went to the Park Malul journey and kicked us out your natural actually be why they kick you out for all because the park was closed. Wouldn't they because they need to get run and a central cab parks close but no these guys actually agreed to let go a man? The state's controlling us. Fuck this shit with them and go and protest we can actually get addressing the piece of single and harass family outside their home so they've done that as a community gathered around this person's house now like you're GONNA be furring. Fucking devil says the mum that has nothing to do it right at the post at the resources wife whatever sacrifice insane like people. They and again when you go to wouldn't go to the local police station to protest. Why would you go to the police officer? Home like was family has what what is he's Fam- ever do anything like when I make more sense. 'cause at least at the place of his at the police station you have the ability to speak to the station manager over the Web Day fucking cold right. You don't have any. There's no recourse. There's no solution you're gonNA find the park and these house if anything you just gotTa scale where kids are in there and if anything they're going to make sure the day roundup every single one of us because you've essentially you know made that person's life hell if we know anything about cops in the. Us They stick together if you do one thing to one of them. You've done it everybody else. You'RE NOT GONNA get fancier.

Harriet Tubman Park Malul Wild Man Malcolm X. officer
Tom Brady speaks out

Inside the Huddle

10:36 min | 3 months ago

Tom Brady speaks out

"Right twenty years now Tom Brady has said just about nothing about anything at all he went out of his way to say as little as possible when there is a microphone in his face yeah for a good chunk of that time he was pretty quiet on social media as well but then he started to reveal more and more on social media then he became a free agent and then you couldn't shut this guy up then he started making as much noise as possible and now that he's out of New England he's practically fighting to get in front of a microphone in the past few days alone Brady is done a players Tribune piece that's like a million words long and now a two hour interview with Howard Stern and if you thought that in appearance on store and meant that he was going to completely unload on bill E. Bobby and the pats for how they treated him go ahead and re think that one wrong assumptions were made about our relationship out how he felt about me I know genuinely how he feels about me now I'm not going to respond to every rumor or assumption that you made other than what his responsibility as coaches to try to get the best player but the team not only in the short term but in the long term as well so what I could control was trying to be the best I can be in both of those situations also so I got to a point where I was I was an older athlete and he sort of plan for the future which is what is responsibility is and I don't fault him for that and that's what he should be you and that's what every coach should be doing not that I would ever coach but you know if I'm ever in a position of authority I would understand that she I would think I really need to before that interview was I like to get his face with a game on that is a remarkable non answer even for TV forty three and I always love that movie includes this now I'm not going to respond to every rumor or assumption this made and then you proceed to not respond to any rumor or assumption that has been made you just blow right on by you don't say or respond to Jack I mean I was a chance for Brady could have really unloaded on tele check but didn't and clearly he doesn't want to for whatever reason maybe it's because he genuinely feels like Belichick is not bad guy here or maybe it's just because he does not want to air it out in public and he didn't really seem to want to get into whether or not he thought that he deserves more respect from Billy and Bobby for what he had done again I can't do his job and you can't do mine right so the fact that you could say what I'd be successful without him the same level of success I don't believe I would have been but I feel the same and vice versa as well the time isn't there some reasonable your part that he didn't make you a patriot for life no absolutely not no because this is a part for me in my life that experience something very different here's the thing I mean it is tough to get a read on Brady when it comes to Pella Scheck and their relationship obviously it's a complicated relationship put Brady is not going to let you inside that relationship not very much so what's the point of putting yourself out there the way he is if you're not going to say anything at all a new C. Mike doing a many media tore is about getting your side of the story out there it's about you controlling the narrative you know as well as promoting yourself and your brand and this new phase your career but exactly what is his side of the story again this guy's not saying anything what it seems to me is it's like he's framing things and he's being respectful about Jack but it's nothing but love and respect right well me ask you this time if it's nothing but love and respect the hell are you doing in Tampa if it's all respect why are you still in New England and what about all the reports in recent months in recent years about how strange that relationship wise so which is it exactly is it a totally respectful parting of the ways or was Brady really bad about the fact that Belichick would not commit to him in the form of a multi year extension that he wanted because Brady says it's the former but there's a lot of smoke there it was the latter all in speaking of smoke there was the revelation the Brady drank any smoked weed in high school there was that but is it really a revelation quote what kept me from smoking a lot of weed obviously in high school you try that and you drink and go to parties but I always felt like I was letting my dad down he went on quote I do have fun in high school with partying and drinking and smoking weed on occasion but as it got later my high school life does became less and less and quote I mean I guess that's something it shows that he has been a cyborg his entire life did do was not going to Baskin Robbins in high school and asking if they add avocado ice cream that when all the other kids were baking in high school Tommy was well baking in high school at least for a minute or two I mean damn what a wild man homeboy really did get loose yeah not really then again if you don't chop it up for two hours with Howard Stern not answer any questions because how it's not having that in well he didn't admit to any strain in his relationship with the hood Tommy did admit to a strain in his relationship with his wife you know because of the long hours the resistance bands the avocado ice cream the avoidance of night shades and probably that guy Alex rubbing all that lotion on his legs the fact that it was all in during the football season then once it ended he was all in on his off the field business is the fact that he was being a pretty selfish dude and Giselle was not having that you know she didn't feel like I was doing my part to the family you know when she felt like I would play football on all season and she would take care of the house and all seven of season one ended I'd be like great let me get into all my other business activities let me get into my football training and she said they're going when you can do things for the house you're gonna take the kids to school and do that right now is a big part of our marriage that I would I had to like check myself because she's like I have goals and dreams too it's just not this you know do these things either so you better start you know taking care of things about how so two years ago as it related to your laptop off for me I had to make a big transition in my life to say I can't do all the things that I wanted to do football like I used to you know I got to take care of things in my family because my family was the situation wasn't great she wasn't satisfied with our marriage damn like I gotta stop wearing my recovery performance jammies like wow I might have to eat a tomato I mean I guess that's something sort of as much as a wife telling a husband you're not keeping up your end of the bargain do better or hit the brakes I mean not that that's some sort of crazy revelation debut I think that Tommy was taking the kids to school and doing the dishes I mean his duties all ball all day except when he's trying to convince everybody that drinking water prevents sunburn of course she was passed and then there was the admission that he did not throw to some guys that he did not trust I would say I don't have any trust that this guy can you know help us to win the game and I can definitely expressed my opinion to say if you put him out there I'm not going to build the wall because I write you know the whole team is trusting me to do what's right by the team so you can't put someone out there that I don't believe in because if I don't believe in and then it'll work was for the team home shut it down let's go home he went there if you can trust you you weren't getting the ball you know again for Brady that sounds like some kind of crazy revelation he just admitted if he didn't trust you he would not feed you damn homeboy is ruthless no actually homeboy is like every other quarterback in the history of the world in that regard they have guys that they trust to run the right route and make a catch and they have guys that they don't trust the guys do they do trust get the most looks the guys that they don't don't it's pretty much out is ready quarterback ever however there is one thing that did come out of the interview that we did not know something regulatory the fact is he's got a nickname I nicknamed the we didn't know a nickname the comes courtesy of Matt castle by the way did you know the back castle never started a game in college sign Jerome Bettis is from Detroit anyway Matt Cassel never starting a game in college is now the second most important fact about Matt Cassel because the most important fact about castle he's he's the one who got lost Tom Brady the following now it comes it comes from a gaming six when Brady suffered what was ultimately diagnosed as a sports hernia go ahead ask because like like one side looks like I would say like an orange and then the other side was normal and I was like something's wrong here thank you thank Dr Brady something's wrong here we just jump in there what's your first and the fact that one testy was normal and the other with the size of an orange art Modell things you want to get that checked out Tom as you might imagine the fellas in a locker room we're not about to let that go my backup time capsule turn pictures of me like with this once you step on one thank you guys

Tom Brady
Family Spent 9 Years in a Secluded Dutch Farmhouse ‘Waiting for the End of Days’

Congratulations with Chris D'Elia

09:02 min | 9 months ago

Family Spent 9 Years in a Secluded Dutch Farmhouse ‘Waiting for the End of Days’

"What's up with this shit dude I've been seeing this thing around a family Dutch family waiting in for end of time found in secret room k. not secret anymore police discovered a hidden room at a remote farmhouse in the Netherlands God how many remote farmhouse are in the Netherlands and how many of them have a secret room dude every fucking farmhouse in the Netherlands is a secret room family who spent nine years on a farm waiting for the end of time quote have been discovered by police in the ends after one of them turned up at a local pub reports say I mean you know so Netherlandish local pub Amanda Fifty Eight and six adults aged eighteen to twenty five living at a farm in the province of Drenthe Netherlands ends with any course nice of the family were found after the eldest of the children ordered beer at a bar in a nearby the nearby village of ruin or walled city Netherlands drenthe and ruin or walled another land nobody with Brown hair has ever been there only blonde he then told staff he needed help broadcaster the reported at Snetterton and need help hey dude order to beer and then asked for help Dan you've been in a secret room for nine years hey did ask for help immediately then get fucking liquor up we found six people living in a small space in the house which could be locked but wasn't a basement roundabout say different so Netherland yeah we found six people living in a small space in the house which could be locked but was it a basement hey man guess what sa- Basement so go downstairs right so this is what it is not a basement but you can go into the main area walk into the house then go kind of in the back area then you are steps you've traveled downstairs then there's a door and then inside that door that can be locked opens up and then it is a room not basement do you mean well that's a basement no it wasn't well what do you mean it's it's under the under the house right yes he was basement no it's room nor basement k. how's it not a basement because it's what I'm saying just what you have to do is trust US butters shut the fuck up your Intel the older man has been arrested natch according to the family he is the father of the six children say police got props it was not clear whether they had been there voluntary to me been held captive police added police are dumb the eldest son was not there at the time police told the BBC local reports described man as a handyman called should be who was rb singer Bro use your whole last name otherwise you're a fucking seizinger who is originally from Austria Josef B so rb singer in the nineties and did one with two puck and that was biggest hit his number one hit not a basement owner so trapped I've never seen anything like it local mayor Roger De Groot told reporters Cincinnati and Roger Dig route here revealed that some of the family had not been registered locally and is also indicated that the fifty eight year old not the father k. k. the public broadcasters said that the family had been living in isolation waiting for the end of time Cemento problems bar owner Chris Westerbeek Netherland described how a man had come in order to five years and drunk them Oh wow dude priority please hey what's up dude can I get five beers please well yeah do you WanNa order one at a time it doesn't matter yeah cool he check one go go go go go the other one google duck aid you let me get my third beer oh yeah sure that's fine could I get my fourth please I'm in a secret room not a basement over in a farmhouse in the Netherlands more tell him before the first beer bar owner Chris Wester beaks describe how a man had come in order five beers and drunk then then I had a chat with him and he'd revealed he had run away and needed help then we called the police he added he had long hair dirty beard were old clothes and looked confused that's literally everybody in the Netherlands has nobody in the Netherlands not looked confused or dirty beard and long hair and weren't on dude they're still on them for the fucking cross colors you know what I mean they're still on Fucking Union what was that fucking they're still on Miller's they were so midday meal where Miller's outpost Dude Ev oh every fucking v person in the Netherlands whereas Miller's outpost still yeah what I don't see the problem they have good deals and they are still everywhere so I got Jinkou gene from them and to have Chris Colored Shirt is fine for Minnesota post really is good for a lot of back to school stuff there puss killed it on the back to school shit I literally just found out it was a chain I thought it was only a fucking place in Lakhan Yadav that you go to for back to school oh shit anyway he he said he had never been to school and hadn't been to the barber for nine ears hey guy go he said he had brothers and sisters who lived at the farm he said he was the oldest and wanted to end the way they were living I officers visible cared assert discovered a hidden staircase behind a cupboard in a living room and I mean why are they fucking show intent on making sure that we think that this is not a basement who gives a shit like what happened in basements in the Netherlands that like we don't like Germans with the fucking they're not not talk about World War Two not a basement no no no no no no no no local postman said he'd never delivered leather it's actually pretty strange now that come to think about it doc allow check this out you thought everything was Netherland check this out the local postman said he had never just wait till the end of this fucking sentence this is the most shit you've ever this is the most Netherlands sense you'll ever hear in your life and the I eighty end of the sentence is an even at all any Netherland ship that's how Netherland is at the end of the sentence check it out the local postman said had never delivered a letter a letter there it's actually pretty strange now I come to think about it he told Agla mean Dagblad News website Agla mean Dagblad add do it one time I saw comment on my pocket she was like I like his stand up but this podcast sucks what the fuck I don't get it it's not even any all it is is him making sounds anyway Jesus Christ these names yesterday some reported to us that they were worried about the living conditions of people in a house in Putin hosmer wig in I mean come on they're just fucking with us at this point I get it after years of searching I found my sister next door K. anyway that's wild man

Nine Years Fifty Eight Year Five Years
'Send in the clowns': Joaquin Phoenix is a real wild man (and Oscar hopeful) in newest 'Joker' trailer

Radio From Hell

01:41 min | 11 months ago

'Send in the clowns': Joaquin Phoenix is a real wild man (and Oscar hopeful) in newest 'Joker' trailer

"This is the final trailer for joker starring Joaquin Phoenix yeah now I have I have some bad news the last time we'll be meeting listen the it is the same question how's your job are you having any negative thoughts talking to a psychiatrist in a world where everyone thinks they can do my job check out the when I was a little boy and told people I was going to be a comedian everyone laughed at me well no one's laughing now say that again does the Nero is like a Johnny Carson and this character lives Joaquin Phoenix is playing is as struggling comedians wants to be but he has a lot of mental health issues we're going to start to get reviews for this on Monday five this premieres in the Venice Film Festival this weekend so we don't we don't get until October fourth so we're gonna hear about it

Joaquin Phoenix Johnny Carson
"wild man" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Of earn guy. He went to the camp. He did very well. Vern guide us normal arrangement is he takes ten percent of their income for the rest of their lives. I'm sure there's a cut off somewhere can make book, but. Rick flair gave him. The Italian Sullivan. And went down and started after a couple of matches. I covered his very first match in Indiana. W A, but he went down to Carolina kind of moved around a little bit, and he got his own niche. And wow. I don't think he could have developed that persona. If he would have been working for ganja gone. You would put a lid on them and flair is a wild man is a matter of fact, he still is a wild man and good friend. Hello, everybody. Gino TV twenties. All star wrestling all the air. You have just seen six foot nine inch tall big John start a band that goes three hundred forty five pounds bake ban. Indeed. But come on if your what plays I've got one better for you. Listen to this, ladies and gentlemen, the biggest professional athlete in the entire world by guests that this time is name Andre the giant from Grenoble, France. Just exactly how tall are you? Andre how much do you away food for four hundred ninety seven points. Andre was was not only out that I work.

Andre Vern Rick flair Grenoble Gino TV Indiana France Carolina John three hundred forty five pound ten percent nine inch six foot
Netflix's ‘Black Mirror’ Choose-Your-Own-Adventure Movie Is Here And People Are Questioning Their Life Choices

Tolbert and Lund

01:26 min | 1 year ago

Netflix's ‘Black Mirror’ Choose-Your-Own-Adventure Movie Is Here And People Are Questioning Their Life Choices

"Did you hear about this new? Netflix thing watch black Muir at all. Black mirrors like the updated version of twilight zone, and they have this brand new brand new thing on Netflix. It's called black mirror Bander snatch. And it is an interactive movie. And what I mean by interactive you can pick and choose what direction the character goes in the film. So there will be a scene like the very first scene in the movie. He's he's sitting at the breakfast table. He's reading his book the book is called Bandra snatch and his dad walks up to embrace the on again. What is it called? I'm sorry. I had I had to do that book and the name episode is black mirror Bander snatch. Okay. Okay. Yep. That right. That's sure. It's crazy the way they do this very first seen as kids sitting at the breakfast table. He's reading this book called banish net snatch and his dad walks up two boxes of cereal wants sugar pops. And the other ones I think frosted flakes and on the TV pops up sugar pops or frosted flakes, and then you click then you go through the story. And then you decide to follow this guy or follow this guy or make a phone call. And now the right, and it's crazy. It's insane. I was I was actually glued to the TV net flicks for a while today trying to route and how to navigate through this movie. I highly recommend you check it out. It's called black mirror. Bander snatches the new way Franson, interactive entertainment. I mean, you're not picking the ending to movies that you want. It's just wild, man. We're here.

Netflix Muir
NHL Trade: The Edmonton Oilers Trade Ryan Strome To The New York Rangers For Ryan Spooner

Schopp and Bulldog

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

NHL Trade: The Edmonton Oilers Trade Ryan Strome To The New York Rangers For Ryan Spooner

"Viral on Twitter mostly because Nelson was screaming like a wild, man. But he doesn't get fined because he's he was screaming. No. But I I think maybe he gets fine because the played probably got viewed a billion times on Twitter. And somebody finally went, hey, you know, that's really cool. As he blasts the guy, but he hit him in the head with his helmet. Shouldn't that be a fine? And we Niagara basketball on the excuse me. Magara men's basketball. Playing Wyoming tonight at nine purple eagles are one in one after a win against Bonaventure Nawab Loyola next update in about thirty minutes.

Twitter Nelson Bonaventure Nawab Loyola Basketball Wyoming Niagara Thirty Minutes
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

02:38 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"And that concludes wild man Fischer entry four seven to g one six one two certificate number four nine eight nine five in the omnibus. Speaking of outsider art forms that everyone thinks they can attempt future links. We hope that social media does not exist in your time. That's where everybody feels like they're a star. We help all the YouTubers die. I and whatever the cataclysm is. But in our day, we were so committed to the ideals of the omnibus project that John and I spent considerable time diffusing our goals on social media at omnibus project. I was at Ken Jennings on Twitter John was at John Roderick three syllables on both, Twitter and Instagram. There was a fan group on Facebook called the future Ling's where people were happy to congregate. If John let them in. That's right. We we're he administers with an iron hand, we know cannon. I have taken over briefly the moderation of our Facebook page while we dishing we control the keys moderators. So yeah, you'd better there. We've changed the questions to get into the. You'd better answer those questions the questions are now your checking account number your mother's maiden name and last four digits of your social. Perkier? We will let you be in the future. Lynx checker. People emailed us in our era at omnibus project at how stuff works dot com. They could even send us physical artifacts. If they so desired, postcards, prizes anthrax of all kinds and omnibus project PO box five seven four four. Could you say Amtrak's of all kinds? Yeah. I think I think of all kinds modified my entire list. Do you are you saying that there are multiple kinds of anthrax? I think what I should have said was postcards, prizes anthrax things of all kinds. I see. Yeah. Yeah. Okay back. But if people wanted to send us new and novel, antibiotic resistant, strains of anthrax sure, please do it in a sealed container. Don't just sprinkle it in an envelope. And put definitely right on the outside of the envelope contains anthrax. Yeah. So we know that open. It careful don't send us a letter that says try and chew on this anthrax it will boost your immune system. And also on the other stuff, you send us don't put does not contain anthrax because the postal service might not be amused. No, that's like saying to somebody at TSA. I don't have a bomb in my shoe, which should be the number one thing you want to tell them. Yeah. I just want you guys to know. I'm do not have a bomb or weapon. Here's the thing you imply you don't have a bomb in.

anthrax John Roderick Facebook Twitter Ken Jennings Fischer TSA Amtrak g four digits
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:57 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"The highs arts are hot all those aren't so low, hopefully, you're not hurting his badly. And even if you do have untreated mental illness into late middle age, the hurt is no longer so confusing. You feel just more entrenched in the hurt. But you're no longer like wondering why you can't cope your just exterior kind of resigned to not being kind of the the stolid resigned. Johnny cash right soldiering through kind of thing. The terrible thing about it is that the mania stops being so inspiring. You don't you no longer get the highs that you've got us person in the case of while men Fisher. Eventually in the mid to thousands. He had no he no longer had any income passive or otherwise, his family started to the people that traditionally had cared for him started to pass away get sick and die and his network of rock and roll friends. It was just too much to ask anybody to full-time look after while men Fisher who not only was difficult to care for. But also like aggressive violent got to be a thankless job. And you know, and and believed that there were snipers across the street. He eventually agreed to move into an assisted living facility in van Nuys California and finally submitted to being Medicated and for for the last year years of his life. He lived taking medication in a in an assist. Living facility in watching game shows. Yeah. Basically probably was a Ken Jennings fan and. In his description lost his pep. And he said he he did he said he did lose healty lost the medication caused him to lose his pep. And so he lived out the rest of his life on mentally and in. I mean in that position you the last one to know if what you need is pepper. Not you know, that's the thing. Like, you almost feel to have the economy to choose pepper not. But. They might not be making the right choice for themselves. Once again, it's very confusing are the last seven years of his life where he had a roof over his head and three squares a day and was Medicated and presumably had a small circle of people in his assisted living facility who were his jigsaw puzzles with he no longer was pulled on stage at big rock shows and given thirty minutes to perform his music, no one ever probably they're told him. He was bigger than the Beatles, which people used to do, you know, like he would he would take the stage and the audience would scream like, yeah, you're bigger than the Beatles audience all just scream out in unison yard be guard that be it was part of the part of being a fan of wild man Fischer that you knew that's what he wanted to hear. I see. And yet you feel like that's extremely troubling. That that his mean who who's in on the joke and who's not here? But so while men Fisher died at the age of sixty six no longer a wild, man. No longer a wild, man. Rhino records became one of the main. I mean, a major force in the entertainment business. You're leasing all the great records of the sixties seventies and eight that's his great legacy right there. They ended up being bought by wonder brothers and became a massive like hundred millions of dollars like entertainment property. Somebody else got rich off of his suffering. And you know, Zappa Zappa died left the control of his estate to his wife Gail who continued to refuse to release the wild man Fischer album, and then when gale died she put all of Frank's copyrights into a trust. Because apparently the fours Zappa children have with him the family a rift where two of the EPA children are allied against the other two's aperture children. I wonder how it goes to weasel and moon, a really versus I've actually met moon, and we did a show together. And I really liked her super personable and talented person. But when we did the show, I was backstage. I was I almost said to her, but I was really thinking like, please don't tell a store. About how your moon Zappa? Like, you're you're so smart, and you're gonna you're this is a storytelling show. You're going to get up and tell the story, please, please. Please move your family. Please don't tell a story about about being a moon. Zappa? She got up untold Muna tapestry. Of course. Right. Can't you can't like throw away your best material? All my stories are game shows on them..

Zappa Zappa Fisher Ken Jennings Johnny Beatles van Nuys California Fischer EPA Gail gale Frank thirty minutes seven years
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"To treat mania and depression. Or it's a common fear in treating mental illness that you're gonna lose what's best about yourself. Right. And and it was one of the things throughout my twenties and thirties that caused me to be very suspicious of taking a lithium or depression treating medication that I was gonna lose my inspiration. And I think within artists culture. That's the thing. We tell each other, right? Oh, you know, be careful of of treating your mental illness because you know, you're going to peer group, you're all telling each other not to medicate. Well, what what what's true, though, is that it's a thing that young artists tell one another. But it's young artists also say that they're alcoholism is key to productivity or their heroin addiction. Right. Young artists are trying to make sense of what's motivating them. And they're trying to cope with their pain. However, they can also it's it's it's can be it always excuses the current behavior. Right. It's never like anything. I would have to change to do. Like, it's never like, I really think I should travel more and be nicer to people. That's what's key to my art. And personally, I find that heroin and heroin addiction is not what created the great rock and roll of the seventies eighties and nineties plenty of counter example, it's pretty much just like correlation does not prove causation. Right. You mean, the fact that Kurt Cobain was on heroin does not account for the music of nirvana? There's plenty of intervening variables like being very sad guy or being an industry that uses a ton of drugs or being someone who sat in his bedroom in practice Qatar for fifteen years before you ever had heroin, right? Yeah. You can get your point where you can handicapped yourself. They'll put out a record. Good job. You did. So in my case when I started treating my bipolar. What I lost was those periods where I went on just ragged tears. Did you get good workout of that? Well, I mean, I think probably all of the records. I made I made during a manic state because you just galvanize all of the you put all all of the tools in front of you. And then when the when the mania starts to well up, you're like now, we gotta go. Now, we gotta get studio time we gotta do. This is not like it's more of a a motivator than it is a oh it. Yeah. It is. I mean, it's a motivator because the songs were already there. And then that's just what gets you the gets you the pep yet gives you the pep. You feel part of what mania is is a feeling of grandiosity and a feeling of imperviousness. So you go into the studio or you go on tour during that period, and that feeling of invulnerability and larger than life nece is what enables you to get those projects done because you need some of that to do any kind of art. You know, just the just you have to trick yourself into thinking. Although this is nothing now if I just plow ahead, this is going to be valuable and valid and important and people will like it, which is an insane thing to think about nonexistent project, but you have to have it if you're going to create it. Well, and as an unknown artist to think like I'm going to stand up on stage, and I'm going to captivate people who've never heard of me before that requires that, you that you think you do need to grant a little bit of being opening acts you that's right. And then the the songwriting can come out of a period of of depression. I mean, that's when you feel the the feelings most acutely, and you feel so that's why so much music made by manic depressive, people is so dark so five perfect. You need a depressive state to get the Saugus ready to go in the way. Waiting for the roller coaster to go. But when I when I started treating my bipolar disorder. I did not feel that my creativity was inhibited..

heroin depression bipolar disorder Kurt Cobain Saugus Qatar imperviousness fifteen years
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

03:29 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"But again that relationship eventually fell apart in part because because Larry fishers, mental illness sort of precluded him being glass at a young George Clooney that would break, my heart. No, no, at least it's not it's not in the historic writer, but he was back living on the streets. And it was a couple sadder. You know, like, we're surrounded by people who are dealing with the worst kinds of poverty and used as a coping situation, you just go about your life and try to do the right thing when demanded, but it's very sad. When you imagine someone who gets periodic tastes of legitimacy and even success, and artistic expression, and then is just back on the street corner. Well, and in particular there there comes a time when you have to feel that the people. Who are interacting with him are conscious of. They're not exploiting him for financial gain. Because none of these records are selling any money. But there there is a strange. He's giving them something. He's giving them something. And the fact is that hit the Wellman fishers music is not enjoyable or good. But there there's a documentary film made about him where Mark mothers spa and Barnes and Barnes, and Dr manteaux and weird Al all up here. And all talk about him in these. Hey, geographic terms. What a character. Well, not just that. But like what a genius the last. True visionary the last untapped musical spirit a pure musician skeptical because if you use visionary as synonym for any kind of crippling mental illness, then nobody would choose visionary. You know? Well, what's strange is that that watching him perform? Arm. It's very hard to distinguish his his tics and mannerisms and performance from someone who's having a a very painful episode and living very painful a life with untreated, mental illness. But this culture this time and place of the quirky album. The funny fish heads song, the acceptance of art brut as a guiding principle that the distinction between what is real and what is fake and commercialized. I mean, it's it it was behind the popularization of as you said Daniel Johnston there in my own era of indie rock there were musicians that kind of I won't say put on this. But Bonnie prince Billy or cat power who were musicians who in their publicity claimed to. I want to be anything but onstage want to do anything. But but be participant in the culture, but somehow still managed to tour and do photo shoots, magazines and stuff. So there was always this struggle because a lot of their fans. Treasured them because they seemed authentic, and maybe like me like like that sounds like me, I have those I grapple with those issues too. I have that kind of anxiety too. Yeah. I'm anxious and so forth. And it may you..

Larry fishers George Clooney Bonnie prince Billy writer Daniel Johnston Barnes Mark Dr manteaux
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Talk. And was this was during a period of Devaux, a period of the church of the sub genius the beginnings of they might be giants that music that wa- that felt very like angular, and again a form of it's clever at might be put on it might be a put on. It's a critique. But also, it it stands on its own the Barnes on one of the Barnes and Barnes kids was and I think I did not know this is it's a little Billie. Billy me from lost in space on the twilight zone. That's right. It's the wish to the cornfield kid. Yeah. So Billy me after his acting career his child acting career went away. He started this this project with his friend. Robert, I wonder if the the fish heads checks or the lawsuit space checks are bigger these days that'll CASA mummy. Yeah. That's a good question. But Barnes and Barnes decided that they were going to partner up with while men Fisher and produce a second album. What happened when his relationship with Zappa? Br. Down Zappa, retained the copyright to that initial an evening with wild, man. Fischer record and refused to surrender the copyright or allow the record to be repressed. So Larry entered into a relationship with Barnes and Barnes, and they produced two records two full length albums of while men. Fisher music four rhino records. Here's a format where this kind of thing does not always shine LP link. Yeah. Well, I mean, I mean while men Fisher will make the songs you just have to be there. Putting some drumbeats on it thinking of the listener like I love fish heads. If I don't wanna listen to forty eight minutes of. Kind of composition. I think and that was the problem with these records where the Zappa record probably sold less than twenty thousand copies his nineteen Eighty-one record pronounce normal probably sold half that and then nineteen Eighty-four is nothing scary sold half that again. I like how he's he's saying nothing scary nothing. Well, so they called the record nothing scary. Because when when Larry heard the album pronounce normal, he felt like their contributions to his music were scary that they that he listened to his own songs and heard things that he had a paranoid reaction to or schizophrenic. React something spooky to him about. Well, there were there were subliminal messages that they had put in his music that we're talking about how they were coming to castrate him. So he probably saw the way to the cornfield twilight zone. He doesn't trust Billy movie. Well, it's hard to know. Well, and people are obviously like any musician knows that your record companies trying to castrate. Right. I just assume that just in this case, they actually put it in the music at one point he recorded a duet with Rosemary Clooney. Because because Barnes and Barnes at a relationship with Rosemary Clooney, and I guess that's the joke and figured out that. She had heard his music and appreciate it. I really it's not just here's an old tiny person who is who will agree to do this. No. But she in fact, they tried to dissuade her from. And she said, no, it's fine. I'm I'm sure it'll be fun. And we'll do a good job. This is for people who saw the David Bowie Bing Crosby Christmas thing. And we're like, Nope. We gotta amp up with like, I'm not going to be happy till this is like, Johnny rotten. And Peggy Lee the song that they did is called. It's a hard business, which is a a song about the music business. And they both complain about two one thing all artists of all genres shares. Right. They hate the record company about how bad it is..

Barnes Billy Zappa Fisher Rosemary Clooney Larry Devaux Peggy Lee Johnny rotten Billie Fischer Robert David Bowie Bing partner forty eight minutes
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:05 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Illness and delusion and people who are maybe managing those states a little bit better and are able to create art motivated or or inspired by the that illness, but are still able to keep it together. That's what you want. I feel like this guy's in touch with these demons. But somehow he's doing okay. Yeah. I don't have to feel guilty like van go share is an example of someone who I mean, if you look at then goes life, a pretty miserable life, but he created this work that we know treasure after they're dead. It's very different. It's very different. You don't have to worry like who. Where's my money going who's who's actually carrying for this guy? There's a lot of questions there are and there are a lot of questions. Now, we're we're especially in our present era going through a period where we're having to review art made by artists who later are revealed to have been personal monsters. Right. I mean, it's it's difficult now to know, exactly. Whether or not you can watch the Cosby show or the early films of Woody Allen or enjoy Louis. There's a reason why it often comes up in comedy, you know, a beautiful song or a beautifully beautifully. Composed Polanski shot maybe you can separate from their behavior. But a comedian is telling you about his life the illusion is that he's just talking bureau Bill Cosby's, childhood or Woody. Allen's dating woes. And once, you know, the, you know, there's another side. Yeah. That's not a person you would want to hang out with. Yeah. That very intimacy is what submarines it. Yeah. And you're you're right. That the that the that recorded music or paintings. We do separate them are able to whether it's morally right of ethic. Great defensive will is a different question. But it's easier at least while so in the case of wild man Fischer, who is young and not an handsome big. And and in some ways, like the archetype of the inspired hippie. Magnetic Zappa says this guy's got it and sets about to make an album with him. And he produced a double album in nineteen sixty eight called an evening with wild man Fischer, which came out and got a great review in Rolling Stone. It connected with people at the time. And to listen to it. You know, Zappa is providing a musical background a musical backdrop to to Larry fishers. Like naive toneless. Yelling Yan heave toneless yelling. And you find that in fact with with a musical backdrop, Larry fishers songs do they do lend themselves to being supported by instrumental music. Now, that's the problem. I have with them with the kind of mentally ill ninety s musician Daniel Johnston. Yeah. Whereby I actually love covers of his work, which are the songwriting is set with a little more craft and better arrangements. Listen to those all day, but I can't him actually singing them as much, and it's something I I think that's true for us as listeners if you put really great music as a backdrop to two people having a violent argument at a bus stop, you'll find that. They're they're often rhythms to people's patter. There are and this isn't to say that Larry fishers music didn't have written. That he didn't because he did. And he did have melody as well, but the music of Frank Zappa made it feel more organized is he a talented writer to you. You're you as a skilled singer songwriter run. I watch clips of wild man Fischer. I wonder is this good. Or is this a gag? I mean, it's neither good nor a gag. I mean, he's he is truly inspired to express himself in a in a loud fashion, but he's not a gifted musician. He's songs aren't..

Magnetic Zappa Larry fishers Daniel Johnston Woody Allen Bill Cosby Fischer Illness van Polanski Yan Louis Rolling Stone writer
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:49 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Now, Zappa wasn't incredibly trained musician. Right. He was a Picasso. He could have he was he could have sent him out the ball. Sure, he could have played just standard rock and roll blues have been considered a great lead guitar player, but he took his music in a different direction. And yeah, a lot of his lyrics are scatalogical and not what you would like play it at dinner, again, it's our crime, and Dan clowns, right, but his guitar playing and his his band produced a lot of great musicians that went on to be in other bands. And and change the face of twentieth century music, but Zappa as part of this late sixties culture found the hero of our story discovered. The hero VAR story wild man Fischer who was at the time in the late sixties guy that we would I think anytime prior to nineteen sixty eight and in in most ways even today would regard as. One who is standing on the street corner in Santa Monica screaming. Is love grandfather. His name is Paul. Hi, grandpa, remember grandpa when it used to go over to the house, and you would be go into the kitchen with the rest of the family. For Nash boy and stay away from us when we want you to come over a good, hold your mother can all color up, and you can come over. Okay. My name is love while men. Fisher was a Californian who grew up in a broken home, his father died, and and his mother was trying to raise four kids and did a by all accounts, a pretty good job of raising three of them. But her her son while I mean, if you have a son with paranoid schizophrenia, or whatever it is. I mean, you can be mum of the year. And you know, mental illness is just mental illness. Right. Well, that's the thing. He was we we only have his his story to go on and his family's like alternative story. But Lawrence Fisher, Larry he wasn't. He he Larry's in rock to Larry in it. Yeah. That's right. Larry mullen. As an adult. He described his childhood as violent and unloving, although his siblings contest that that wasn't the case. But even before his paranoid schizophrenia came online. By by many reports, he was he didn't have a lot of friends as a kid. He was a child that begin to sing to comfort himself just sort of walk around making up songs as he walked to the house. Most of the time schizophrenia doesn't come twenty comes in in your late teens or twenties. But even when Larry Fisher was a little boy, he saying to himself almost a obsessively such that, you know, his mom and his siblings sort of found themselves in a position where they were like, please let just stop singing like knock it off. I guess that's something you could depict as I mean, a lot of kids do that. And outgrow it runs. They realized the world does not want. Somebody make an upward villa songs. All the time. And he was trying to interpret his world by just singing about it. As it went down. Right singing out loud and singing somewhat a totally like it's not that little little Larry Fisher was a beautiful singer either. He just sort of did a sort of scat version, where his voice kind of broke in falsetto quite a bit like sh- scream singing, it's authentic. He's being himself. He was being himself. He was estranged from his family, pretty young and. He was kicked out of high school because he wouldn't stop singing in class. He he went to Fairfax high school in California was expelled eventually because he he was disruptive. So even before his schizophrenia came online. He was already a unique individual singing. Beyond just what I mean. Singing like a child would even into his teenage years seems like it's. Yeah. Even before his mental say diagnosed that seems like it's a symptom of what's going on the inside. He's not just in otherwise normal kid who also likes to thinks it's okay to sing out loud in. He's not super well adjusted if no he not only enjoys it. But can't stop right. He was singing like in his like full throated singing, Paul Anka songs in his high school..

Larry Fisher Larry mullen Larry Lawrence Fisher Zappa Fairfax high school Paul Anka Santa Monica Dan clowns Fischer Nash Paul California
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Well, no, it was he was describing art that was made in motivated by what you talked about earlier which was motivated by something internal in the artists where they were unconscious of art fashion. They were unconscious even of an audience they were motivated by feelings and often by mental illness to create art that often went undiscovered during the artist's lifetime art that was maybe not exactly representational of of the world, but rather representational of the artist's inner world as art like this started to be discovered and recognized as art rather than just the madman scribblings artists started to pretend to be scribbling madman. Well, so. To to get a gallery today did. But also they started to recognize this is art because there was a new idea of what art was which was not just the technical work of a master drafts person. But rather an expression of an emotional truth expression of a an inner reality sincerity is more important than the craft right or sincerity is more authentic than the craft and the word authentic became a very troubling word throughout the throughout the late twentieth century because it started to be imposed as its own sort of form of 'gate-keeping what we started to think of as corny art, which was ultimately broad-brush appl- applied to anything that was beautiful authentic music in particular had to be rough poorly recorded a tonal. Bad singing in order for it to be really taken seriously as what are you thinking of? Are you thinking is this are you thinking of like? Aww aunt guard classical music or are you thinking of punk. This went all the way into pop music. So if you think about for instance, well, I mean, just the comparison between nirvana and then the music that it displaced or if you think about rock and roll the comparison between the stones and the Beatles as as the twentieth century progressed. We were looking for authenticity in certain parts of the culture. What was thought of as avant-garde culture, or rock and roll culture, or intellectual culture started to privilege things that were closer to the source so people in the sixties seventies and eighties. Went back to the recordings of Robert Johnson. Went back to the earliest Ross forms of blues and bluegrass and found that music more real and the more you try to dress it up the more you were complicit in a disenfranchisement of it. And ultimately like you were committing an art crime to make things that inquisitive nocco. Incidentally, it's easier to play right? I mean easier to play punk songs records Easter to play. And also hurt entry potentially a lot easier to understand mean, you can comment you can seem to be a lot more knowledgeable about music. That's like, Dun, Dun, Dun. That's made by somebody that doesn't know how to play the guitar than you can talk about jazz feuds, there's a certain kind of like very hard to listen to pop music for me that I associate with like, I know we're going to get into this captain beef hard and Zappa in the sixties where it does not seem to me super easy to understand or critique or write about, but it is also very kind of goofy and raw raw, right? But also, I feel like I understand it less than some soapy ballad from the same time. Well that area that you're describing is really is really the beginning of what became outsider music Zappa in particular saw himself as a curator of music that you weren't going to be able to find other places, and captain beef heart was initially sort of Zappa protege protege Zappa really heard in untrained musicians or in trained musicians who were who were working really outside of normal forms. He saw a kind of truth that he felt was that he felt was going to be transformative within the world. And he he made that his special goal. This entry in the omnibus is brought to you by Nord VPN, nor VPN is a program that effectively allows you to have proxies in between you and what you're consuming on the internet. Yeah. VPN is virtual private network, which means that instead of logging directly onto the internet. I log onto their super secure server Holiday Inn crypt. All my traffic. I.

Zappa Robert Johnson Beatles Ross
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Artists nut just making craft not making masks to be used in ceremonies, but duplicating that style and making fun ark. And that was always a seal of quality. You know, it's okay that this looks kind of crazy that this guy thinks these six lines are a bull or whatever. But it's okay because he could actually draw a photo realistic bowl. That would knock you out. The fact that he has chosen this makes it, okay? Right. And that's not true of a lot of outsider artists. They, you know, they're they're kind of locked into their weird looking civil war dudes. But it's true that for for a lot. And even when we were young people would justify abstract art by saying, oh, the artists is actually really good. They could do good art. He could be a commercial artists. This guy could draw could paint illustration for Collier's magazine. Sure. But instead, they chose to do this crazy thing these soup cans, or whatever. And that made it. Okay. I made it. Okay. Right that validated. The abstract impressionism of it. And that's probably gone not every abstract conceptual artist today goes through an amazing phase of becoming a super skilled technician. I yeah, they don't have to justify it in part because most artists now could not. A horse. Speaking of Dan, clouds, he has a lot of, you know, his movie art school confidential is kind of about the Charlotte. Unreal. Of of the artsy in today. I think he thinks that would be more valid if everybody could draw horse, and it's it's true in all the arts. Right. I mean, it's very little is required for you to be a musician now in that you can record at home and put your musical thoughts on tape garage band or bang a table, and and and read your poetry. But also, you don't have to be a good writer to make a living as a as a blogger. You don't have to be a journalist at all to make a living as a journalist. The technology has allowed us to explode professionalism and training, and really if you can just get in front of people and put on a show you can attract an audience and call yourself, a professional anything you want. It was much harder to get past the gatekeepers before. And I usually I usually portray that as a positive, you know, there's so many ways to get an audience today. A lot of people. A lot of people do see that as an evolution strength of the modern era. And I guess you get into taste questions again. But you know, what if there's some writer whose prose is just awful, but, you know, fifty shades of grey sells five hundred million copies because they found a niche or they tap into something. We're really what's the downside. Those those people were not going to be reading bleak house or middle marts gravity's rainbow. And then they suddenly found something awful that red smoother. So they read that. Instead, I mean, I think you could make an argument that there are probably great works of art that go undiscovered Naylor. And also, I think there are probably a lot we talked about this. We talked about this in the Raymond Carver Gordon Lynch episode where the attention paid to the work of Raymond Carver. And the, you know, the the time and money and effort that Gordon wish felt he could put into. Editing. The work of Raymond Carver produced a great work that now that relationship doesn't exist. Because there isn't there aren't gatekeepers in the same way that whole that whole layer of polish the right exists. We don't find music like we don't find the AOR songwriting of the nineteen seventies anymore because there just isn't that time and money and focus on making everything perfect. It's just like I wrote a song I put it out tomorrow too. So there are good. There's good and bad right to the democratization of art and his music really an area where some untrained person can can bang on a table and say, this is my art will it is. So toward the middle of the twentieth century. There was an artist by the name of Jean Dubuffet who created a term called art brut, which basically meant raw art. And he was using this untroubled by typical considerations of what's actually good. Good and skilled..

Raymond Carver Raymond Carver Gordon Lynch Jean Dubuffet writer Dan Collier technician Naylor Charlotte
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Channel or or technology drives a lot of it. Once the camera is invented why bother beautifully rendered versions of nature or the human form because photography can do that. What what what can art now photography cannot, right? We start to to really question really interrogate what the purpose of artists if it isn't just to give us a portrait, allocate nature, you have someone duplicate nature. What does it do? We can't stop painting. And so art began to explore initially sort of through impressionistic renderings of things, but then, but then very quickly very quickly all kinds of Charlotte. Of of horse baloney that deliver us today to a world in which banks he can shred his own painting. And that's all we hear about for a week and a half. I'm I am stunned that you didn't have an interjection on the banks topic. I know you've been chewing on this banks painting thing for -fensive, I arrived in the newspaper. I've been thinking about the banks thing a lot because I had a similar problem. I mean, I did not buy a piece of street art shredded itself. Yeah. But I bought a bed. I know. Billionaire shredded again, Banksie shed, my wife's read my kids. I bought a piece I bought a painting by an artist who paints on top of vintage prints and frames and kitschy. Princeton frames intentionally kitschy old landscapes. And then as ironic iconography on top of them. I love this artist. I hope it's working cysts in the future. What's the artist? His name is Wayne white. He's actually an people know there's a documentary about him. He he has a bunch of Emmy's for being the main designer of pee wee's playhouse clever. Art, it really is it's clever. It's funny. It's I think it's very beautiful resting. But the issue with this particular pieces, he uses vintage frames, and I guess, I didn't know this. But this the wire that mounted on my wall was the same crappy mounting that he bought when he bought this at some garage sale in the valley somewhere. That's that's part of the aesthetic is that he can he might fall off. If your wallet. He retained the old like, yeah. He did not put new mounting stuff on the back. That's wonderful screw strips because it was just some old cheap pace board frame. Not wonderful wonderful because it fell off the wall and hit my desk and actually damage the painting Ed so today, I have to go to FedEx like mail it back to the artists to the touched up. But it was essentially a Bank see thing, you know, this is a poor man's banks. He didn't mean for it to be a prank like ha ha he's going to get the someone three weeks later. It'll fall off his wall 'cause I didn't put a new wire on this. But but I had my own kind of slow motion version of banks shredding. Well, that is I mean banks and the reclaimed art that you're describing as those pranksters Representative of evolution of art over the last hundred years that have delivered us to a place now where we're often even those of us who are pretty deeply embedded in the culture are always struggling asking ourselves and our friends like what is what is art, right? It's a. A perennial question. Yeah. Things things that were off limits like humor and conceptual. Gimmicks are now front and center because you got to do something something your art cannot just be a slightly smoother or more individual version of what people are doing fifty years ago that already exists. That's an interesting, but we saw we saw a, particularly I think most publicly in Picasso an artist that as he as he tried to evolve away from just strictly representational painting went and looked at the what would be I think described as the folk art of Africa and Asia and took elements of the the naievety of that art because the word naive gets used a lot in this artistic context, and then reincorporated it into his painting style. So that what was so astonishing about that work is it seemed to people at the time to be very primitive. But obviously Picasso was a highly trained..

Picasso Emmy Banksie FedEx Charlotte Wayne white Princeton Representative Ed Africa Asia hundred years fifty years
"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

05:15 min | 1 year ago

"wild man" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"G one six one two certificate number four nine eight nine five. Wild man Bishop. The taste there went by. Just as good as well. Putt does. Go. That's twist Turcoman. Let's do the taste. There went my. So you're an art collector. We were talking about I'm not really an art collector. I would I would say that. I mean, I know a few people in our world in our line of work and you have a thoughtfully chosen art throughout your house. I enjoy art. But I don't want to give the idea that I'm wealthy South American with all these illegally, you know, with with art theft stuff on my wall. Right. I mean, I mean, whether or not you want to give the impression or not doesn't change the fact that you are wealthy South American businessman with a bunch of stolen Armagh walls. It's serve. You can see why wouldn't want it to give the impression. Yeah. There's a lot of reasons. No, no, impressions matter for sure you're never going to second chance to they give first impression with the police with INTERPOL every time. I see every time. I go into your house and see all those Renoirs. They use the stole from a vault in Switzerland. Is this the real Mona Lisa wanted missing from the Leuven the twenty s but what's your relationship to what would be described as outsider art? Do you do you tend to prefer art that's being made by people within the art community or do things appeal to you that are made by folk artists or traditional or I'm sorry like a cultural artists people working relation? I've been thinking about this a lot kind of in thinking about wild man Fischer in specific which is not a phrase in specific in specific in particular. I've been thinking about this in specific. And I've been thinking about this for a lot of years. In specific. And I guess I do like outsider visual art like, especially when it comes with a story. You know, some guy painting civil war battles in his attic for fifty years right are making Barbie dolls. Share Henry to me the story is fascinating. But I do have a thing where I always want art to be beautiful. And a lot of outsider visual art is very beautiful. Even when it's sometimes frightening or overwhelming, sure, or eccentric or juvenile or or whatever it could be or you can very naive looking because they're maybe they're not trained, right? The anatomy of the civil war. Soldiers is not what you'd get from. Classics illustrated, red badge of courage or something. But I do like it anyway. But and that's an interesting remark or an interesting aesthetic, I guess side or or description of tastes right for that. You want art to be beautiful. I also fall into that camp of wanting art to be beautiful, but there's an entire side of the art world that does not want art to be beautiful that things that aren't that. Is that thinks that ugly artists communicating a greater truth or different truth? Well, there's a problem in that a lot of art that is very pretty becomes decorative yet decorative and becomes mass culture popular perhaps disproportionate to its merit. So if you're associating pretty art with a Thomas Kincaid painting or a selene Dion record all of which are, you know, very nice to have in the background than there becomes a tribal thing where you're like, well, I'm not going. I can't be one of these guys that likes pretty decorator stuff because that just means you're a philistine on a yoyo and a know nothing who just wants a pretty Thomas Kincaid cabin on his or her wall and so- taste often becomes I think Carl Wilson argues this in his book about Celine. Dion in particular, the taste becomes a signifier for tribe and often prettiness becomes a signifier for ignorance, right? I I've always found this. When I I went through a phase where I was really into the Austrian culture at the end of the nineteenth century beautiful via knees of architecture and culture crafts and everything. And and the contrast between Gustaf clipped and his paintings, which now you see in poster form on a lot of dorm room walls. Right. And and it became a kind of. You know, a signifier of a certain kind of cultural like just enough cultural awareness to have this stuff on the wall. But, but it was it became very decorative art and his contemporary Egan shila who was making art at the same time, which was much more in contrast, much, more grotesque now, by modern standards. Egan Chillaz are so beautiful. Craftsman..

Egan Chillaz Thomas Kincaid selene Dion Henry Putt INTERPOL Gustaf clipped Switzerland theft Mona Lisa Fischer Carl Wilson Dion Celine fifty years
"wild man" Discussed on Geek News Central Audio

Geek News Central Audio

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"wild man" Discussed on Geek News Central Audio

"Here i have a teenager in the house again young teenager and his voice just got an octave or to a little bit higher than what is allowed in talking with his mother so i'm i've got my ear cocked here maybe have to go have an attitude adjustment it's good went quiet pretty quick i think he knows me enough that that is that's tempting fate dad you know you know how it is they get to a certain level right and they and they get to that next active in you you kinda it's like usually if the show wasn't going on i would have already stood up in outside the room and seen what was going on i was close there had to get up all right john mcafee yes the wild man john mcafee his reveal the charges one hundred five thousand dollars per promotional cyber crypto currency tweet know if he's telling the truth or not this guy's been a little bit on the edgy side there's been some folks if thought he's may have been doing a pump and dump type of operation going on with tweeting about cryptocurrency but he says that he gets a hundred five thousand dollars for each twee cents promoting digital coins are initial coin offerings and last week he tweeted his team written a guide in how his promotional teats worked and posted to mcafee crypto team a resist mcafee and his team put together to moat initial coin offerings and a lot of that going on these days a lot of people trying to ride the icy oh training get rich on in my opinion.

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"wild man" Discussed on Hannibal Buress: Handsome Rambler

Hannibal Buress: Handsome Rambler

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"wild man" Discussed on Hannibal Buress: Handsome Rambler

"And it was like it was a wild man who was like over a month and you had you just see will you in clashes with rda in the door well yeah oh she was even on my campus i was like um you think the ed what are the chances of um this she got a secret abortion i think it's pretty lo i think she was talking about we were gonna move if she was pregnant you and her the set of another state away from her parents she said her parents would support the idea of having it but like away from them who yeah it was pretty it was pre i mean look it never happened but i was like i've ever just being like at the time being like yeah sure a move to fucking utah wherever in them you like i'm not doing that that's real southern shit yeah yeah yeah houses watson uh we'll watch it in a lastchance you yet before you get here and he's it was a it was the little they did little subtle stuff in additive where they don't drive it in but the wait at the the coach is a suva cool with the with the white player he's lie we need to go hutton the i this any with the black lives like football football football area ended with the why do that yeah me and my daughter i want to have her kill the day yeah yeah come over for dinner with them and that football football football you guys are hunt right yeah who the fuck with that right now known sketched ball that isn't really fucking good i've been caught up in it i'm really in a college football to so i get lost in it it was my favorite posted it up early the one guy that ended up going auburn we knew he was accepting the offer to alisa amazon take my five visits though because assists bloviate case he visit owners of 5 schools but is this bloody obviously you noted kids do that what's a hear that.

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"wild man" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"wild man" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Wild man essentially by the desirable and virginal woman on this decades ago obviously here but if you think women don't want that the new bloody better well come up with an explanation for fifty shades of grey which is the most rapid selling novel in human history and emerged did exactly the same time is all of this noise about the absence of gender roles is being produced in mass fifty shades of grave mr snerdley didn't you read the book you you didn't what you mean you did or you live you didn't live fifty shades of rebel don't don't do that but the point is this guy says if you don't understand how women loved fifty shades of grey then you will never understand the point that women are attracted to racket a tours civilized cases that this idea of wanting a pajama boy that's just for tv commercial give doesn't happen in the real world and if it does it's the woman who needs civil not the guy and i think that described washington if you want to know the truth i think women are run in that town and have in the media in all our for i don't know how long i fought this does take a look at who the real men washington are considered to be okay not a mitch mcconnell i want to take you back to this program yesterday were i out of the blue made the following point this has got a couple of minutes but i i wanna step this up i want to actually air what i said yesterday rather than paraphrasing is mitch mcconnell vis smart i have a theory for you is mitch mcconnell this is he the strategic does he cared this mom try this fought jin day mitch mcconnell put a trojan bill trojan horse in front of the cbo edwards did he pompously write a bill that would create this cbs.

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