28 Burst results for "crispin"

Should The Simpsons Cast Be Replaced With AI Voice "Actors"?

Kottke Ride Home

05:49 min | Last month

Should The Simpsons Cast Be Replaced With AI Voice "Actors"?

"With most of the actors who voiced characters on the simpsons well into retirement age and the show seemingly having no intention of ever stopping a meeting. Cut wallover at wired. Uk wondered. could the actors all be replaced with a i rep locations. It makes a bit of sense off the bat. Near the proliferation of deepfakes circulating online aside major movie franchises have increasingly been patching together old footage of actors who have passed away like carrie fisher and the rise of skywalker and paul walker and furious. Seven or even just to fabricate a younger version of an actor who coincidentally had an entire body of work from their teenage years to use as reference points like robert. Downey junior in captain. America's civil war and will smith in jimmy man and with the simpsons. You only have to create the voice shortly. that's far easier especially with over three decades of content to pull from wired turn to tim. Mixed smithers canada-based. Ai researcher and media producer. Who builds a speech model that can be trained to mimic anyone's voice and notably has already recreated homer simpson for a few youtube videos including one where homer stands in for julia roberts in notting hill. Here's how he does it. Quoting wired mic smithers built generic. Ai model that can turn any text into audio speech in english when he wants to make a new voice he tunes the model further with two or three hours of new data of that particular person. Speaking along with a text transcript it focuses in on what makes a homer voice a homer voice and the different frequencies. He says after that it's a matter of asking the model to generate multiple takes. Each one will vary slightly and choosing the best one for your purposes and quotes bonnets. The performance is pretty flat as wired. Says it's quote as if he's reading out something that he doesn't really understand the meaning of and quotes which is pretty apt for homer still in the hut the performance. The show would probably be looking for there are other startups around. The world. Likes an antic in the uk and replica studios in australia. That are working to add. Some of that emotional resonance to a voice is using actual actors to help train them performing different lines over and over again with different emotional tones. Technically if you had someone recite all the existing phonemes in the english language or redescendu since that contained them all you should be able to then piece together any possible words. He wants but in reality. People's accents emotions can change things just slightly enough to make the process exceptionally challenging. Although absolutely doable and the time it takes to train the ai decreases over time with more data. Both semantic and replica studios who work primarily with video games where. There's a lot of intriguing possibilities with things like getting a character to say the player's name or whatever. The player wants them to or having a i basically work as a stand in until a real actor comes on board both of those companies say the actors they work with get paid anytime their voices are used in a game and this is a key element for me. Not just what rights doesn't actor have if they're only ever used to train in ai and not perform roll themselves so to speak but taking this back to the simpsons what rights do actors have whose voices are recreated to be their characters the screen actors guild affords actors certain bargaining rights over the use of their likeness. Which does explicitly extend to a performer's voice and while his protection is being rapidly expanded and reexamined as technology evolves you can impart think crispin glover for its origins after crispin glover declined to revive his role as george mic. Fly in back to the future. Part two they technically recast him. But they saddled the new actor. Geoffrey wiseman with prosthetics and employed classic stage tricks like having him upside down or wearing sunglasses to obscure his features as well as the use of some footage of glover himself from the first movie. Unless you were well aware that glover hadn't returned for the sequel. You probably wouldn't have had any idea that the george mcphee racine was any different from the first movie so glover sued the producers for using his likeness without his permission and for not paying him for the use of the footage. He shot for the first movie. But the legality of all of this now banned far beyond simply using a performance likeness and in many cases. Who is allowed to do what isn't so clear. There's copyright law which could give authority to the studio or whoever owns the rights but that counteracts with the right to publicity basically crispin glover thing and that's especially tenuous with cast as well known as the ones from the simpsons. You know a lot of people know these actors and if in a i replicated homer were out there. Advertising for some product people might assume dan castellaneta who voices homer is endorsing the product even if he had nothing to do with it so it's a tricky path to tread and personally. I'm a bit wary about the idea of ai. Replacing actors were any type of artists. Mean that's not to say that i don't want. Ai involved in arts. I think various tech can produce really rad art. I just don't think it can replace human-made arts and especially with something like the simpsons you know on the one hand. It's been on so long that it's the perfect fodder for ai. Replicated voices because then it could live on beyond the actors. And i guess honor them in some way but on the other hand. It's been so long that there are countless voice actors out there who can nail the characters voices perfectly and probably with more emotion.

Mic Smithers Replica Studios Crispin Glover Carrie Fisher Paul Walker Skywalker Homer Simpson Downey Julia Roberts Notting Hill Glover Homer George Mic Jimmy Geoffrey Wiseman TIM Smith Robert Youtube George Mcphee Racine
Michael Friend Advocates For Diversity In CRISPR

CRISPR Cuts

04:34 min | 2 months ago

Michael Friend Advocates For Diversity In CRISPR

"Can you talk about what that role endangered so as a minority being part of minority coalition. How does that actually would say you're planning. Events are one out of the types of responsibilities. you're kind of involved in shore. What for chris. Carr my role on is on of the committee and really is to help develop strong. And broad foot trenton. Targeted monastic communities by by really joe trying to facilitate interactions with community based organizations to include aftermarket universities. Darkly restore cabrera colleges. Hvac us that had a very long standing history of mistrust to some extent. And so i kind of summit up just to really increase bernardi representation in these conversations around christopher and engagement with a very strong focus on making sure we have diverse forces some of our listeners. Who may not know exactly. What could a split on this. Can you just in a few lines. Dealers about guzman on absolutely or christopher is is an organization that really focused on the compensation crispin and they do it from the perspective where they're not be. The four or guest technology did not pro con but to really have conversations as it relates to this technology in house being utilized many ways and the benefits and risks down a bowl and started out by uc berkeley in conversations. There which later a year after moved to boston and she'll hope these. These conversations are kind of women around the country at really sparing Lotta interests around. Christopher and i can say that they've been very diverse voices after just faded indiscretions discussions. That's a very interesting role in vegas to learn more about your experiences by doing this. Just one question before that. How did you get into you. Know the crisper fields specifically was your background and christopher. How did that come to be that. You are involved in organized crisper con is. It's all started. President obama launch of the precision medicine issue which was pm. I in two thousand fifteen. I was invited to be a part of that much and that pm. I initiative is a multi year multi million on effort that was developed to keach around creating a diverse cohort to trutv by disease treatment for all but that program is currently known as all of us program and so from that launch. I started the minority coalition for position mets. So you're speaking under the bit of audio experiences. As an event organizer being part of that rising committee on crisper con- you had mentioned that when pulling together some event it was really impossible for you to find black researchers in the area. So could you elaborate more on the garden. Status stakes are the neck of diversity that you are seeing in the field. Well just to be honest. You know this is that i think at this point is kinda shameful in subsets. Your article article that you've written highlighting some of top companies in fear. Know as you look at even these compromises need couples this leading the work around crisper. You can see most senior today. Shes clearly the lack of diversity that so evident in these companies. And i think what is sometimes hurtful. Is that in this crisper in some ways to successive crisper. Really an johnny outcome A black disease sickle cell disease which is driving an has driven a lot of interest at of course financial investments. And so i would say at this point. It's not looking very good chance of diversity

Christopher Uc Berkeley Bernardi Trenton Cabrera Carr Guzman Crispin Keach Minority Coalition For Positio Chris JOE Boston President Obama Vegas Sickle Cell Disease Johnny
The Inner Child From a Mind Map Perspective with Life Coach Crispin Gundry

Dr. Judy WTF

04:12 min | 2 months ago

The Inner Child From a Mind Map Perspective with Life Coach Crispin Gundry

"The inner child from a perspective of the mind man and see all how channels slump together to despite the world the inner child particularly the inner child who has not been treated very well and tonight. We have a wonderful life coach wales. And so i'm so happy we have zoom. You don't have to play on here to the united states and you know be on the show just beyond the shot gather just like that pushed over button. So welcome back. This could hear you also singing necessarily a ticket to fly out. I'll i'll i'll get you. Thanks okay and i just wanted to appreciate you. Publicly to crispin has been doing an awesome job and people are beginning to request you. Did you know that they not to work with you and really do why because you're really really passionate about helping people to recover from childhood wounds narcissistic abuse and as many of you know. We specialize in helping people to recover from childhood wounds and the more profound one which is more subtle difficult to tack and requires expertise of for treatment the recovery from narcissistic abuse which i define as assistant gone wrong. Where instead of the parents nurturing that trial and giving him or her all the needs the bay need they actually ended up that higher in the child and controlling manipulating and putting their own feelings. I in the other part of the is opposes. The apathy is nothing worse at a child who gets stabbed feeling that mom or dad or significant other does not give down so this is colin. Show everyone in. Please hit up the phone and call in yet on the couch with knee interest and we will might match tonight the inner world of a child so just for those of you who are not familiar with the mind map. I know many of you have watched many many episodes and thank you so much for being such a loyal audience. In what i really enjoy most is when you really get it and start using concepts that i teach. Should you start thinking like stray in connecting the dots because as lag bowl with everyone is to teach this mind map so that you're not living in this unconscious world of reactions and negative in coatings. Break you down into chaos defenses and then true breakdowns. So let's get the mind map up if you could please talk level past of childhood reactions in encoding. The middle is how when we are activated in our childhood wounds we rate down into chaos and tried desperately sometimes very creatively to defend and when those defenses breakdown than we break down and so most people as you know crispin living panels one two three four five six ended up how to do what i call synergy recoding and having a life. That is Imbalance in unity. So that's what we're going to talk about in how delicate a newborn child is have delicate child. The first few months in years of life Is in how delicate is human beings are because if we don't have that strong inner

Crispin United States Colin
"crispin" Discussed on Useful Idiots with Matt Taibbi and Katie Halper

Useful Idiots with Matt Taibbi and Katie Halper

08:19 min | 4 months ago

"crispin" Discussed on Useful Idiots with Matt Taibbi and Katie Halper

"Welcome back to use woody at sign met and i'm katie. How over and the holidays are they're kind over it. We still have one more to go. Let's say by the time your wife in this. It will be new. Year's eve. Have russian christmas after that. So that's an important food for all of us You celebrate that with. Who are you gonna be on zoom with putin in his lap. Not in in his left eye they'll be in lap of putin fighters slip or it so We're going to have a really interesting show. We have a really interesting guests. Who's going through a a hellacious situation right now. Mark crispin miller. I wrote the new york university who is going through just yet another one of these yet. Expedited like canceling episode. Let just kinda hits all the worst notes of of Of the of these things and we got some Some used to catch up with because we've been gone weeks now so when we just hit that quickly. Let's do the for for groups Republican sucked democrat Isn't that terribles. In that weird europe i wrote democrats. Yes i am. So let's go for democrats so if we could just play this video shot out to katherine rose fissure by the way my name is katherine rose. Another time who's handle is k. What was asked. And she tweeted out senate democratic whip sender urban on the floor right now opposing bernie sanders caller. Hold up the nda to get stimulus increase. Let's just watch the video up with a good bill on those proud to support. This annual legislation has been signed into law for six consecutive decades when the senate fails to do anything. They always do the national defense authorization. Bill it shows. Congress come together at least on this measure when it comes to supporting our men and women uniform and keeping our country safe this year. The bill authorizes seven hundred and forty point. Five billion dollars in defense spending it provides another three percent well deserve a pay raise for our troops in also recognizes. That many in the armed forces are on the front lines here at home as well helping fight. The ongoing covid nineteen epidemic providing your troops with necessary benefits and protections including a ten percent increase in hazardous duty pay. The bill also includes a number of provisions that i authored and supported including language expressing strong support for the baltic states and ukraine. Especially in the face of continued unforgivable. Russian aggression requires the renaming of military bases in the united states which were once named in honor of confederate generals. Those who served in the confederacy in an attempt to secede from the union and defend the institution of slavery have been enshrined the names of these basis for many many years this effort to rename them. As long. while i'm do it tries to correct and recognize the mistakes of our past and really address the sensitive ratio inequities at the pentagon when it comes to this decision making so we got. Let's see what we have there. The russians imperial woke kness or woke imperialism right. So it's good. Look i'm i'm fine. I think renaming as it is long overdue. I'm not sure that we need to pit renaming monuments against giving people two thousand dollars. I'm not sure. Americans think one should be special. We'll build a monument to that to what to giving people two dollars. Yeah we can build a monument to instead of like robert lee. It should just be a statue of a negative sign and two thousand the general you got shoot. Yeah yeah with. All six hundred is over the top road but and then yeah the russia's stuff glad reporting you ukraine. That's really important. Definitely for us for ratchet up tensions in the baltic states. I know it's so great And you know of course. It was so great to do it. When trump was president. Also i just again just hiccup narratives cheetah mussalini. Want him to ratchet things up futon. Okay oh making the pentagon more diverse more representative gis. Yes because you want when you are bombing black and brown people. It's a lot better to have someone. Black or brown at the helm hustles benetton commercial in the control room. In fact they should be wearing benetton. Clothes frank act benetton should be sponsoring this. The should yeah in fact they are. Yeah they are. Yeah we have an authority from cleveland. Yeah benetton we're open to that. Yeah it's just like disgusting and really democrats are not on board with. This is just like who is burning in Markey right is he like. Why is this controversial look in the immune flow into mind because it goes straight accurate into the same thing so so my republicans suck mcconnell blocks. Democrats attempt to quickly approve two thousand dollars. Stimulus checks amid pressure on. Gop to act right. And so i think we see a theme developing here. We're just as the as the kind of economists finance guy can you explain what What happened what sanders proposing trying to do yet. He was he was blocking the national defense authorization. Act right so which never never gets blocked right good. So that's that's why everybody's mad at him because he's bad form etc. The people who are grateful to him right are not elected political media elites so. But i think everybody should notice a little bit of a pattern here. Which is that All the people who have politically it's stake right. Now you see down in this in this washington post story you'll see that the both both of the The georgia republican candidates. David kili leffler. They're out there. Therefore the two thousand dollar checks yeah from trump is is suddenly for it and chuck schumer ke- the same chuck schumer Who out long ago. Put mark warner and And joe mansion in charge of Of coming up with the bipartisan deal. That didn't have the two thousand dollar checks. Now he's upset at mitch mcconnell for opposing a two thousand dollar check saying it's a blatant attempt to deprive americans of two thousand dollars arrival check. So it's hot game was that it was also that when mansion and warner were opposing it. Of course we is just you know. Burnt me sister about this. I think i think we can. I think we can say for with with some Confidence that he actually wants people to get the two thousand dollar checks but this is the way washington works which is that. They'll be a certain number of people who will be in who get to be in favor of the populace thing. But there's always going to be enough. Mitch mcconnell's End at critical moments. Chuck schumer's nancy pelosi's to make sure that certain things just don't get past right and and dick durbin right Darvin few remember correctly. He was one of the people who you yeah You know he was. He was one of the first people to express a willingness to pass a a covert relief. Bill.

katherine rose Mark crispin miller putin benetton baltic states senate bernie sanders ukraine new york university woody pentagon nda katie robert lee
"crispin" Discussed on CXR Podcast

CXR Podcast

03:56 min | 9 months ago

"crispin" Discussed on CXR Podcast

"Your Electricity Your House. In anything else you you had. You didn't have in other issues relative to that. If you went and became a doctor in Cuba. You still don't make around fifty bucks. But before you do since it took six years to become a doctor. You now the government's six years, and they can tell you where to go, and for many of them for many of them. they had planned to have twice as many doctors as they needed in Cuba in the excess doctors all went to. Africa for several years to support African countries. In their healthcare, wow! Now think about that. The impact of that is that some of those African countries paid the government of Cuba. Money. but the people in Africa a had extraordinary positive view of Cuba in terms of the work that they get mile and for many doctors. They had pre packed the meeting. This is the kind of stuff you learn you know, and in the last couple of years we've been in Singapore. which is probably one of the most incredible voices I've been in in how the government employers and. education worked together to create one of the most amazing amazing countries from a from a success point of view that I've ever seen and clearly. This is not a democracy by any means. But it's paternal dictatorship, and and so it's Kinda fascinating to see that. What were their unemployment rate? Jerry you mentioned as low as? It's it was point three. Off So close to zero. On the other hand, you could claim that some of the people disappeared. Who didn't have jobs so? It's. You know. It's not someplace. That I'm going to live, but is someplace that I need to have an open mind to appreciate. The kind of thinking that went into examining. The reality of a country in what it could do what it could dominate from an industry point of view, getting clear about the industries that would work in that country and providing the kind of incentives to education to employers and employees that would allow for every single person in that country to work yet, and and to make a good living, and to have good food, and to have cars, or if they want, but they're gonNA pay a lot for Martin tired. So I. I was blown away by that I. You know and then the contrast. Was the year before. We were in unknown out the before we were in. Budapest so eastern Europe so prog was there the year before that we're in Japan. And so being able to go to these countries that are so different from one another and understand how how people are incented to work by the government by employers how they're treated. how? How they're able to express themselves and live. is to me a fascinating kind of learning and I bring back with the ideas that forced me to rethink always and recalibrate always how we do what we do in recruiting and and human resources, and that's what I really like about traveling now not only is it a privilege to all, but yet is very.

Cuba Africa Budapest Japan Jerry Europe Singapore. Martin
"crispin" Discussed on The Drug Science Podcast

The Drug Science Podcast

05:12 min | 10 months ago

"crispin" Discussed on The Drug Science Podcast

"My guest. Today is crispin. Blunt, who is a pioneering MP. Once the Minister for prisons, which opened his eyes to the problem with drugs there. And since then he's the setup the conservative policy reform group on drugs. And, we're GONNA have a very detailed discussion about how we can move policy Ford in this country. Welcome Crisp went well delighted to be with you David. Thank you very much for having me on the program now as you say I'm society unusual. Forget in this. Debate as the first conservative to become a CO chair of the POSSE, parliamentary group for drug policy reform in parliament's myself and a lovely moderate. Labour MP Jeff Smith. We replaced Caroline Lucas and pull flynn on for whatever the great merits of pool and Caroline, then not really in the mainstream of the political debate in parliament. I come to this having a very conventional background as a soldier for twelve years myself. My father was a professional soldier. Todd I base my grandfather so very conventional ministry family with all the attitude anticipate in the intolerance of illegal drug use huge tolerance, illegal drug use of course. And the tree capacity alcohol consumption. rifled out anybody journalists and I left the army to get into politics when I was thirsty, and is still department in Nineteen to unsuccessfully then spent some time as Malcolm. Rifkind special adviser when he was section, foreign secretary then was elected in nineteen ninety-seven for their constituency of Brian Gate. I was one of only two seats that the Conservatives took off the incumbent on the first of May nineteen, ninety seven, which wasn't a great night for the Conservative, party slight change in my case because it was the. Incumbent conservative had been selected by the local conservatives. Then he stood for the referendum party, but a a small chair I went up on our otherwise a fairly grim night for the Conservatives as we had the Blair. landslide I spent thirteen. In the opposition with a variety of roles, and then then when twenty ten came, and we formed the coalition government type became the prison style. And my view on drugs policy is very heavily conditioned by sore in two off years as a prisons and probation minister on the catastrophic. Of Our drugs policy on the criminal justice system, and the more you look around the world you see just what a desperate disaster! The war on drugs has inflicted on societies all over the world, some extent with quite lucky in the UK. The consequences aren't nearly as grim as they are. In places like Mexico where thirty thousand people were killed last year. No drugs. They were killed in the battles between. The drugs cartels, fighting for ship with the supply chains the United States. Were opened. I mean I. Remember you being PACIFICA's about prisons. When you're the prisoners soon. Did you manage to get rest of the government to listen while I was very fortunate. Exciting Ken Clark! Who is a great secretary of State? He was the justice secretary, and I the feeling that that was a amiss appreciation of me by the prime minister. We'll stick. Is Soldier in tomorrow and Clark so prisons left in silence. Latins and I was even more screening liberal I'm in terms of rehabilitation policy and.

Ken Clark Caroline Lucas Blunt POSSE David special adviser prime minister Malcolm Ford Crisp Jeff Smith PACIFICA Todd Mexico UK United States army Brian Gate secretary
Boston sergeant encourages residents to engage with officers

Jay Talking

00:37 sec | 11 months ago

Boston sergeant encourages residents to engage with officers

"Kristen is the president of the Massachusetts association of minority law enforcement officers he's also a sergeant with Boston police and has worked during the recent protests Crispin says officers understand the struggle and need for change I think the message is let's engage in meaningful conversation protesters good but what do you do next week what do you do next month where will you be a year from now as far as pushing for social structural change and the sergeant is encouraging everyone to take some time out of their day and speak with an officer and have a friendly conversation in their own community

Kristen President Trump Crispin Officer Massachusetts Association Of M Boston
Josh McCown has emotional press conference after Eagles quarterback makes playoff appearance

The Pat McAfee Show 2.0

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Josh McCown has emotional press conference after Eagles quarterback makes playoff appearance

"The seahawks just didn't really impress me yesterday. For All intents and purposes the eagles still had a chance to tie game. Let's go to one Josh. mccown get sacked on fourth and seven by the way with the game on the line. That can happen. Josh mccown knows that by the really Josh mccown very emotional after the game would not have expected that from I guess he knew that was probably his last go right. which by the way more power to them? Josh mccown. We're not get enough credit credit for the athletes. That he is dude gets buckets. I mean I post the video on my twitter last night and not a lot of people seem before he's a good. Athlete is a good teammate. He was at ESPN now. He's back in the league. He's crispin good for that locker room especially being banged up. He doesn't get sacked on four. Th at seven where they're in scoring range. They tie that game up very banged up very injured on a second. Second String quarterback that is tell there for the Seattle seahawks and before that they're on. What like the thirty five yard? Line there that fourth and three they through that little swing pass and drought-like drought-like again that's a they convert that down. They at least get a field goal. They're like miles. I don't know it's just. It's it's tough to

Josh. Mccown Seattle Seahawks Eagles Twitter Espn Crispin
The Tao is Elusive

Cup of Tao

05:09 min | 1 year ago

The Tao is Elusive

"Today? I'm GonNa talk a little bit about how the Dow is elusive. How when we think we know the answers to things they just Kinda slip from our grasp we can go from having a sense of purpose? Hope in meaning to feeling like everything's lost and then when we think there's just no purpose and meaning to it. All we can and find some glimmers of hope anyway. Let me start out today. By reading chapter thirty eight I'll be reading from the Crispin Hartwell Two Thousand Sixteen version of the data aging chapter. Thirty eight reality does not represent itself. As real that is it's reality reality abandons itself into reality that is its presence cannot and not judge this to be high or that to be low that is it's exultation it has no purpose purpose. That is it's film it. It is without compassion. That is it's mercy. The man of rectitude it tries to make things turn out right and when he fails he rolls up his sleeves and redoubles his efforts. If you lose your way you lose reality if you lose reality you lose compassion if you lose compassion you lose rectitude if you lose rectitude you lose your manners when people have no manners. The world descends into anarchy tumbles humbles and avoid but in the anarchy we act again we must learn how to behave. We must learn rectitude. We learn sincerity not the appearance but the very heart. Can you remain at the center and allow things to be either either way. You always return so we try to make sense of our world. It's part of our nature. Our brain was designed to make makes sense of things and problem. Solve our brains pretty good at it. Having some control is not only a survival mechanism but also it's a way to keep keep us sane from older times when people explain natural phenomenon as being attributed to various gods such as you know the god of thunder gotTa love etc.. We have always tried to make sense of things like famine fortune and everything in between we have our holy books are profits. If it's a pious people are mystics in our deities some of his script tightly science and rationality while on the other end some gripped tightly to faith. We see miracles and have stories from our religious traditions. The combination of these. He's gives us a sense of hope that we will not die because the thought of that is too much for us to bear. Others of US wonder how desirable well it would be to be in a state of eternal bliss for well. Eternity being an infinite peaceful Zombie with no need for excitement jealousy relationships anger at Cetera. And win those of US despair into a state of nihilism. Something happens to make make us believe in something greater than ourselves on one hand being alive in some other dimension doesn't make a lot of sense but neither does our very existence we simply can't pin the dow down constantly tricks us who constantly eludes us when we give up her hope. Somehow hope comes through. We have certainty. Something happens bad to give us uncertain. Not If our head is lost in books and clouds looking for the answers then we lose touch with the reality. That's all around us and the things in the people that matter that are right in front of us and if we get lost in this world then we can lose touch of something greater. You're in her highs and lows in our living in our dying in reality and in non reality it is there. It's all the Dow. Don't lose compassion. Live life like it really means something even if you're really not sure that it does love even when you don't have to do good even when no one one is looking the Dow will never let us fully see it or at least not in this lifetime when we think we see it. It's just not there. And when we know it is not there can somehow gives us a glimpse of it and reveals itself. You've

United States Crispin Hartwell
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

28:37 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Thousand five-star reviews check him out in the Today Show Elle magazine pop sugar I mean they're everywhere the name speaks for itself native take care of maybe playing here someday yeah for you even though you have the role that I saw when I heard that the role was was in this line it was written for my character as Andy Warhol to see a in the future everybody will be famous for fifteen minutes which to me felt a little bit too on the nose just at this moment when his meeting Jim Morrison so I suggested I don't say that and then that they had Paul Williams saying which was much better so so records if you if you said that it might take away from your little they should little moment in the movie I just felt like the the last said the the batter if possible and and Oliver Stone was very accommodating he was he was is not what is the moment when is Jim Morrison or you know Val kilmer obviously takes your glasses off was it yeah there's something I'm talking about the telephone something about I actually don't remember myself but something about talking to God I'm I'm forgetting what the line if you WanNa Talk to God something that he take off the glasses and you kinda shy and there's so much going on just that little moment I always remembered it was just so g just was that improvised retook the Glenn I'm pretty sure was I'm pretty sure about Val just of the glass he did yeah were you like did you love it yeah he's a good actor you know he was he was he was staying in character and such so yeah I had a an intensely to what he was doing I always think I'm I I'm all for that I think it's a good thing to do sometimes people get irritated if somebody does it certainly doesn't bother me personally for me what the most important thing is to is to keep concentration internally in my in my own head I would feel like if I did something that annoyed somebody I would end up being more concerned about `bout which would take away from my concentration so I don't want to stay in character to the detriment of some of the performance if it's a theater game you know if it's something where the director wants everybody stay in character and everybody's on that same level I actually do think it's a very good way to work but but for me if I'm imposing it onto others ideas much I would I would feel I would feel I get concerned about people being annoyed by it so I I don't but I I do think it's a very good way to work but I don't specifically do that I just try to concentrate in my own head because that's the most important ridiculous right now is I assumed that you were like a method actor the guy on set that just doesn't talk to anybody he's like well I mean I I the concentration is the important thing how do you do that so that you know like that word method is is is it's a kind of overused term because that's specifically was coined by Strasbourg grants and Straw spergon and Buddha Haagen and off game and well they're all based on Stanislavsky's Stanislavsky if you read his books he's the best person to read wchs about acting his stuff is great but but like if you if you look at any of those other Stella Adler they've taken essentially actions of of Stanislavsky books made that absolute so the the the the fact that Strasbourg coin the term the method you know I think actually much of what he is specifically teaching didn't study Osborne studied other Stanislavsky elements and there were even elements that I studied that how to do with what he as far as I know much you've what he teaches emotional recall which is slightly different than staying in character I'm not certain I know of anybody necessarily teaching it like it's kind of being practiced so when people are saying a method actor this idea of staying in characterize I do think it's good there and there was one thing I did early on where the the director did want me to do it and so I did onset what was that it was just stood firm called the kid Oh yeah well that's what you end up in address I play a fella who wants to love John on and what had happened I I went to the same one of the schools acting schools I went to his one that Sean pounded gone too in which was interestingly high did end up getting that that part but it was just because there was somebody that was doing catering on the the short film that went in and they told me about that and I went for it I as I recall that's what happened but but in any case he had done the first year version of it which was shot on video I did the second year Asia and was based on a documentary filmmaker had made so when Sean Penn did it he he was insisting and staying in character in the direct actor thought it was good it was good and and so then he asked me to do it so I was afford an an and it was good it was helpful I liked it but I had one brief experience on different Shomari I tested that but because it wasn't something that was called on I felt like it could confer news people and and and I just didn't want to continue that I thought it's best to keep it in my own head but but in terms of in terms of the word method to me what they're really referring to is Stanislavsky in psychological truth which definitely that's what I was taught and I'm I'm into I just it's an overused it's what I always say whatever if you're an actor it's what you're comfortable what works for you and for me it's like when I heard all these things we have to read all due to huggins and the rebound Strasbourg and with their teachings and I was like oh I like what he did there I like what he's talking about there and that chapter Stanislavsky said about the odor Haga makes it so it's kind of like a little bit of every of course it's kind of like little smorgasbord and if you if you read the books by Stanislavsky those those of all of the things in it so that that's really why he's the do you have a lot of celebrity friends I have I do but I do stay to myself a fair amount I'm not overly social I travel a lot I own property in the Czech Republic that's where I'm I I have a film that I've been working on for many years that'll have about next year that I made I developed for myself and my other tact and together my father and I've never acted together before this is my father's Bruce Glover is in films like diamonds are forever in Chinatown the villain right he was There is a in diamonds are forever Mr Wynn Mr Kid he was Mister Windy believes he proud of you yes ever did you have a childhood wear you know you'd look at you your career from an outsider's point of view and you go I wanna get a crappy child I wanted to just expect because he's he's plays these weird characters and this and he's like so I bet you know he was just like his mom was an alcoholic him no I actually came from a good Household and I went to a private school so you were loved absolutely crispin I love you did you are so good I'm so proud have you luckily did come from a good a good household debt makes I mean everybody has little things that they can complain about picked on no no I that that's an that's an interesting thing because I play two characters your characters but no I really never I never had any no I never beaten or hit or anything at I went to a private school from first to ninth grade called Merman school events Komo Holland drive which was a really great school I'm grateful I got to go there I did go to two years three years of public school two years was in Venice High School in the last year you're allowed to go to any public school at least at the time in in the LA system and I knew more people that went to beverly some had gone to Merman I was friends with an actor that worked with in something they had a good drama department so last year we went to beverly high high school you ever talk to Sean Penn Ira I ran into a couple of years ago you had his wedding you figure you keep in touch with someone who's at your well I no I would not like in regular I don't have his telephone number anything but anytime I see him all talk to him and he's always taught is very the last time I saw my action chilly talk to him about something having to do with the kid but you know I'm always complimentary like his work and I feel friendly with them is there anyone you know you worked with just like no I I'm I'm pretty for me with with actors it's like even if somebody is not in a good mood or or whatever I just feel like whatever they have to do it I do think acting heart it's like I make filmmakers well well it's a different kind of hard work it's true but but the psychological aspects of acting it is difficult Alton Interpersonal Day to day work you have to go into this one realm of a different psychology and then another realm of relating with people so I can understand where if you're if somebody's kind of in their own zone so to speak I very ridden willing to whatever they have to do to make their work work is fine with me ever did you ever not get it in a moment where you like you're in a scene just he get it who you asked me yeah where you just like I don't know what to do here I don't know what the director wants I can't get it I feel like I'm not doing the job now I mean I mean when I was sixteen I did a pilot I was paying playing the page you know not having the proper subtext of the character and the writing wasn't very good even to this day I'm it's embarrassing to me there's one cio dish with an improvisation I had learned to tact essentially with improvisation for with a technique as opposed to humor I was very comfortable with improvisation and the I got it from a cattle call and I did an improvisation the utilize the improvisation or kind of they changed a little bit what I had Ed audition for in the show that that scene was fine although is changed from were initially did but it was essentially fine but the other things that they wrote were really pretty and did you know it then wasn't this isn't good well easy yes but but but it but but not in the way that I would now so it was like I just I kind of did what I felt like I was expected to do but I kind of feel that so I I I'm sure he felt like Oh is this good in the school like about playing the page and I recognize there quickly thereafter that it was very important to get into the psychology underneath so that's something I always try to do but I mean I of course I'm still capable of making mistakes And sometimes they can I can you know think that I'm doing something correctly it's very rare that that happens but it has happened I and then I realize his after Oh that was a mistake that's rare but it has happened you know it's I always think like you know George Mc fly I know you've done this a million times you've talked about this a million times but it's just something that how do you come up with that it's Oscar worthy it's to me it's all good and so like what after would play it like that that the choices you make our choices of like what risk what it so the funny the funny thing is is it really is so long ago now and I had not gone to see it since it so I I actually don't particular truly remember I I mean it's I'm glad you're saying these things but I really don't you think so Ryan I remember liking it was a great part and I remember work hard on it I made very specific choices that were very detailed NFS Love them well not necessarily he did way but he wasn't always complimentary of it it was actually a little bit strange but some of it is stuff that I'm writing about it in in this book as well you know there was an actor that was fired from it Eric Stoltz Stoltz and I think there was a certain amount of tension perhaps that was brewing because they perhaps were well obviously they did do that they would know that something was up without relating it to everybody else but at the same time you you could feel it but was that hard for you did you like Eric a lot I well Eric also into the same acting a school that.

Elle magazine Andy Warhol Jim Morrison Paul Williams two years fifteen minutes three years
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

12:56 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Tell them whisper in their ear liens they'll Rodley will poodle they'll you know what I'm saying yeah but it's good for health too to know some things like hey you know this is what she's I look at your career and I was really excited about this I've had a lot of people here and you know I wouldn't say I get excited I was like Oh that's cool there cool but with you I even called a couple of friends Oh and they were just like food are you kidding me I mean it's always that I mean even Ryan this is true not bullshitting you yeah Ryan what did you what did you have today now I had another job in Naiad aware aware in Santa Monica Right the whole day booked to make more money than I pay you get up so anyway what happened Hey Crispin Glover is coming tomorrow is Christmas lovers come tomorrow so I left yesterday and I know you know I sort of that plan my day around they obviously have fans I mean you're a big hot tub time machine that that was my favorite gagging oh good yeah I had a good time making it film I didn't watch the movie I didn't get Kasem's I when I don't get the Roy I ever do that well I don't really care in fact sometimes I'll watch movies is if there's some something that I've I've had some kind of interest or offer for you you do have to grow relatively thick skin so to speak at a young age to I I mean that's just normal it's like it's normal that otherwise they'd be in every movie that that that was cast to saving private Ryan Yeah I saw the movies that I didn't get cast and of course like those but some movies you like like for instance Willard some reason didn't get do you think you would have seen it it all depends I mean pro pro probably not but not because they didn't cast just because it wouldn't be on my your taste honor maybe yeah I mean these days I almost never see movies I I used to see movies all the time and I almost never do I sometimes they spend time in New York last year is New York a lot and I I did go see a whole bunch of movies at Moma that you know like Martin Scorsese had curated a series and that that was really enjoyable but sing contemporary films. That's really really rare for me these days so are you a Docu documentaries some yeah there's some really doc which I'll just say boone wells documentary land without bread Just because I love boone well well Herzog's as some great doctor I was just GonNa say Ghana is fantastic raise Leeman grizzly man was great in fact I premiered my film what is it in Sundance the same year that verner Herzog was play premiering a grizzly man and I I had actually shown a rough cut of of what is it to to Verner so and then he came I went and saw grizzly man he came and saw the premiere of What is it really is great foot is it yes movies oh great that's good that's good I really sincerely think you're filmmaker Hamels we could do something what was interesting about you know he's been literally aching Silla films since before I was born and at the the show he was there's some video footage somebody's making making a documentary about my phone I'm for a while and there's video footage verner Herzog asking me questions about how I made certain things in the film which is you know I'm a huge admire supposedly he lives not far from you like a couple of blocks over I don't know if I actually I walked by his house sometimes when I'd never seen him but one of my friends said that he got so that's because the people were partying till later when he came out there yelling and said what tough with its two in the morning doing and he's such a calm guy can imagine yeah yeah yeah yeah 'cause he's you know famously the the my best fiend were he's talking about Klaus Kinski and the the Indians are the native Americans are native South Americans were saying that they would They were more afraid at this was Herzog self reported in in my best fiend that they were more respectful and or afraid of Herzog because he was quiet whereas Kinski was was allowed which meant he wasn't isn't that them like I always feel like that I'm kind of a loud personality Ryan would you agree one hundred percent thank you but I can be loud and look at you you knew reserved you're kind of humbling no not humble but I think when people when when you yell when you're just they don't take you seriously yeah so when you this quiet mild mannered guy and he says you the people listened to quiet people that's the theory isn't it probably I mean I always call my wish I was what freak out about what's the one thing that you corporate tyranny realize crates notice that Ryan did you notice that you were intensity in a way that it's not intensity it's passion you're very passionate about I think there's something truly out of balance with how we have allowed corporate tyranny to control things and and then and then also the which is also why the the propaganda aspect is important to me because it does influence how people think and then treat each other and people you know easily will get subsumed into an ideology that you can clearly tell has to do with a kind of propaganda some element to propaganda that's become a the norm but that there are complex cities to that where which kind of propaganda is being put forth what what is put forth and why it gets complicated what do you think about what Martin says he said about Marvel Films I somebody asked me that the other day and in terms of this exact topic the I think the word cinema that used as a little problematic because anything that you put up on the screen can be called cinema quite literally but I would say what he's really reacting to his corporate propaganda I haven't seen most of those those comic book movies but my sense as you know the original comex that they're based on were made in the originated in one thousand nine hundred thirties and forties during World War Two which was really a to make children feel comfortable with the wars that were going on or the war that was going on at that time so now it's been up graded the two adults essentially to do that same thing to make the US citizens feel comfortable it's metaphorical but generally to feel comfortable with the idea that that the US is immoral police state of the rest of the world people in the US believe that people outside of the US what they clearly there's always been assured degree I mean there's been for a long time how long has it been that people in the US us believe that the US is this moral police force. I don't think I'm kind of forgetting my US history now but I believe that it was under Teddy Rose savolt was when the US I became imperialistic meaning doing anything outside of US grounds In terms of wars I could be wrong about that but I that's from School AP history and high schools. I know something's about terrorism I know he introduced national parks and I know that he was shot was a shot I think might be Jackson there were shopping maybe Roosevelt was shot as well what was it Mckinley Mckinley got kill you die who shot and killed Yeah Jackson was no in a duel and he carried the the fragments of the Book Brian Audie but then I'm I'm assuming there's various presidents that have been shot evident Reagan was shot JFK. Of course Lincoln there's a lot of Garfield Shochu Orion hat or the no garfield the president think he was not my area of expertise yeah I actually really like history but I yeah let me get into this little bit first of all your roles like I know people talk to you about this when I think of a role Crispin Glover role besides of course George Nick Fly I think of Andy Warhol in the doors yeah I think like that always to the point where I thought as much as I thought Jim Morrison was playing the lead role yeah I thought Andy Warhol was in the movie that is how good you are anything is as I met I met ally four years before unbeknownst that you were going to be right and and it was at Sean Penn and Madonna's wedding right exactly right yeah and I truly stood back after I talked to him thinking he would be a good person to play and watch tally held himself and kind of thought about it so you're sort of like gearing up for me A film I I had had a nice meeting with Oliver Stone for platoon I didn't read or anything we just sat and talked and I wasn't in the movie but I had a good me thing with him so my agents contacted my I went in auditioned and I got it the general wig and glasses and everything no no I just I I went into without that but I I held myself in the way that I I had seen warhol holding himself I really had done in person research you gotta give you did he ever give you the direction on you know I I could see Oliver doing tons of tanks and I could see but with you did I think he was like just let him go we had an interesting way of dealing with it he just early on before we shot he said something to the effect of You know there are people the no war hall in you can know what he's like so you'd better be good I but I liked it I mean I didn't get nervous about that I know I like I like very much working with him I don't I don't mind that kind of direct thing I mean I didn't feel like he was being mean or condescending us just being free and he was right of course I totally agree with was there anything you added that he was like Oh my no in fact I I asked to subtract things which he did nicely wake Paul James was in the scene with he and I had a funny thing because it's only it's one of the rare things I remember my childhood I went and saw Phantom of the Paradise which I don't know what my age was I it was when it came out so he's relatively young and it's the only time I can really think of myself breath I saw the it was a warehouse records in Westwood there are pictures you know his album whereas up not too long for that movie and of course he was playing a bad character villain in that movie and I remember looking at the thing at the album's thing this is a very Admat only that's the only time I really mixed that up I was pretty young and I saw he told this to Paul Williams when I was working with them he he laughed but he was given they originally had me saying the.

Yeah Jackson US Ryan boone Crispin Glover New York Rodley Martin Scorsese Santa Monica Herzog Kasem Willard Naiad Mckinley Mckinley Lincoln president garfield Brian Audie
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

02:01 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Of you is brought to you by embark have you guys heard about embark Ryan you know of embark node please don't bet it well do you want to know your animals DNA health traits You can find your dogs relatives shirt yet while you can do that it detects over two hundred and fifty breeds two hundred fifty and screens for one hundred seventy genetic health conditions so you can know how to best care for your dog and create training and health plan. I think that's so damn cool I found out my little blanche she's a little rot a little Husky a Little a poodle a little lab and you look at it and you're like yeah that's exactly what she looks like and it just it just it just kinda cool to know I mean we always know where we wanna from but if we love our animals as much as we love ourselves which we should probably love them more because animals love US unconditionally we should probably find out where they come from and then predisposed to or whatever are you looking to know your dog's breed do you want to know if your dog is at risk for genetic health condition are you looking to improve your dogs quality of life I wonder where your dogs family comes from listeners right in some stories of crazy things that you've done for your dogs for all the things we do for the health happiness and engevity of our dogs embark is the most important the embarked dog DNA test kit is the most comprehensive kid on the market looking at over two hundred and fifty breeds one hundred seventy Connecticut Health Conditions to help best take care of your pop embark is the only research grey dog DNA tests on the market whether repetitive mixed breed or a purebred they're not immune to certain diseases and health issues but the sooner you know the sooner you can find help or reduce pain and since our pets can't speak to us about ailments or symptoms you can have a leg up when it comes to knowing about their health.

US Ryan
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

25:58 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Outdoors man that's that's cruel vital farm eggs on the other hand are pasture-raised which is exactly what it sounds like the hens are raised in a it appears that he I don't think he ever said anything but people do you came back Oh my God that's awesome alike now I didn't that sounds sort of like what was the Dick they're not talking like me right we're just showing that this this character that created I'm on a show anymore he's still alive that's that's Lia the where it is not Lee is you probably have so much admiration and love for this franchise or at least the first at you know the first and incredible and other stuff not your face but it's the kind of stuff you know you wouldn't talk about it all but it's blown up particularly by Bob gale out of proportion and that's why six books with me with color page it's good it's a lot I I mean I'll probably edit things down I have to go through editing but The subject matter is ah propaganda within the US film industry but even the word propaganda it didn't originally have the negative connotation that we have with it now it essentially it's art of persuasion the negative connotation I I would say and what part of what the main alleman the book has to do with his corporate interests that make people believe something that it seems like it's good for the people when in fact it's really good interest not good for the people knots all over our entertainment media and it's not really we heavily talked about I am very happy to see that something having to do with the Internet is something that people are starting to discuss more and I see people discussing it and politics and news media which is positive my first film what is it was very much reacting to this and I came out with that in two thousand five or premiered in Sundance two thousand five actually started shooting at ninety six so the idea's really very old But when I first started touring with it even two thousand five in the US and I started talking about propaganda in US entertainment people in audience I could just immediately we're like what are you talking about what's wrong with its brave but I go up to Canada and they knew exactly what about anywhere outside of the states people knew it was talking about not in the US but that I've seen that start to change and it has something to do with the the Internet just the people who you know podcast it's like this are important and and just the kind of talk that is not being communicated well it it it now it's been communicated because it's not so corporate bright which is it is positive it's important and it's important you know I keep thinking you know I I go to the conventions sometimes to sign autographs and the fans love it and it's just there and I see sometimes the back to the future guys you know and Michael J. Fox and you know Christopher Lloyd aid and like you said you've got along with those guys great so obviously the studio has nothing to do with it I'm being selfish now professional things you do with what well with the sense of these actors are individually invited to come back to the future signing right so what I'm what I of course insinuating is gosh why don't you go boy be fun well the the reason I don't go to those is is is because of the the lawsuit for back to the future or or less than the lawsuit but because of the sequels essentially if I go to those I'm promoting the use of my face stealing of my face no it doesn't sound like they know what you're saying you're saying that if you do that they're gonna go he the care now he's making money Jacques Law so it's okay for him lately yeah I can can never do those tour around with my my own shares and film right I used to sign everything absolutely for free I have my books of course that I signed but I had an incident affect somebody uploaded it weird aggressive lake autograph people came to one of my shows and got really aggressive with me too exciting stuff and it was strange surrounded react to that what did you do it's online I mean I'm well the thing that's funny about his I think I come up very well actually really reasonable and explaining to they sang Sinu- sinus come on dude it's that part of it's off camera but you can tell that's what I'm reacting to and you're getting up not too worked up but I think I come a very rare everybody that's made a comment it's funny because the they all say negative things about the guy who uploaded it they're not saying anything that gives about me because I'm being completely reasonable but ever since that I now I do charge for except for my book so he signed my books for free but anything outside of that it's just become too much of a business and it also is slowing the line down I just got to the point where it's like and if somebody really really wants to pay a lot of money for their their you know whatever particular collectible that they're having to sign a I'll do it I always I felt strange about doing it just got to the point where it was taking too much time and causing too much issue essentially to not do what if somebody said crispin come for the weekend back to the future folks aren't here it's just you you're going to be signing a table will what I've done is I've I happened twice I'll do the same show that I do at movie theaters if they do it within the Mike Complete show within the confines of the convention which includes a signing I do a one hour live performance than I showed the feature film one of them seventy two minutes the other one seventy four minutes and either an hour and a half Q. and A. and then I have the book signing but the thing is is those those conventions our business as well so for them it's a hassle so most of them were well do they don't want to do all those things they just want you sitting there and signing is true yeah Inside of you is brought to you by native take care of your body it's the only place you have to live Ryan eight years of you have you used the odorant Oh man I obviously when you're a child you don't use your right now don't really make children's Roy is that because kids stink due stink I guess kids could but they don't me into their arms that's the key right now there's no there's no narrowly sweating anything there's no Weiss wet snow there's also nothing worry about this stuff to worry about I know kids that smelled but you know when you get older you even you even use Deodorant for Probably Twenty Years Fifteen years the fifteen don't you want to know what's in it don't you WanNa know that when you put something on everyday with shampoo you might wash it once a week two times a week whatever jared something you put on every day so you want to be good you don't want it to have aluminum human aluminium aluminium is that the correct word the set in Canada Native never test on animals they are formula that aluminum or aluminum alumini aluminium aluminium no aluminium filled with ingredients found in nature such as coconut oil shea butter moisturizer emolient Tapioca Star arch absorbs wetness did you know that type Yoka Star I didn't know that look I I used this product I feel like it's it's healthy and safe as I get older I'm like going hey how long I have and I certainly don't want to put things in my body that apply things in my body that aren't healthy eight thousand five star reviews for native I.

Dick one seventy four minutes seventy two minutes Fifteen years Twenty Years eight years one hour
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

15:41 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Inside of you with Michael Rosen Tom was not recorded in front of a live studio audience we're starting I'm into it you are a podcast I have done some I went on Mark Neurons uh-huh a number of a couple of years ago which was great he's got a big following yeah he's well he's good he's he's got a so you've got a Saturn award hey do you like me. Add I do have a Saturday why do you have one no I was nominated for it twice I think I never want Willard Oh for Willard and for back to the future while you didn't win I didn't win I don't know remember do you worry about that stuff when someone beats you not I very rarely get nominated I've once I have won some awards what awards if you want one well interestingly actually won awards for my filmmaking I won awards for my filmmaking before acted which I'm fine with I have no probably although then Ann Arbor Film Festival it which is the oldest experimental film festival in the US my first film what is won best narrative film the reason it was in that category is because you know filmmakers like Stan bracket who genuinely make non narrative beautiful art films would premiere his films the film festival so they have a narrative you know award which which is happy about because people would sometimes say the film isn't there lead my first film what is it is nerve where to keep the award by the way you look at it is it like an it's just it's just a plaque I think I want some money actually interestingly not huge Lawrence Kasdan sponsored it I think I won casten empire strikes back it's like that for some reason that award was named after him May I think he might have donated money to the festival or something like that but then the then the that also one and awarded the Stitches Film Festival and then my second phone one word of the Film Festival so you play Music the music album you direct you right you have I don't know how many books you've got a new book you're working on your an actor I mean I mean what are you just keep trying things because you get bored because that's what I do know it's not necessarily about being bored I I just genuinely most of the books that I've published while in fact all the books would publish really were books I made mostly in the in the eighties and very early nineties their old books taken from the eighteen hundreds and reworked and turned two different books from what they originally were now amazingly I still tour with those books I've only I've published five of those altogether four of which are in print but I have a live show that perform before my films the live shows or an hour-long each two different shows there's eight different books in each of the shows and I dramatically narrate the books they're heavily illustrated in the images are projected behind me you like theater you like live I I mean by far most of my work has been you know in front of a camera I've done some theater but but the the show that I do is theatrical to get nervous no I've done it so I could do it right this second and jump into one thing go rat-catching Har you get are you do you look forward to get that buzz that not that nervous feeling too damn excited I can't wait there is something about per per performing in front of a an audience yeah and especially if they're there the C. You liked performing the show it is time consuming everything surrounding it going setting up the show traveling to the show checking in the hotel all these kinds of things take time if I could just snap my fingers rod catching studies rat-catching for the use of schools chapter one what's the Latin word for rat I don't think it's Radnor veggies said Okay I just I just remember that because I know look like what the hell you talking about there's this guy no no I had never taken out and I know Latin I don't know any but I remember a guy in drama class in highschool got up and go I am Rattus norvegicus I'm sitting in some shit he ah I don't know I think I could be wrong people are probably just remember that Yeah Yeah Radislav it's too easy though isn't it radnor vegetables it's probably where we get the word route if it's so I think so I keep thinking about you reading these old books to then first of all reading a book from me as alone that's really difficult but also there very heavily illustrated so virtually every page has illustrations on at Zurich it isn't just me reading but there's also a visual component I can see what people are looking at a while performing the show I'm I'm in a red spotlight some people are looking at me but often people are looking at the the images that are being projected I'm talking about the old books that you sort of transcribed so that's that's what I'm talking about so oh transcribed there well I mean some of them don't even any of the original textile rat catching when that uses a lot of the original text that's the one that feels most like the original book but there's some that I use virtually no no words from the original book and it's more about just the images all all of the books are different from each other you dress up a lot don't you I whoa especially if I'm you know doing media I wear a suit I guess a somewhat this is me I'm GonNa tell you something this is the truth Brian I I usually wear I usually don't shower it's not that I'm filthy I just wake up I throw on a tee shirt my hat and my shorts and and Alex he's a publicist at your firm yeah let me knows is it fun is always a great guy you're GonNa love him you know okay cool you know he wears a suit he's always look Bego Oh shit shit no no no so you know what you're looking at me with genes I e yeah but today it's it's normal I just for for whatever reason I've always felt like doing media it's proper to her ah sued if I'm if I'm traveling or something I don't do you like media do you like being interview well yeah I mean I I like I especially like it for my own projects or if there's a project I like I've enjoying I really liked working with Roger on Roger Avery unlucky unlucky days so and and I like talking about my own films as well it is so I'm I and with it years and years ago I was much less comfortable with but I'm more comfortable with it now I think people and they do this I mean you know when I played lex luther thirteen people assume I'm going to be this dark and tense character who is our Monte suits and then they find out I have t shirts Atari t shirts and drive a Volkswagen bus yeah so that you know I'm not nearly I'm not that guy I'm not that smart I'm not so people probably look at you and go oh he plays these roles is he this weird guy too absolutely so and and do you do you like the mystery of at all it doesn't really bother me the the only thing I am writing a a regular book right now let's not taken from the old old books when this is about the films of propaganda yeah and on some level part of why I'm writing it well there's there's this one producer named Bob Gale I I don't want to go into too much about it but I just see we're sometimes people taken advantage bob gale of of utilizing persona to their advantage as opposed to to me you knowing that they can take my persona goal this guy's cab whatever and then if they and he stole something from he he did something that was illegal it was that there was suit and back to the future right because they took they took prosthetics in another actor they took they took the molds of my face from the original the film that was used to make the old age makeup and then they made prosthetics from my features and put it onto a different actress face in order to full audience says and we used to do your voice right Oh yeah he he did an imitation of me and it was it was illegal you are not allowed to do that ah yes my lawsuits precedents but it was completely illegal game rules and did all that stuff but even despite that it was totally illegal ah yeah when you saw that the first time you heard about it or did you see it as I I went to the see the movie I didn't I went on the opening day a to see it I was in a regular paying audience I did not know before that moment that's what was happening so of course it was a very free uncomfortable thing to who you watching the movie with back to the future to UNC yourself just to check it out because Robert Zemeckis I knew something I knew I wish I was curious would what had happened I did I I was under the impression that another actor is playing the part which was fine with me had that been the Cancun any about the that would have been fine and nor would I wanted to do anything about that I would have been totally happy there would be never the word about it again fine dot isn't what happened and when I saw what had happened it was very bad did you go into I mean I the only thing I can think of is some money walking into the bathroom after the during the movie and senior they're breaking a mirror I I sat in the front row and I just kind of had my hands on my head like this with my head down people don't see you like people did did see me a notice to bit but I was actually in Salt Lake Utah when the I think it was you I think so but but I just kept my I went in very shortly before the film started and just kept my head like that and then then watch the film and then afterwards you called your lawyer and said this I can have a lawyer no I contacted screen actors guild screen actors guild then found to legal representation everybody knew it was outrageous so I hope you want some money from this well the funny thing is is I don't there is an agreement this is another reason Madda Bob Gale there was a a settlement agreement which I've always been very careful to stay true to and and what I'm supposed to say in the settlement agreement is that it was settled with mutual satisfaction. Everybody was supposed to stick to that Bob Gale cannot not take that he did something illegal he doesn't like that he there's any kind of question that he could have possibly done anything wrong so what he's on is literally what a criminal will do when they've they've done something to put a person's they'll blame the victim of their crime well Bob Gale did something illegal he blames me and so he uses he's been using it really does drive me crazy he's been doing it for decades now it's it's just wrong and you do not you do not do something that's illegal and then blame the person for your illegal algae say oh the studio cleared it they said it was fine well he'll he'll do so many mental gymnastics order I wish somebody would really publicly questioned him but he has the platform of being the producer are of the DVD's so he goes on these DVD's and says whatever he wants and then people believe it and he just makes up an incredible amount would all you wanted it sounds like if he called Japan said I'm really sorry about everything that happened I would I would I would certainly appreciate if he did that in public he should in public I mean he's been publicly for literally decades now and it keeps he keeps just every five years when they have something new to sell he keeps going on the bar higher and that's what made we start to say so last this last time he broke the settlement agreement I sat in a cease and desist letter to his lawyer cost me money send the cease and desist letter essentially he'll take all credit when there's something good but no he wasn't even the producer or had nothing to do with him when when there's some actual blame of something that he really did do that was illegal you know it's funny I of this is about you not bringing it back to me that I am in a way when I played that role lex luther on the show when I left they started to have an actor who's actually my double standard my double thank you Ryan he's there for articulation right they would show him they would his back his head you know doing all these things many episodes yeah and I think they hired another actor they made ORC and on bewitched the two actors that that played the same role but sped but again that's legal they're hiding my face Eagle is processed statics also part of the lawsuit was that they were calling the person that played Ne- not by the Dr Name but by my name and making derisive jokes and things are on the set you know probably drives you crazy drives me crazy hearing this love at first before this how that's what I'm saying I put everything into it I I you know I wanted to do a good job in if that never happened in the second one if there is never second film I'd be at the Reunion Smiling House beat all these conventions signers I'd be very happy there'd be no problem whatsoever isn't that something because you probably had no issues with the action here's right absolutely not no they were all great I never have problems with with actor I mean and and in fact I didn't even there were minor things that I've talked about because I know what it blew up into but it's the kind of thing that had this lawsuit never happened because of stealing my face in writing this book about stop again it's not the only reason better there are multiple things I'm writing about in the book consider other propaganda like some would say like Oliver Stone's version on JFK or Tarantino's version of the latest movie. Well it's accomplished headed issue propaganda isn't just I have so far I've written four hundred and fifty pages on it so books for me say the.

Willard Bob Gale Michael Rosen Tom Mark Neurons five years
"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

03:24 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"Inside of you is brought to you by vital farms a lot of times you think you're going to go for cage free eggs right I hate to break this to you guys but even duped vital farms wants to put an end to the looping ED companies use the term cage free which is misleading Ryan cage free eggs come from places where the hens live crammed indoors and never pasture a pasture vital farmhands are treated the way hens should be they have access to the pasture all day they roam the grays they do all the other things hens post to do I got some vital farm eggs in this little container like to go it's like a little plastic container like with your too hard boiled eggs that you just take because I'm always eating egg populism like cooling Lukman you know so it's just to go you grab them so you're not gonna get the smell the eggs you just you know if you get those little care you don't talk about they come in this little plastic thing vile throw him like a little cooler whatever with some ice healthy snacks throughout the day that's what I do I love vital farms I love what they do in the product that they're putting out stopping you can start cracking into vital farms pasture raised eggs look for us in the Black Carton at the grocery store visit vital farms dot com slash coupon vital farms dot com slash coupon you're listening to inside of you with Michael Rosenbaum man this interview came up with like a fifteen hour notice somebody a friend of mine is a publicist this person this actor who came on the show today his assist house like do you want this person and I was like are you kidding me he's promoting a movie are you kidding me yesterday eh I said Ryan Crispin Glover is going to be on the podcast and you're supposed to work all day I was I flipped some things around because I did not want to miss it yeah I'm glad we didn't miss it he knows a little nervous in the beginning but he just he saw ticket which is a little unnerving sometimes because you know people are Oh you know but he's not condescending he's just a smart guy articulate in his passionate about art and passionate about you know we talked about Verner hers logging documentaries and we talked about which is really fun we talked about back to the the future and obviously he's got this lawsuit when you're dealing with studios are dealing with people in general you know directors sometimes you speak your mind and you take a chance because this isn't right and he does that and he also talks about the thing that happened on the letterman show. If you guys don't know that maybe watch Crispin Glover on letter then let them in walked off stage talks about that I don't want to give too much away which I'm doing but movie lucky day and It really looks good Roger Avery cowrote reservoir dogs and pulp fiction right and all this is so it's like I think it's GonNa be good I can't wait to see it before we get into Crispin Glover check out the inside of you handle my hand on twitter and and my twitter and and see where I'm going to be for conventions and all that stuff and left unloyal you know the albums out all that Jazz and in love with my husband Chris Ullivan is out so make sure subscribe we appreciate you and that's about all I have to say thank you for listening in here sure let's get inside of Crispin Glover it's my point of.

Ryan Crispin Glover Ryan cage Michael Rosenbaum twitter Black Carton Verner Roger Avery Chris Ullivan fifteen hour
"crispin" Discussed on CXR Podcast

CXR Podcast

12:42 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on CXR Podcast

"Many were not really properly prepared for those meetings and so that was feedback I gave enterprise around around how to help them be more successful and get them setup so that would be just more of a coaching point for anybody that is going to engaged some of them but otherwise absolutely fantastic trip good some good points there as well one of the things that we offered to. Hannah was was that if she goes back to any of those that you saw in they produce like a three minute video or something like that. We'll post it on our website. Will we'll ask any of you who saw saw them or talk to them to give a little bit of a review and where you where you feel they might be but that would sort of the add to the collection of technology reviews that we're trying to kind of tee up if you will for members because one of the critical all issues. I think is is your tech stack and probably will be soon one of the things that keeps everybody up at night for the next couple of years as as those things start continuing to evolve and people start figuring out how to better integrate them a within what they try to do so. Let's why don't we get onto palm a couple of the vanity the technologies that you saw back to you. Dan You wanted you had a couple of you. Teed beat up so what was the most interesting to you they. They were all very interesting annex. Some are definitely were a little little bit more just because of where where my company is right now in some of the things that we're doing one that I thought stood out in the in the in the learning developments base was empower the user they do business simulation assessments and really to try to help assess employee behavior and different maturity levels before are you would implement say a big training around like manager capability or unconscious bias and then they they'll do that simulation afterwards to Did we actually move the needle. 'cause it's really cults of metric of how do you show that we are getting. Roi On on a ambig- enterprise development programs so that one's thumb stood out in that space. I also thought what's social. Talent has just in recruiting training was amazing that the library that they have and you know. I think it's one of the things that we struggle with too because a lot of times we're bringing recruiters at different front points in their in their professional development in four different businesses require different expertise but I thought that was fantastic program Ram with a game of built on how do you really keep your recruiters constantly learning and improving their skills and that examples that they showed I thought was was really really cool very engaging very easy to digest a learning system for recruiters. I think go ahead rhythm. You mentioned leverage them about three or four years ago now and did some custom work with them and like learning lands it was amazing all of our courses got black belt certify and really up taking their impact to to candidate generation or the recruiter so it was great and then recruiters got active marine you have them at Scotiabank for well. Yeah we did actually use them for a while and we love them. In one of the things I would have raised a social talent as well one of the things that I love that they've now done is that they allow you to load up your own learning so if you've got your own recruiter orientation order a recruiter training program you can now basically part of your site and your portal for your organization. You can have your learning but you can also access. There's ars as well so I think they are just like off the charts in terms of what they can offer for recruiting learning and training really fantastic tool as big as a founder Joni. Johnny Campbell is probably one of the more interest one of the one of the better representatives of our space out there from a vendor partner the point of view so I've I've been following him. Since he started he obviously works with enterprise. Ireland a Morse suit less to get new counts and much more to be supportive really of what's going on in Ireland. He's got a very successful business globally at this point and and it's really a matter of fine-tuning and making sure that his customer services up to the standards that he wants yeah he's built. He's built a great a great brand Manda for the organization and I think to Jerry that he has got a fantastic vision of where he wants to go with tool is conversation about where he's if going and how he you know certified people in the market and he's just he's GonNa do a bang-up job with that tool like I like the fact that he has chosen to do online training and so fundamentally he's as clear that this is what I wanna do and do well and other kinds of training had you may or may not need at various times. You should be looking at other at other solutions for that and I think that's That's the right way for him to go. I do find he also by the way is one of the vendors that we don't have any members who had said anything negative about and as a result we maintain a good relationship with him and he does offer significant discounts to to see our members people uh-huh Jerry because you didn't get a chance to go this year. You didn't get a chance to see his new office. They have a fabulous new office. They've done a great job on it too. It's a fascinating stuff going on Sean did did you did you come up with any cool thoughts in terms of what you saw yeah actually a couple to point out. I have whole list that I only point out to. I'll I'll told other people get to talk. One of them that I'm in follow up conversations with already is these source and just the fact that the way that they do sourcing and actually Jerry what I'll do is they've extent. They've sent me an introduction sheet. It's really good just a one pager. Cookies could send it out to maybe the people on the call that might help but they've come up with at a really decent way of looking at so. We're seeing through talent mapping diversity sourcing and like what we're doing that and the reason. I really like them is because has they see themselves as this global sewer. It's not just one area that they know really well and so we're we have not signed anything or done anything with them and they're basically basically we're giving them three areas so like Krakow Engineering Seattle Engineering Dallas sales and they're gonNA see what they can return in a week you know and I think to me we. We worked a lot of vendors. Sometimes that really don't want prove what they're doing. They'll let's jump into this bit. I and I think that's that's a pretty cool co place to be and cool of them really neat for them to do. I think one other one to highlight is I think thank you pronounce it Sanrio but it's a it's a competitor basically to hire you. Probably I don't I know everybody everybody play pays different things for her view but but I would say probably at ten percent of the cost. It's an it just seems to be they had it it. They basically have simplified it. I think and I think sometimes we get into higher view in and we're all excited about it and we use it. Do we only use like one part of it really good at least at the businesses I've been at or that. I've experienced using higher view. This is where they really simplified the way to use it to where you can. Just it's simple for the candidate. It's simple for the hiring manager. It's simple for the recruiter easy to implement and I mean they were quote me trying to find my notes like on their satisfaction rates which I found so fun on that like they opened up with like how many actually implemented the whole process you know the satisfaction rates and stuff and that they could seem behind that was was just pretty cool so so those are two that I would highlight. I'm I think Marine said this but you know I think the fun part about sitting with them was kind of like hey you really need about this like. I remember one specific one. was you know it would it would basically have to replace your ats in order for its work and we're like. I was like I don't know that you're GONNA get tons of people buying into that idea you know in an you you might want to be able to make play and and I think with each one of these vendors they were so opened. It's feedback but then also really great at the follow up and the and the possibilities and and really passionate about actually solving all being a pain point I think that was really neat to see. I I remember last year in going. There was a really an excellent referral technology analogy to that I happen to like a lot but but they had this crazy notion of how they would charge employers for it and both Chris and I went nuts on basically by that doesn't work at all and we spent the entire time talking about different models that might work and in a modest way that that we try to kill people. That's good very good tear anything you can add. This yellow wine on. We actually at Roche. Do US be sourced. We got them as a referral from Genentech so it's been part of the rush family for quite some time in agree. They've been very proven themselves himself very much proven themselves. so any kind of referral you would want you need from me on that. I'm happy to give you. I don't know if it was the same one. That was there last last year but higher up was there. They were talking about a referral based program. Was that the firm that was their Jerry. Yes okay interesting. Talk to your point that the charge was interesting but the concept of itself could be extremely beneficial for organizations so I mean I love the thought a lot of that technology for sure. I just think it might be a little cost. Prohibitive and Sonera was another one that we thought was denied. Sense had follow up a conversations with them and we are looking to implement of video technology they are actually utilized by some of our elites over in Switzerland so for for me in particular those were the ones that I had the biggest impact there but even since I return I had a follow up interview with. It's actually a recruitment agency that specializes in life sciences. It's just always nice to have potential partners in a space that's very specific niche and so it was just really nice to make introduction to people that are making in waves and have global capabilities in executive recruitment so look forward to seeing what the potential down the line when needed this is excellent the you know the reality is y'all have questions about how you're going to improve various processes either adding into your tech stack or or expanding what you do have and the the the ability to be able to do this together where you can talk to each other and engage each other about what you're seeing in my opinion offers an extraordinary opportunity to hone in but also get feedback from others who are seeing in some of the same kinds of things which really is what what Gra crossroads tries to be about is is creating appear platform so that's kind of our intent and and I think it works for this even though I've I've referred to it as the Dublin boondoggle. I think it I think it's really an extraordinary opportunity to have value and it seems to me. I heard that Israel is attempting to do something similar and I'm trying trying to track down who might be connected in part because I definitely know there's an awful lot of startups there and I think that.

Jerry Dan You Ireland Teed Hannah Scotiabank Switzerland Sanrio Genentech Roche Sonera Johnny Campbell founder Sean Gra crossroads Israel Joni partner Marine executive
How Data Tracking Affects Your Life

WGN Nightside

07:49 min | 1 year ago

How Data Tracking Affects Your Life

"How I wear my Fitbit all the time I mean all the time and it was a Christmas gift that you gave me and that actually stayed in the box for eight months when I took about the boxes it where if you been all my life is wonderful Washington posted a story the other day that said that the day may come if it hasn't already happened where the data. that is gathered via my Fitbit that's the hours that I sleep how much of it is rem sleep how many flights of stairs I walked calories are burned blah blah blah that data could be valuable to someone somewhere or maybe the government and I said whoa yeah now we're not talking about the apple watch which I again if the Fitbit is harvesting data you know the apple people to do doing the same thing and they're been stories about your smart TV is that TV ads your watch and watching you and listening to what you're. so that point is great is cited to to turn to a man who has been nice enough to join us for how many years now well he was just a kid he has the college kid and now he's a doctor is doctor Patrick Crispin joining us tonight by popular demand because we put out the word we're going to be on the radio people that are you gonna have doctor Crispin odd so we do have him on the radio with us tonight and Patrick how are you this evening. how are you okay wait wait wait verily here Patrick okay because we're talking technology when. transaction okay take you to get home. go we can't blame this on. no that was operator error my first mistake how you know what okay guess what they're gonna send you home that's it yeah. real soon. Patrick I know when I sent you a text the other day and I said is this possible I could almost hear you rolling your eyes this is been going out for a long time right. yes I I a and it was your devices your smart devices aren't necessarily listening to use so that what you're saying that Hey I really like leopard print and leopard print you showing up in your in your feet because some computer is listening. you take her computer is predicting you. we are so absolutely tracked in everything we do every place we go on the internet every different like that we had on Facebook everything that we do in the end Instagram or whatever that there are no giant databases about you and people like you and it's eight and it's really relatively easy to target very very very specific subgroups like people who like rockabilly and collect guitars and live in Chicago and wear all black. a group for the socks. right. ruby is actually it is absolutely trivial for this the amount of data that is available about you is just. overwhelming there's actually a documentary on Netflix called the great hack and it talking about Cambridge analytica and all the other things and he once you realize what's going on there yeah this is where we're in a really interesting world were every one of us could be really have the advertising targeted us just a very very pointed way where I can sit there and say I want people in Pasadena possible I need to track just be the the whole thing I think. that really was a a a red herring basically the the United States government is thinking about creating this advanced research projects agency performed Beastie Klay like DARPA entered it was great I mean darker came up with the internet became a unix to kick off the cloudy can't with GPS Seery web conferencing any now I want to do it with health data and looking for more days they are say in our European would normally behavioral signs of someone headed towards a violent explosive act no I can't imagine what bike fit it would tell me now but that I'm headed to some sort of a violent exploits the explosive act that said if you take that data. from an combine it with data from other smart devices like apple watches Amazon echo Google homes along with information from your health care provider slate the radio grasp lake. even can't analysis white has our cause yeah it it's really actually pretty simple to. kind of identify certain behaviors that might be a warning sign I would also say that if you really want to track. what you do is you track for somebody cell phone location and this is where it gets real scary and and for those who are are big fans of the second ma'am and I'm going to send a chill down your spine there's really nothing stopping the government right now tracking how many times you go to a gun right. or how many times at our how many times you go hang out at at certain locations by tracking your cell phone so. this is something that would be like a red flag the wooden makes them look to you first I think I can read it but I don't think there's any any law that prevents them all yeah. everything's which you can do is if you really want to kind of make yourself. not not even on the internet could you can't be hidden on the internet but some things you can do there is a browser plugin that I've been recommended for a long time it's got a really silly name and it's from the Electronic Frontier Foundation a call privacy badger. and privacy about your work to chrome Firefox opera Firefox an android. does is you can solve this whole this whole thing your browser and it sends a trigger to all the websites that you're visiting say do not track me track me I don't want to be tracked. now if the site. ends up finally the network norm reads it what ends up happening is this privacy badger is going to look for tracking cookies and if it sees the same tracking cookies on three more or more different web sites it blocks does how so what it's meant to do is there are cookies that are being put on your computer some computer good like you you know it's it's it's your card to get back into a website some some of tracking for site to site to site so privacy badger says okay you're you're you're working too much information about this for seven o'clock you and absolutely free of charge tracker blocking. outgoing make clicking for on Facebook Google Twitter this is a three just do a Google search for DFS twice privacy badger I really recommend installing that on your browser will just run in the background it just sits there until you start going out on the internet. it just sits there in the background running all the time and again hunter foundation is a not for profit organization at that is very very famous highly respected and you don't have to worry about losing any

Patrick Crispin Apple Washington Eight Months
"crispin" Discussed on The Bible Project

The Bible Project

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"crispin" Discussed on The Bible Project

"Next level and that's that individuation that you're talking about so you can't just draw a straight line from genesis one to the second person of the trinity what you require is a historical Jesus walking around doing and saying the things that the Gospels show and that's what will lead us onto what will be called Orthodox Redux or Christian theology of of the father and the carnation yeah that's so helpful crispin not to explain it in terms of like killing the butterfly analyzing it but just to say like it's like you the idea would develop and you can see how it still astounding Jesus would say and do these things but it becomes so much more coherent why he would say and do these particular things that the gospels show him it works mind and it's really helpful for me opportunity to talk about it with you guys. Maybe that I'm missing things and that's <hes> I suddenly need help to two full nights. It might be somebody who listeners will have helpful ways of <hes> helped. Let me see things that I haven't seen walkable criticism. Yeah that's great. That's great well. One of our projects within the next year is to start a video on the theme video on the priesthood and a lot of the core ideas were actually shown in many of those trips on the sidewalk. Pun Pun intended I guess but yeah Super Super Helpful. I'm excited to get to work on the end to go back to these sections of your book as we start working on that yeah yeah. Thank you so much again for all the work. You're investing in this project. I've learned so much and I know there's a lot of people so really thank you for your hard work. I know this is a major major your project that you've got to take thank you guys really yeah. Thanks for your time awesome. Thanks Christmas <music> <music> great again. If you WANNA learn more about what crispin up to Jesus Monotheism Dot Com correct as where has stuff and he's writing more more books yeah totally yeah when we were talking with him. It was a video chat and the wall of books behind him the library massive it's like he lives in a library but I think it's often anyway yeah really generous with this time. <hes> so thank you spin again. Yeah learned a lot always learning always learning hope you enjoyed the conversation this <hes> if you do enjoy these interviews let us know <hes> we were trying to figure out the best way to get him on our schedule or if we can even keep them in our schedule yeah but we like doing it. Yeah it is cool to to talk to people whose books are really helpful. That's always cool. The Bible Project is a nonprofit organization that Tim Nye founded and help run in Portland Oregon and everything we have is up on our website the Bible Project Dot Com and it's all free yes because of the generosity of many people and we thank you for it yeah. Thanks for being a part of this with us. Everybody and we'll see you in the next episode yes hi. My name is the definite from Mexico. My favorite thing about the Bible project is that I can learn about the juice roots of the Scripture and.

crispin Mexico Tim Nye Portland Oregon
Movie remakes: the good, the bad and the ugly

Monday Morning Critic Podcast

08:00 min | 2 years ago

Movie remakes: the good, the bad and the ugly

"We look at remakes the good the bad, the ugly possibly some other surprises. Here is co host and actor Doug Hutchison, Doug, how's it going today? How are you, my friend? All right there. I'm good. I'm ready. I'm poised, I'm doing really, well, thanks for asking. And I'm excited about this topic movie remakes, I believe it was inspired, if I'm correct me if I'm wrong. But and our last show, we were talking our theme was movies about loss and grief surrender and one of my on the list was movie called pet cemetery based on the Stephen King novel, and I really enjoyed the rigid version, and then found out, they were making twenty nineteen version, which just came out, which I. Haven't seen, but I started lamenting about remakes and questioning the validity of remaking movies that are already made, you know, impeccably, so why remake them. So I think that spurred this topic on, but I just wanted to preface it this by saying that we call this remakes the good the bad and the ugly. But in my research, I actually surprised myself because I found that I actually started liking a lot of the remakes that was digging up the ones that I had seen. And so my list actually has more smiley Osman Ali faces on it. So I guess my list my list is not the good the bad nucleus that the good. I one ugly, just a mention at the very end just for the heck. But anyway, I was wrong. I just gotta say that. I'm gonna confess it. I was wrong. I think there is validity in making certain remakes and I have enjoyed as you'll see a handful of them. Many of us in smiley face by them. And I'm gonna tell you mine are just the opposite might have a frown. After after off your conversation. Holly told you I was looking at the positive and the bright side of everything. I'm gonna try and five five down. So. Great minor five thumbs up years or five down mice, the glasses have full years. At the half full once you're five. Okay, so in, in no sense of order whatsoever, by the way of priority. One of the remakes, actually really enjoyed is Tim Burton's Alice wonderland twenty ten. The original versions, of course, there, were it was nineteen fifty one there was a version of wonderland. And then there was a TV movie version in nineteen eighty five Tim Burton cast as the often does that amazing cast Johnny Depp. He's always cast in depth. So debt plays the mad Hatter Tim Burton's wife, who I've heard they possibly getting divorced. I think I read this the other day which is unfortunate, but it's life and relationship I suppose. Helena, Bonham Carter? It plays the Queen of hearts, young actress by the name of mea was the cow seat in Australian actress plays Alice Crispin Glover plays the knave of hearts. And I can say is in a nutshell Tim Burton. I mean. Filmmaking God or what move? He's actually come down from the mount filmmaking Olympics to give us his gifts or he's made a pact with the devil, because everything this man touches to me turns into gold and his vision, his, his special effects, his whole take on his movies are just unbelievably original income Pele. I loved him Burton as you do. And so Alison wonderland twenty ten Tim Burton's version. I loved it Coleman who call. I'm going to do research on the internet. I'm see anywhere. You came from a good place for that. It's great for me. Number five linking. Said, good things, these are not in order, because this might have been number one for me, the Halloween remakes, specifically by rob zombie. Who's the singer slash director? People that absolutely are in love with his movies. I find him to be one of the I hate shitting by hate it. It's not my style. Rob zombies, Halloween movies are among some of the worst I've ever seen, but not just Halloween. He directed. Oh shit. What are those movies he directed? All other coal classics God. How come I mean? Blinded, I loved that he made it wasn't a remake, but devils reach, I'm not gonna want a lot of people like that movie I do not. I, I don't like rob zombie style. He, he was on Howard Stern bragging on how quickly he shoots movies and I'm gonna know shit. It shows like it's like. Yeah, this looks like something you shot overnight, like it's I should be more friendly towards Massachusetts. Born director. I dunno house thousand corpses. Grind house at devil's rejects. I, I am not a fan of especially the Halloween. It's just he's not as cute as thinks he's on his creative as he thinks he is the movies, look like even shop quickly. There's there. I just find him highly unappealing I to tell you, I've had two interviews, one with another podcast host. Absolutely loved them. Shame on you for saying that. And then I had on the director of directed. I'm not gonna mention what he directed, but he dragged my favorite horror movies, and I said, I'm going to tell you I love this. I compare this something like rob zombie Halloween. I said, I'm not really a fan. He goes robs a friend. I'm like, oh, sorry. Okay. I should have said that. But I'm just I'm just not fan of rob zombie Halloween. And that doesn't even case into account. How awesome the original Halloween movies are even the last one they came out this past year with with. What's your name plays the lead in the Halloween movie stuck? My brain is out to lunch today. Gene, Jamie Curtis. Jamie Lee Curtis. Again, of course. Rijo. Yeah. And that was directed by the latest one when she was in. It wasn't directed by her. It was okay. But completely unnecessary leave the ones that came out the originals alone, their final even the one two three I love them. But yeah, that's how I lick never been touched again. And you and I have talked about the Halloween mask ironically whose face that is. And I hope I hope you believe me now it's face. I did not do any research because I think maybe just slipped yourself a little bit of acid or I don't know some kind of drug or something because that's crazy. I do not I because if I think about that, and I watched Halloween again, what my going to be

Tim Burton Director Rob Zombie Doug Hutchison Stephen King Osman Ali Alice Crispin Glover Mount Filmmaking Olympics Jamie Lee Curtis Johnny Depp Howard Stern Massachusetts Bonham Carter Alison Wonderland Helena Holly Coleman Jamie Curtis
Latest airport ransomware attack highlights how cybercriminals hold data hostage

60 Minutes

05:32 min | 2 years ago

Latest airport ransomware attack highlights how cybercriminals hold data hostage

"This past week Cleveland's airport began to recover from a computer attack that took down its flight information, baggage displays and it's Email. The FBI says it was another ransomware attack on a sensitive government network, ransomware locks up victims files until ransom is paid more. And more critical public service networks are the targets before Cleveland. The city governments of Newark, Atlanta, and Sarasota were hit and San Francisco's transit authority. The Colorado department of transportation and the port of San Diego today. Twenty six percent of cities and counties say they fend off an attack on their networks every hour, perhaps even worse. Dozens of hospitals have been held hostage across the country. In January twenty eight teen the night shift at Hancock regional hospital watched its computers crash with deepest apologies. The one hundred bed facility in the suburbs. Of indianapolis. Got it CEO Steve long out of bed. We had never been through this before. And it's something that I read in the journals. And I say, oh, those poor folks. I'm glad that's never going to happen to us. But when you come in, and you see that the files on your computer have been renamed in all of the files were renamed either. We apologize for files or were sorry. And there was a moment when I thought, well, maybe they're not so bad. They said they were sorry. But in fact, they had encrypted every file that we had on our computers and on the network. Well, the as we've said still had long told nine one one to divert emergency patients to a hospital twenty miles away. His staff turned to pen and paper. Nothing electron. It could be trusted. This is a ransomware. So this is a virus that has gotten. To the computer system. Would it have the ability to jump to a piece of clinical equipment could have jumped to an IV pump could have jumped to a ventilator we needed a little time just to make sure about that time was a luxury not offered in the ransom demand. Your network has been encrypted if you would like to purchase the decryption keys you have seven days to do. So or your network vials? We'll be permanently deleted. And then it gave us the the amount that we would need to pay to get that back and that came to about fifty five thousand dollars that was the same price demanded of the city of Leeds Alabama three weeks after Hancock hospital near David Miller was surprised his town of twelve thousand would be a target not much to notice in. It's at least not since Charles Barkley graduated from the high school. I didn't know that this Mauer attack was actually a ransomware attack soon as we've found that out that took it to the different level. How do you make? Well, it was. Going to cost us money white the hospital. The city of Leeds was cast back into the age of paper. No, Email, no access to its personnel files or financial systems can all companies and local governments expect to be attacked. I think everyone should expect to be attacked the FBI's might Chris man says cyber-crooks, no governments in hospitals are likely to pay because they can't afford not to until his recent promotion Christmas was in charge of the FBI's cybercrime unit. You're waiting for the day that somebody says we have the nine one one system held hostage in a major city, and we need ten million dollars today. I hope that day never comes. But I think we should prepare for that possibility. Crispin says in twenty seventeen seventeen hundred six cesspool rent somewhere attacks were reported. But he figures that's less than half more. Most businesses. He says would rather pay in admit they were hacked on the wear of one ransomware variant that affected all fifty states that had some thirty million dollars in losses and over six million dollars in ransom payments. I would tell you that the losses are very significant and easily approach one hundred million dollars or more just in the United States that ransomware variant. He's talking about is the one that held handcock hospital hostage. It's cold Samson. After one of its file names experts told Steve long Sam Sam is unbreakable. There was nothing that we could do to unlock those files are only choice was to wipe the system and hope that we had backups or to purchase the decryption keys to pay the rent. Indeed. That is exactly what that means. But Sam Sam had infected the hospitals back-up files, the FBI adv-. Vise long not to pay. But after two days after his staff filled out ten thousand pieces of paper, he paid the ransom. The crooks demanded digital money known as bitcoin ransomware is possible only because bitcoin is so difficult to trace mayor Miller held out two weeks before he paid his bitcoin ranson after a little bargaining at the said to grit my teeth and realized that this was a business decision. And that was the way to do it. So they asked for sixty and you paid eight how did you get there? Well, I agree and

Hancock Hospital Sam Sam FBI Crispin Cleveland Steve Long Ransom Hancock Regional Hospital Colorado Department Of Transpo San Diego Mayor Miller Indianapolis Charles Barkley CEO San Francisco United States Newark Mauer
"crispin" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"What's going on. I'm channel Crispin on AM nine seventy theanswer. Balance of nature's fruits and veggies in a capsule. I spent years. Studying how to make this the best? I didn't make this because I wanted to make a company I love what I do. But the demand became so great that we started working it out until it took over a room in my office. And then we had to move it out of my office. And then I had thousands of people asking for it was just it was actually just a only sold on a referral basis for many many years. And so I just want people understand some other companies are starting to catch on to this and night by every single other product that comes out. So I can look at it and see it and test it, and and I fear that people will buy some some counterfeit, and and take it for a couple of months ago. It's a bunch of crap doesn't work what this is the real stuff. And don't be fooled because we have absolutely the best process, and I can say that because we we purchase every single one and check them out. I. Nothing ever worked definitely ever work. The first thing that's really worked. There's never been a company. Best offered this kind of stuff and really followed through. I was trying things. And I just decided that I was going to try another product. I can tell you right now, I'll be recommending balance of nature so much stuff doesn't do anything or it works against the medication. You have to take and dumbed down down down. And nothing happens. You guys are doing a better job. It's the most effective product that I've ever bought in my life. I've never had anything that I'm taking from somebody. I found for radio that they do exactly what they say. They're gonna day nothing can compare with the benefits of balance of nature when you call us discount code the answer. And we'll take thirty five percents off your first preferred set of fruits and veggies and have them shipped to you free. Call eight hundred two four six eight seven five one that's one eight hundred two four six eight seven five one or go online. To balance of nature dot com and use discount code the answer. We all know the secret to the best Italian food is the sauce and.

Crispin
"crispin" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on Double Toasted

"So you get a little bit Crispin Seattle crust on top of you. Now that's something that happens regardless of who who's out there in the sun will if anybody can take sun damage appealing, if they don't, if they take too much sun and if they don't protect themselves with suntan lotion. Now, the thing is with the again with darker skin. People do not need to be in the sun for long time are going out in the sun with protection from what I understand, you know, the darker skin. It's of course it's going to draw more sunlight like dark clothing, anything like that. So you know, you get an extra dose man. So next time just with some suntan lotion, that's the biggest thing I'll go out to the. We had to wear suntan lotion all the time because we will always in the heat and not only would you know, obvious concerns about getting too much sun. You know, you get skin cancer, whatnot, but. There was also the the the disdain, well, we get some burn and we wore so many close the sun, which is Soka so hard that we get this thing called prickly heat. You ever heard of this prickly heat, bring me he man is my lay it. Like when you when somebody touches your skin, it's like they're brushing your skin. We're little cactus needles, but it. Yeah, yeah. More than being burned. It's no being burnt is painful because just irritating is like somebody that's just like to stick me with a little pins. All the time is real comfortable, man. Yeah, we would be out there in the sun and it would that was that was miserable. You did not protect yourself man off. You didn't change it close enough time. It was. It was hard man, and we were, you know, we went close all the time, especially in. That's what we were, what LA long sleeves to also protect us from the sun, even I was uncomfortable. Yeah, nurse ACA was trying to walk around like Dracula. Need a Dracula Kate. Yes..

Crispin Seattle ACA
Only 23 Percent of Americans Meet National Exercise Guidelines

Dr. Daliah

03:49 min | 3 years ago

Only 23 Percent of Americans Meet National Exercise Guidelines

"Seventy ocd a l i big things the genesis communications network from making the show happen thanks jason who was working the dial jason is really cuddly guys gotta be jason he's so sweet and vic thanks you all for tuning in we've jason pick up dam today and big thanks for tuning in we've really appreciate it please don't forget to follow us on twitter and on facebook the doctor dolly show so the cdc is ripping us a new one same we're not getting enough vegetables and last week report from the cdc says we're not getting enough exercise either so basically we suck that's what the cdc is telling us and we need that we need the government telling us that we saw we we do i think it's very motivational don't you think so the broad says that only twenty three percent of americans are meeting the federal standards set in two thousand eight for time spent exercising now ten years ago the department of health and human services publish national and statewide exercise guidelines their goal was that twenty point one percent of adults actively following the guidelines by the year twenty twenty nationally between two thousand ten two thousand fifteen twenty two point nine percent adults met that goal but they said subsisted vary by state very by work status sex gender etc so so there's an ashley eighteen point seven percent of women and twenty seven point two percent of men hit the target goal mississippi held the lowest percentage mississippi always seems to be at the bottom of the list when it comes to health type stuff really feel bad for mississippi i've never been there and i i think my plane is traveled through jackson mississippi but i you know i've never been there and i'd like to i mean i'm sure it's a beautiful state and there's lots of reasons to go outside is beautiful not sure what's going on over there but had the lowest percentage of thirteen point five percents but the top state was colorado at thirty two point five percent okay well colorado you got the rockies guy bean yeah i could see that colorado's nice cool crisp crispin green and beautiful state anyway states folly wall between the national average were concentrated the southeast most western states ranks above average or you think california would be a biggie because they got all the water you know so the hhs guidelines advise adults age eighteen to sixty four should participate in some type of muscle strengthening activity at least twice a week paired with moderate aerobic exercise for one hundred fifty minutes a week or seventy five minutes per week if you are vigorously working out now i think that is a huge under estimation i just think that's that's too small so i work out and not very vigorously okay i until i find a sports bra that does the job i mean i gotta keep the vigor at a minimum otherwise not the cats you know off the treadmill but i do probably an average of about one hundred twenty minutes a day and so that is a day so one hundred fifty minutes per week and one hundred twenty minutes day my is you guys are see my but it's i mean you know they had to give me an extra extra large jason has ordered be an extra wide chair for the studio and he heads don't just do the one hundred fifty minutes per week but to think that twenty three percent are getting that and that's.

Jason One Hundred Fifty Minutes One Hundred Twenty Minutes Twenty Three Percent Seventy Five Minutes Seven Percent Five Percent Nine Percent One Percent Two Percent Ten Years
Gunmen open fire on churchgoers, killing 2

Hugh Hewitt

02:06 min | 3 years ago

Gunmen open fire on churchgoers, killing 2

"Opinion passion this is am nine seven the answer forty six degrees cloudy skies what's going on we have the answer the fatal fire at trump tower was an accident caused by the improper use of power strips in parliament according to the fire department there were multiple overloaded power strips in the fifty four apartment for alarm fire on april seventh killed the russian into the apartment buyer officials say the residents did not have an fire alarm jury me soon decide the future of new york nanny accused of killing two small children in her care and twenty twelve paulie christman has more in closing arguments monday llosa ortega's lawyer said she suffered from hallucinations when she stabbed sixyearold lulu krim and her two year old brother leo in their upper west side apartment she lacks substantial capacity to know appreciate the nature and consequences of her kinda prosecutors say she had a thought i plan and knew what she was doing purposeful intentional goal kill ortega faces life in prison but could spend the rest of her life in a mental institution found to be mentally incompetent in sports the yankees beat the marlins twelve to one the mets lost in the national league to six and on the ice the devil skated by the lightning five to two in the nhl playoffs we've got construction going on at the gw bridge in mental the product two lanes are closed lower level in palisades parkway approach easy pows only outbound the lower deck closed and at the lincoln tunnel four ninety five inbound two lanes shut for work between route three and kennedy boulevard and the north tube is shut for construction and at the holland tunnel one lane closed both ways and lots of flooding around still including on the bronx river percolate which is closed between the spring of two scarsdale robe the weather forecast we're going to see mostly cloudy skies today highs around fifty and then on wednesday sunny despite a few after noon clouds high around fifty eight currently it is forty six degrees you now know what's going on i'm channel crispin on am non seventy the answer is mike gallagher i hope you'll join my friends and colleagues here am nine seventy.

Gw Bridge Holland Tunnel Palisades Parkway NHL Llosa Ortega Mike Gallagher Crispin Bronx River Lincoln Tunnel Trump Tower Mets Marlins Yankees LEO Lulu Krim Hallucinations Paulie Christman New York Forty Six Degrees
"crispin" Discussed on Conversations with Phil

Conversations with Phil

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on Conversations with Phil

"That you would send that one word instead of saying you know what i'm going to be really brief insureds and crispin to the points unison one word that says it all so that was cute banking near welcome yes so marketing right so i i think is important we define what marketing is because a lot of people there is a lot of misconceptions out there about marketing so tell me how those we seru the fine marketed i of first i wanna thank you for having me on your show this is why ari eight sure quite a tree i get to sit my cappuccino and talk to you and talk about my favorite topics this is good we define marketing as the ability to influence educate and inspire others to take action that's pretty simple that's pretty simple wall so just three little things there so so marketings not storytelling in it's not convincing people to buy on its nonda you know subliminal messages to henner brain well there's always the opportunity to use those methods are techniques um and it's up to marketing leaders which are my communities to determine how they knew noticed i use the word influence so how you influence is your choice and you know if it's through inspiration if it's through a you know addressing the rep till ian brain and creating doubt or fear or fear of being left out or you know there are multiple there are multiple motivations that help people take action but it's very interesting fell as you look at what works in the world of marketing.

crispin
"crispin" Discussed on Conversations with Phil - Sales and Leadership Insights to Increase Your Influence, Impact and Income

Conversations with Phil - Sales and Leadership Insights to Increase Your Influence, Impact and Income

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on Conversations with Phil - Sales and Leadership Insights to Increase Your Influence, Impact and Income

"That you would send that one word instead of saying you know what i'm going to be really brief insureds and crispin to the points unison one word that says it all so that was cute banking near welcome yes so marketing right so i i think is important we define what marketing is because a lot of people there is a lot of misconceptions out there about marketing so tell me how those we seru the fine marketed i of first i wanna thank you for having me on your show this is why ari eight sure quite a tree i get to sit my cappuccino and talk to you and talk about my favorite topics this is good we define marketing as the ability to influence educate and inspire others to take action that's pretty simple that's pretty simple wall so just three little things there so so marketings not storytelling in it's not convincing people to buy on its nonda you know subliminal messages to henner brain well there's always the opportunity to use those methods are techniques um and it's up to marketing leaders which are my communities to determine how they knew noticed i use the word influence so how you influence is your choice and you know if it's through inspiration if it's through a you know addressing the rep till ian brain and creating doubt or fear or fear of being left out or you know there are multiple there are multiple motivations that help people take action but it's very interesting fell as you look at what works in the world of marketing.

crispin
"crispin" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

02:13 min | 4 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"While been telling you guys route blue apron for a while it really is great is the number one fresh ingredient in re recipe delivery service in the country i use it i get it my kids love it that box comes to the door with the ice packs in it everything is fresh and crispin ready to go blue apron is an incredible service it makes home cooking accessible to everyone it's an affordable sustaining food systems setting the highest standards building a community of home chefs like i said my kids they love get the menus or the recipe list pointed out getting into it everything else goes in the fridge you've got you've got your food for the week blue apron does a great job with establishing partnerships with over 100 and fifty local farms fisheries ranchers all the stuff is very sourced the right way sustainably standards developed with the responsibly raised animals things like that all the good stuff and cooking in home well it builds strong family bonds research shows the blue apron families could nearly three times more often and it's it's way cheaper than going out to dinner and a lot of cases way better quality food some of the upcoming meals include seared chicken increase pasta salad with summer squash and sweet potatoes creamy shrimp roles with quick pickles and sweet potato wedges just a few the great things you can get up louis stuff tastes great it's easy get to keep the recipes if you wanna do mcgann it's great it's affordable talking about like ten bucks per person per meal it's flexible you can change the planning time you want fresh food it is awesome check out this week's menu get your first three meals free you hear that three meals free with free shipping go to blue apron dot com slash eddie trunk that would be me edd i e t r u n k you will love how good it feels and tastes to create incredible home cooked meals with blue apron so don't wait blue apron dot com slash eddie trunk that's blueaproncomhewitt dd i e t r u n k blue apron a better way to cook.

crispin
"crispin" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"crispin" Discussed on Double Toasted

"This is the this a shot where was done in one take very fancy very clean and berry stylized with this in dunkirk it's very handheld very shaky luttig is a is very chaotic and is very much a you are there yet nick now my put you right in the middle of it if you really want to understand how the movie is one of the best ways to put it is is wanted crispin known as short as movies i yep mmhmm i mean i mean when is it dunker delay should bring a sleeping bag as some a boat we had to come in may president only got trapped like a if you manning's it'll whatever you're the christopher nolan loading yeah you currently the theater crispin oh they'll gun waiting to come out that the hidden out pamphlets your blood up this is about an hour and forty minutes forty seven minutes in the way that i the way that i saw some people might disagree but imagine the first ten minutes of the dark night imagine that stretched out to an hour and forty minutes in the reason why i say that is because there are so many things that a similar between this in this whole film the whole film is just tension of these people trying to escape trying to hide trying to save others in the in in is the tension between that and something like the dark might where the beginning they just the lead the settingup this moment does lima something that you really don't know what's going to happen but is don't be bad in probably gonna be something that is going to be big.

crispin president manning christopher nolan forty minutes forty seven minutes ten minutes