26 Burst results for "stratford"
"stratford" Discussed on The Glenn Beck Program
"That's twenty six twenty five one before that please. That was yankee stadium. Yeah that is our levels team. It was labeled twenty five in back of black militia at the time of talking. You thank all done to us. All deterministic thousand challenges cutting and folding hundred and fifty million get up because of the time. And this is this arrest because they trying to hold onto paulo because right pets beginning any crime and his team no want taught black nation. The south facing bus. This path can world happiness visited with malcolm. Talk about the time and will come out. We come out with a new front united. Brought today is the black revolutionary put on top of warriors. Ation here in the hill to north america. His foot in they're going to give the cracker hell from the cradle to the grave. I don't know if you caught that. Stu and they're also gonna kill everything white insight. I wouldn't worry about it. I wouldn't worry about it. You know it well. It did sound. A little. like louis farrakhan But you know as louis farrakhan ever killed anybody. Don't answer that Let me see if i can rephrase. That as louis farrakhan killed more than one person. I'd i don't know. I don't know i don't know no idea but i will say Watch out for those january. Six writers. I look i i. It's so you know this is everywhere right now. There's this i'm sure you've been up on the On this because it's sports related glenn but there is a controversy where kyrie irving is a basketball player. Who believes earth is flat he. He went to the boston celtics. I'm sorry could you repeat that i miss. I miss her. The boston celtics. Yes okay and he believes the earth is right and so he went to the boston. Celtics as okay hang on hang on. Can we not skip over. The earth was flat. I think that's what i'm hearing. That is that actually believes the earth is flat yet. He did say this in a podcast at one point he was flat and he doesn't see curvature and so okay he's sand. We're listening to. We're listening to him and further comments. Why well because he saying the right thing about race see even a guy who thinks the earth is flat if they say the right thing if they say the right anti-racist thing on the right day they can still be listened to because their opinion is vital so this guy went to fix and told was made a big deal about the pain of millions and millions of dollars. They're going to win multiple championships and then he completely quit on the team. Completely on the team and leaves to go to another city to build a super team with other superstars in in in brooklyn so boston doesn't really like them all that much right and they're not the no longer fans so they're playing each other in the playoffs right now and so as they're about to play in boston kyrie irving says you know. I too hope it's about basketball. Not all that racism. You know the boston people. The racism is strong in boston. And i just hope that they're not racist to me when i get there now. This flies in the face of his two thousand nineteen story about when he said he had never seen any racism in boston but he's updated his opinion and now boston is very racist so as he goes to play this in this city where he's criticized them as racist and abandon them after taking millions of dollars as he's walking off the court and someone throws a water bottle adam. That is now evidence that he was right. Boston is racist town. Racism is huge deal. Obviously everyone's racist against not worried about the whole was the. What was the bottle shaped as well shaped like a bottle all right all right all right. Let me show you a bottle here okay. What does this look like what. What kind of shape is that here. A bottle no. It's it's it's like if this were the head this would be the nabet even call it the neck of the bottle. Okay you know accusing so it's kind of shaped like a weird oddly shaped person. Well i don't think anything could be shaped shaped anything if it's oddly shaped than it will like it and i think when you when you're looking at a water bottle and you're immediately thinking that's a person and i think that's a person and it's a white person because most water bottles have whitecaps. I think that is a clan member so a clan member attacked him This weekend was it this weekend where the plan was attacking him. I think i feel how what what do you think. That's more bizarre than the earth is flat hustler turf you know the name there the makers of the best zero turn lawn mowers both for landscaping and professionals and now regular homeowners as well with deck sizes as small as thirty four inches would will fit through most residential gates all the way up to one hundred in four inches where you know i read this stat the first time and i had to call him and go wait a minute. Is this a joke. It can cut a football field in less than ten minutes. holy cow. They have a mower that goes sixteen miles an hour. That's like strapping a lawnmower to the bottom of your car and i can tell you for personal experience. Mowing the lawn with a hustler is like nothing else in your boeing experience because hustler mowers make it fun demo right now the latest and the greatest from hustler turf is their new twenty. Twenty one. raptor series is built for homeowners was less than three acres. So do yourself a favor visit one of the over the thousand nationwide hustler dealers and take a hassle free test drive today. They'll help you select the right lawnmower for you for your application. And they'll be there after the sale if you ever need parts or routine service hustler hustler. Turf dot com. There's over a thousand nationwide so make sure you test one today. It's.
"stratford" Discussed on The Glenn Beck Program
"Program lives in florida. He writes in about his experience with relief factories. As i have a lot of pain but after only four days of using relief factor. I'm already experiencing less pain and stiffness. I can't wait to see what a couple more weeks means. Relief factor is a blessing. Sent by god said reggie. I couldn't agree with you more. Reggie a. m. I'm definitely not aging at all. I don't feel any aches and pains from getting old sock. Told me how much it sucks except for the old old old old people like moorish shucks. You're like yeah. I know you. You know you're pooping your pants. It must suck no. It sucks a lot earlier than that. I want my money back anyway. Relief factor. It's not a drug but it was developed by doctors and seventy percent of the people who try relieffactor. Go onto by more because it works. Try the three week quickstart trial. Pack for only nineteen ninety-five it's relieffactor dot com or call. Eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four getting over two dozen after suck. I mean it still sucks..
"stratford" Discussed on The Glenn Beck Program
"Him here. it is. I'm honored to be joined today by governor north by two great represents connell. Congress congressman laurie in congress from scott. Listen to him. And i wanna thank thank you for all new due to represent these service fetters. Because they're devoted to the family members or caregivers survivors. Oh call virginia home. I'm especially honored to share the stage with brittany injured. The nathan and margaret catherine. I i love those brett's in your hair man. I tell you what you look at her she looks like she's nineteen years old similarity later. Britney you're doing triple duty okay. We have to overlook the career. I completely hotel. I mean you go ahead. That's not my point. But i think it should be made so go ahead stew. It was really creepy. You all heard it and you know it was creepy. And i understand that. There's a thing he's going for there but he is. They should tell him not to try doing it again because it does not work. That is really super creepy. How did you notice how he is. Just an hon thing. Britney llamas breads in brittany. And he just sounds like he's really really tired leg. I gotta get nap in pretty soon. I'm not sure that he even knows i think. He surrounded himself by radicals And i don't know if he's even getting the truth on what is happening with his policies because how are these radicals writing these speeches for him. These speeches don't reflect the policies of Of him for the most part that that you know democracies imperil because of the the want of a dictatorship yes who's calling for dictatorship who is who's building the framework of a dictatorship. Who's the one. That's trying to change all of our systems so it's easy to stay in power. Who's the one that is demonizing half of the country. It is it's it's frightening. And i saw a poll the other day that democrats and i don't mean the ones in washington i mean the average democrat that you know that lives next door to you. That is normal. They're starting to be concerned about some of these things that are happening. They're starting to look at the woke. Nascent say this is going to far and You know looks like we're starting to edge into marxism will welcome to the party. Democrats I hope you. I hope you wake up a little faster. Because democracy is in peril. And i don't understand the policies you know we're looking at probably two million new dreamers coming in over the border two million in this year at the time when americans are not working how these people will work. I don't know about you. But i see i see you know in new immigrants. Assuming they're legal or illegal. But i see new immigrants and they are working hard they they know what the american dream is so is that it is. Are we just living off of this new labor and then americans are not supposed to go to work because everywhere everywhere. It is happening where americans just aren't going to work. I got a friend who wrote to me. He said glen my my neighborhood. Facebook page is now a constant stream of job..
Dr. Kenneth Calvert on the History of Puritans
"Back America to hear it. The Hillsdale dialogue sponsored by Hill. Tell college that you hear each week at this time is underway. All things Hillsdale collected it. Hil failed dot e d u I mentioned a great classical school in Orange County, which is Thea Orange County Classical Academy. It is one of the Hillsdale classical academies inspired by Hillsdale. Which teach the founding and Dr Larry on President. Hillsdale College is joined by Dr Kenneth Calvert. Dr Katz When we went to break we're about to talk about the founding up North Way discussed the laws of Virginia three weeks ago. People who go and listen to that. That's England transplanted. What is it that the pilgrims had in mind? And when did the Pilgrim's become the Puritans? And how did they diverge? And when does the Salem compact come into this conversation? Well, I think it's important to understand that James, the first of England was really attempting to create a culture built around the Church of England. Andre English, Christianity on and then what happened in the midst of that was that you have two ends of a spectrum kind of cut off from from inclusion in that one are the Puritans on one side, the other are those who choose to hang on to their Catholicism's And on the product inside the Puritans and the pilgrims were ones who really struggled with this idea of being you know, essentially forced into into the Church of England. The Pilgrim's being separatist left first went to the Netherlands and, um, realize that their Children were becoming Dutch more than they leaving behind English tradition. So what's very interesting about the pilgrims? And then the Puritans that followed them is that they were very much you know, Uh, Honoring the King and stand and Parliament of England. But they did struggle with the religious, um, on church structure that had been established. And so the pilgrims ended up coming to the northern colonies and the pilgrims being much more separatist, much more distinct in their attempt. T O be separate from the Church of England, the Puritans who came after them and again. There's a lot of discussion is how one really makes a distinguished distinguishes between these two groups. The Puritans. Many of them were from London. Many of them were involved in commerce and business. Many of them had been trained at Cambridge University, Cambridge University in that at that time, tend to be the kind of intellectual center Puritanism. And what they wanted to do in this new colony or new colonies in the north was to really establish Christian Republic, Um, still under, um You know the King and Parliament of England but to establish a kind of government again, As I said earlier, that might Be a a model for how Christians would live with and among one another, they established the first university in the colonies, Harvard University. Established. You know, in the name of John Harvard, who was a Puritan from Stratford upon Avon and in 16 36. This this college became a university was established. Train pastors and to give a high level of education to the leadership of the Puritan communities
Unreserved goes to the imagineNATIVE Festival virtually
"For me imaginative has always been a place to share stories through video audio, digital interactive, and also through exhibitions and visual arts because I, think there's really a quite a unique way that indigenous artists are telling stories and we are really just showcasing the multitude of these artists and all of the voices however nuance they are from many different nations. Sneaky, little the artistic director of imagine native describing what the festival looks like usually. But things are a lot different this year. Like most festivals, the covid nineteen pandemic has forced things to move online. There's also new faces at the helm. The new executive director, Naomi Johnson happens to be my sister full disclosure. But it's also Nikki. Little's first. Hear is artistic director. Though things are different little hopes. Attendees still feel that festival experience. So every day actually Naomi and I will be giving a short live updates of what you can expect for that day at ten am, and then every day at ten am all of the films that will be released that they are available. So from that point on people out of forty eight hours to watch the films on demand and then. Additionally at two o'clock three o'clock and four o'clock the programmers. So either Susan Blight Adam on Darlene upon our myself will be hosting a feature focus or short program Focus, which is a twenty to thirty minute conversation with directors from from the films from the official programming. So exciting people are bringing. Some of the cast, some of producers and themselves to talk about the work, and then each nightly usually has an event. So definitely look out for those and some of the free programming are the exhibitions, the digital interactive and the audio works. So those are those are at People's leisure to see can meander around and connect to those different spaces. That's Nikki little the artistic director of imaginative. You'll hear more from her a little later on in the show. The Imagination Film Festival August Schellenberg Award of excellence was created in partnership with August wife Joan, corrosive, which Schoenberg. It. Honors members of the indigenous performance community whose contributions reflect Augie, Spirit and commitment to the field. This year's recipient is Lauren Cardinal. Lauren is pretty prolific in his own right. The cree actor was the first indigenous person to graduate from the University of Obama's acting program in nineteen ninety-three. He is more than one hundred film television and stage credits, and he played memorable roles like Davis on Corner Gas Daniel Della of sixty, and he is the voice of Grandpa, nat on Molly of Denali. Welcome to the show learn and congratulations. Thank you very much and congratulations to you fail, and now for listeners we should mention we do know each other we've been on stage together. I think I think only the one time I think the one time but. Incredible actor right, and human beings so Lucky. Company I feel like I'm getting an award right now. So this award the the argue award since affectionately known, it's been given to performers Michael Gray is like Michelle thrush like ten Sukarno. So, how do you feel about taking home the award this year it's a great great honor I knew Avi I've got to work with. A few times and left an indelible mark in my life and he he was one of my mentors. So is lucky to call him a friend mentor. He's He's pretty special human being yeah. I had the chance to work with him a little bit and he was he was quite a force who's quite a force. So I imagine again, you know this, this award is very personal because as you mentioned, he was a mentor and a friend to you. And you guys did work on a number of projects together. You know some of your earliest work was alongside Augie. But for people who might not know who he was, who was he too you? Well, he was a prolific stage actor. He's one of the first classically trained theater native theater actors in Canada. So you know he's he set the bar high right off the bat he went to National Theatre School, and then he moved onto Stratford as well, which is incredible place to be. And in nineteen sixty, four, him being the first native person to be on that stage is is pretty incredible. And Role in the George Regas. Ecstasy of the Joe. When he played the young fireball Jamie Paul which I think every almost every native actor has done that play in one shape or another. Always been, you know setting the bar quite high. One of the films that you start in alongside Augie was to come see the last warrior and the movie is the story of the Shawnee leader and you played his brother loud noise, which is a you know he's a pretty iconic person in history, but also a really meaty role to play. So let's take a listen to the scene where your character loud noise believes he is dying. To search die. Was More hotton inside. Slave lies in. Lust. You're in ski. Misery is not their fault. Zone. Cropped. Can Spirit Foster own spiritual ways. Voice. I was. Be My message. Woke store. That was a little bit from the film to come see the last warrior. So the film came out in Nineteen ninety-five and our guest today learn cardinale starred in it. So, what's it like to listen back to old clips like that Lord I, wonder who that flute player was. Awesome Yeah, it's interesting. Always hearing it going Oh, I could have done or I should have done but. I remember that scene because it was one of the funders scenes to do in the whole in the whole movie. But I. I was Kinda Green when I when I did that role. So you know I always going full out every time. And Way. We shot that particular scene is that we started on the people above me. My brother and sister, and so I was off camera giving them the lines and I went out every single time for that for them off camera, and then she turns to me and she goes. You might want to save some of that for yourself. Oh Yeah I. Guess she goes. Yeah. I. I appreciate it but I don't need all that. I made her cry, which was my thing I just wanted to order. So she could get to the emotion that she needed and she was crying and stuff every time we did it
Group hopes to rebuild Shakespeare theater that burned down
"Group of Theatre in Business Professionals is hoping to rebuild a renowned Shakespearean theater in Connecticut that burned to the ground last year. Hearst Connecticut media reported today that the team is looking into the redevelopment of the 12 acre property in Stratford that was home to the American Shakespeare Theatre. It's stage was graced by the likes of Katharine Hepburn, Christopher Plummer and James Earl Jones.
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"When actually they don't know this and things like that, so yeah, it was. It was great, loved it. That's awesome and it's. It's funny. Because Michaela's on my team. We worked together. We've been business besties for years and she i. get that from Kyla Tories. I Will Brian Storm stuff. We will sit, but really talking. We'll be having it just. Just friendly conversation nothing to do with business offering will get into the into this business brainstorming session quite by accident, and it's yeah, you could walk architecture all day as well and testing site. Look at the end of every interview. I asked my guests. A couple of questions saw greg heading into that wrap-up stage. Nassau, long first question is what do you wish you had nine when he started podcasting? Goodness I don't know that far enough to tell you. I think definitely that you don't need a huge like. I was really worried the whole coming in Iran daughter. Not Oh, I! Don't really have a huge following. On social for example But yet definitely the law and it's a in obviously in hindsight. The launch went really well and Yeah you donate an enormous following already to stop cost at all at all at a little Kim. Yeah, absolutely, and what would be your best tip about podcasting? I think. That would be. If you have if you know that you have some wake spots around all. Paces that are holding you back from starting. Say for me, it was. I don't really WANNA. FAFF about with like I want I. Want to make sure that it gets loaded on onto all the pod catches properly and I I. I, I, normally that I will waste so much time credit insurance the Atra because I'm a perfectionist, which I used to wear as a badge, and now I know that that's not necessarily the case like it's a big time is done. And so, that's why I engaged you because I knew that if I tried to launch at myself. It wouldn't happen because I would stuff about trying to perfect everything all paces. That I wasn't even sure how to do you like doing just the jingle at. And the voiceover Iva together and things like that and I, just wanted to focus on sort of the recording of the actual episode, and just get those few up and running so I would say if you know that you are a little worried about particular paces to talk to some unlike you around how you might be able to support them through that whether it's doing the launch whether it's. Producing their first season of their podcast until they're ready to like think about how to learn to edit an uploaded themselves. I know and I've said this before committee often would mock it to people who, on sure about the tech, or during have the time but I was this dead category I? I am addicted and I. Do have the time, but I was these fed category of. PROCRASTINATOR! And or just sort of? That and perfectionist and I just thought if I get you to do it..
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"The guest pace was kind of overlooked like everyone focuses on the tech on the software on the person to edit, and often the pace with the guest is his template at aimal of had to invite a guest, and that is sort of it. and I wanted something better than that I. Guess purely from my own experience as someone that was really nervous and didn't know what to expect, and everyone will get his. Experience Evening Find lack when you eventually come on my puzzling I. Know that you know what to do, but you will get naked in the same way. So for me. What I wanted was so I actually built a landing page for my podcast guests. I send them fest. Lessen the a personalized email and I will say hi. This is who I am. It's usually someone for finance that during our look. This is a topic that I'd really like your. I'd love you to be a guest to talk about. Here are a few. Questions that I'd really like to cover I think is really great. If you have a few questions, upfront to talk to them about that. You let them noise. So that they have what they're getting into, and then also look no pressure. Have a think about it. Here's please visit my dedicated page to get more information on the podcast and to bookie in a session. If you WANNA, talk to me for the fest, no worries otherwise he's. He's all the information made, so I built a landing page. That essentially is talking to the guests site. Yes, it has information about the series of podcast, but more so from. The operational perspective of WHO I am looking to target, and what their pain points have the episodes round. I've got so episodes. I've got guest episodes And a little bit more about what I be looking for from you as a guest. I've been the link in to book the the recording sessions that takes you to my acuity schedule a page which has.
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"Make a way way, Asia, and maybe not thinking about the whole project. Just start with something. Sorry, if it's podcasting, it's. Just start with recording. Injure Atra, and and then. Beyond that stop thinking about the episodes for example Yeah, that's right, and that's great pace of advice. Because we always well I know I probably would miss time everything if I don't sit down and really calculated profile, so I think always take always quicker than they are always so knowing that. Yes, how long things take is? is a really good start to. To getting things organized, so do you want to tell us a little bit about your podcasts works lead heavy. Set that up. Show? So I. Guess if we talk just from an actual episode recording point of view, not launching and all that kind of stuff, but just like wake to wake and I am stone. USA admittedly haven't got to the point. Where ideally I want to be about three or four yards ahead whether that's still recording once a week, but I'm recording for four weeks ahead. Once a month, I just batch four episodes for example I think that. Will be came moving forward because life gets in the way as we know it, and I think it would be really easy to get into the position where you're stressing that an episode is. Geeta go out tomorrow and things like that, but at the same time people who? Forgive the things like people don't necessarily know that you. Release an episode on a cheese die and whatnot. They just listened once a week. I usually got one at once a week yet. Yeah, yes, exactly. So in terms of I'd simply break it up into sort of full stages. I I've got my episode prep my recording my editing and my publishing. episode prep if as a guest obviously that involves inviting that guest and nurturing them through how to. A book recording session, and actually having that session, and also a the way drafting Sam episode nights and show nights. And then essentially recording episode, simply recording the episode really easy. It's just you you just kind of stash. Or if it's the guest, obviously, you need to make sure you've organized the time to do that. And I guess recording also includes like I'm. Doing your transcript and things like that. All into editing editing May. I'll usually put. The sort of book ends the insurance at Troy to the episode. get a transcript on of the episode for my show nights. and then I threw the fun stuff of putting it through the Leveler, an sending it off to. My host! And then I suppose about with publishing I. DO THEY DO SHY nights? patients lots of different ways. Some people don't have them. No, which is completely fine. Some people have a full transcript. Some people just have a link to listen I try to do transcript because it's business podcasts I. I won't sort of that SEO element to it as well as obviously acknowledged cut Mr, listen to Gus. I have linked to listen to the shy I have a little buyer on the guest. If guest and then I have sort of maybe full K. points of what I come up. And any links that I might have referenced in the PODCAST Scheduled that to go live when the podcast ks live and then create any sort of domino effect, things from that content, so any downloads that might be applicable the The ODIA grams you might put on..
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"I should say they were people that I potentially been nurturing for a little while. And DETTORI nurse? It wasn't necessarily coal people off the PUCK Assira couple. But I definitely think that the podcast. Definitely helped with authority with those people as well absolutely, yeah, and I, I had exactly the same thing where I had that. Come into my my fee I hadn't them. They weren't necessarily cold leads, but then when launch my podcast, it was the same thing there was quite a spark in. A very noticeable spock in laid, so that's awesome congratulations, so I'm GonNa live now into site like we support you do with your clients. What challenges do you find that people have when it comes to the Organization of things? I think. In general. We. Just so much today and I've spoken about this. On my podcast hill's focused particularly when I talk sort of solar near in particular. We wear all the hats. We are the general manager of. The department business with GM of marketing whether GM of operations. We obviously where the financial chief officer. All those things that's really hard to. Know which things to hold space for and and prioritize I guess sorry, I think. And if we talk about it, in regards to starting a podcast is like it it. It just seems like this enormous project It's not just this one task that you can take off. Start a podcast. Sorry I think. The challenge is just breaking it down into something really really manageable step by step and then deciding like you know breaking down, not just what the tasks I in whatever the doing just podcast. But how long does that take? If there's a client involved our podcast, guests involved like how long should we believe being for someone to review something to consider something like? How long does the Janney really take That's how I helped my clients in my Biz And Yeah. It's just a it's just down. Step by step..
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"The systems and processes recommended time, management and accountability and their client Jenny. And I decided to start the podcast because. Let's face it my topic, a little dry and I thought look if I can get in more people's is than I might be able to get eyeballs on a blog post I'm winning. So that was sort of the catalyst started. It was sort of because. Maybe! People might listen to it while they jogging. Oh, in the car more so than they might read about some of these topics in a blog post. That was my initial theory. And, so it's yeah, it's an extension of the bees, so it's short shortsellers, episodes, tips and tricks on hat to streamline your. Business and get more organized as well as Lunga. Interview episodes way I'm not talking to someone either about their actual. Business subject matter, or might actually talking to them about something to do with the behind the scenes. By going to today's perfect and I love that you inject a little bit more personality, don't you? When you when you're in people's ease and you can give it tired instead of writing it on A. Rating it on a screen. I'd like to think sorry hopefully. Yes, Mantha Jasim, subject comes a little bit mall invoice than it does intense, although I still have shared is if you want to read them, yes, hopefully, that comes in the puck it does it does and congratulations on your launch because you had a very successful loan strategy as well. I launched, so think was, and that was something that I wasn't even Thinking about because my whole theory around you know hopefully people listen that raid I was mostly guest on Hamilton's on might get. That was sort of the metric that I looked at initially and then the day after we launched. I was on charitable I think and I was looking at that stage. I think I was at number seven and I was like. What. This copy right I need to I need to like go into into your facebook group and just check people is reputable source. It is a correct like punk. Assist purchases, and the person was like..
"stratford" Discussed on Podcasting Tips & Tricks with Lyndal Harris
"In this episode I am talking to Lauren Stratford, from the seriously salted podcast Lauren recently launched her Shari and I wanted to have a chat to her about her launch process, and also about the systems processes. She.
"stratford" Discussed on Ideas
"At the stratford festival to talk about all this former liberal cabinet minister sheila cops human rights lawyer from nbc civil liberties association michaels on and off post canada bureau chief i'll theorize each of them will leadoff four five to seven minutes followed by a discussion and some questions from the audience the moderator is former cbc journalist karen wells welcome to everyone welcome to cbc radio ideas strafford and this particular thanks to stratford for doing this for developing this forum pretty exchange in discussion of ideas i've been going what four five years now not enough is dumb of this kind of thing in country and i imagine we have some american guest with us today is well i would probably guests in america as well so three cheers strap preferred doing this winter today as you note to talk about freedom of speech freedom to speak with something it would seem we've never had more off of course is still places in the world where people do not have freedom of speech a china in the last few years is rounded up tons of human rights lawyers journalists are having a wicked time and cannot stay what they need and right what they need to say journalist lawyers individuals are on the threat here not so much will talk about that are issue revolver as much as anything around how do we or do we limit freedom of speech was made abuse of speech speech eight speech runamuck and and if we limit what people say how do we measure those limits so difficult questions lots to discuss this morning and what a find panel and i want to start with his now former canadian politician sheila cops her politically style in case you're unfamiliar has been characterized as flamboyant end combative sheila cloth over on a big thank you very much probably that those adjective ascribed to a man would be a rolls of leadership and aggressively which i think really big swelled to the issue of what is free speech i think free speech come from a contact there in the country context there is an individual context and there's also a gender contacts in our country we have an interesting mix of the individual and collective which i think is express itself in how we felt spencer restyle sensor much more directly for example and apple than the united states which has a great belief in the rights of the individual and not a lot of reflection on the collective and i think that when it comes to free speech all closed here because i think what we wanna have the debate i think the older you get the freer you are and there is a certain amount of a political speech i mean when i first got into politics and not just in government but in opposition i said to my staff never make a statement that you do not expect to reid as a headline and the globe and mail the next day because anything you say can be twisted in a way to make you look like an idiot so you southcenter and then that self censorship obviously sometimes leads you to not speak the whole truth so politically people get criticized for being liars in in actual fact they're not liars they're self censoring because sometimes the whole truth is too tough to bear so i'm gonna leave gonna leave it there yes i am i'm gonna leave you hanging but i just not be entirely facetious there is a group called region granny's on there has been for some time and there's reason for that you know people do get braver as they get older and and freer after that short introductions in seattle cops i'm gonna moved elsia rosh who is auto bureau chief of huffpost canada she's also regular these seen on cbc news network power and politics and is a regular on they at issue panel on the national and i heard her hosting bbc radio's ontario morning recently so alfie iraq.
How Spain Listens to Online Audio
"AB in Spain has published a study about internet audio listeners, or website, called to you to me reports that forty percent. Listen to podcasting. The study also compares live versus on demand. We linked to it from our episode notes. And from our newsletter today, just in time for the European elections. The Acosta app has been translated into an additional four languages. French German Spanish and Swedish, or expires has launched a new feature called episode assembly. They tell pod news, quote with the press of a single button oxytocin gathers up all your role recordings prepares them adjusting levels. Trimming silences tuning them ranging them, according to your episode setup then mixes in your music and the result, you're finished podcast in a matter of seconds. The product is currently free for trial, period. Pod finder is a new conversational way of finding new podcasts to listen to it uses human curation and is available on the web. And also on Facebook messenger podcast day in London have announced a ton of female podcast. Speakers, including reality TV star, Lydia. Bright, a producer from game reply all gives advice on a useful framework for producing great sounding podcasts stories that willing to today, also waiting to a story about clothing store, a brand in San Francisco, which hosts weekly live, podcasts, in store reports Forbes, apparently, does very well for them. The hosts of my favorite murder have a book out called stay sexy, and don't get murdered. It's released next week and press coverage is featuring the story of how they met. Meanwhile, actually flowers from crime junkie is working on a second crime podcast working with the Indiana police Latin-American website, lead Doby asked its readers to recommend podcasts. So today we linked to twenty two podcasts with power in the Spanish language, and we built this tool for ourselves. But if you want to link direct to a podcast episodes are episode link pages. Now, use magic links that open directly in apple podcasts on an iphone Google podcasts on an Android. Or a web player for example, in our show notes and in our newsletter. We linked to an episode about a haunted school in Brisbane from the Brisbane is weird podcast is one example. I just thought I was imagining things. It's real it happened, and it is terrifying. Just search for your podcast pod news. And choose linked directly to an episode from the tools at the bottom to find a list of episodes yourself. And we linked to, to new podcasts today. We explain what trap music is. It's a type of hip hop. Apparently, who knew the folks behind the nightcap built a studio above a famous restaurant in Stratford upon Evan in England and. The top chefs in the country to come and have a nightcap.
Kenneth Branagh talks 'All Is True'
"Everybody. I'm Peter Travers this popcorn where we tell. You. What's happening at the movies? And we have a movie now called all is true. It is the story of William Shakespeare in his later years. It stars my friend here Kenneth Branagh who also directed it. And did God knows what else, you know? Can I think it's kind of amazing? We were talking a little bit before about when I first encountered you which was you playing a Henry the fifth onscreen, which he directed as well as started Oscar nominations for both things. This was a Henry who was just filled with youth and vigor and was going to take on the world and everything and it was. This fresh vigorous approach to what Shakespeare is. And now, you're playing Shakespeare himself in his later years has that make you feel on usual. Unusual very privileged. Because the in a way, you know, Henry the fifth was a it was an amazing opportunity to have as a young actor, and a sort of virgin filmmaker and really was any possible because there were lots of other equally sorts of adventurous maverick figures in terms of the produces and an all sorts of other people who were taking a chance on me. I remember talking to the late. Great psalm. Go when junior when we were releasing that film in America saying cannot, please please, please. I I know I'm I'm I'm twenty I'm nobody another, but complete can I make two requests on the post police. Could you include two names, one is Judi Dench who I promise you people will know about sued they will know about and the other one pleases William Shakespeare, without whom none of us would be here. Why credit the writer well, just different additional dialogue anyway. But it was he was just too concerned about what was going. To get people into the side. No problem listening to a smart, man. He news who knew his market. But I suppose the send if things I keep sort of saying the same thank yous to people like Judy Dench shoop stuck with me through a journey through shakes. Things have you done with her? I mean we worked about together by seven times. And she's directed me. A couple of times and I've directed her. I've always learned from her and a couple of years ago, we did Shakespeare's play the winter's tale, which was really a prelude to making this film. All is true because she played Pauline a- a woman who speaks truth to power, and she puts my character in that play on a man who makes stupid mistake and loses a child as a result. She puts into the test puts into the sold, and that sort of ten ship became a starting point for Ben Elton thinking about how might Anne Hathaway and William Shakespeare's relation be after twenty years of him being away as the most famous of the agent and coming back to face the family. That's the the whole crux of the story. He's got this wife who he basically has neglected. Fully and two daughters and a dead son memories dealing with. But I always here we know nothing about what really happened in terms of what was going on and Shakespeare's life. So how does this come about that you get to play him at in sixteen thirteen when he's basically retired after the old gulp Peter burns down. He's going on. Well, belts looked at the existing facts factual as we knew them that appear in the Public Record Office. And so you'll find that on on a day in June of sixteen fourteen Joan lane stood up in the church. Holy trinity church in Stratford, and he called Shakespeare's daughter a whore. And he said she had gonna RIA and that she was sleeping with the a man who was not her husband. This is in public record quite clear. Everybody knew about it created a sensation because Shakespeare was returning celebrity and in the case of of someone so creatively prolific to come back to a tiny town. And a long way from London, and and after thirty seven plays in a great success workout, what to do even let alone what to say to a wife and daughters, who as you say been neglected, and who have if you think of in terms of the plays that he wrote we're to have plenty to say about what he might or might not have done or said in his terms. He's gonna he's gonna come to terms with how that sits, you know, the the this idea of what it's like for genius to deal with old and rely was also in the in the core of what we were trying to look at Ben Elton who did this works on in a very humorous way. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yeah. But that's it. He's coming up and people are saying who the hell are you, you know. And I think what again one of the fascinating about Shakespeare's. How elusive he is. You know, there are probably about twenty five about him in the public record of his places. He was things that happened during the course of his life, but many people find it hard to join the. The idea of the fellow we present who may not have gone to drama school comes from a relatively lower class and REO in small country town and goes off into the world and can write plays about Rome and Egypt. And and it's Lee, and and and politics and religion and do so without having had the classical education without being as whether classical idea of genius, lured by remand bad and dangerous to know living glamorous life of public scandal. That sound great. I'd buy some of that. But Shakespeare seems to go pups, you know, exemplify what flow BAC, hold when he described the autistic life and said, you need to be boys watering, your private life and revolutionary in your creative life, and you might argue that about Shakespeare, but but that that that's sort of contradiction tension between the ordinary man and the man capable of extrordinary creative output to me you so touching so point. So Shakespeare because he he often in his own. Own place. He pulls the rug from under the feet of grandiloquent people saying, you know, what? In the end, you're all going to need company. You're going to need help at the end of your life. You're all going to require a you're all you need a support that comes from very simple contact with human beings. It isn't all about being some grand Queen or king. Even if he writes, very well about them his genius. I think he's writing about the nitty gritty in love, isn't it? Yeah. It's kind of amazing that in terms of film television. Whatever we don't really get that much of him. We really don't. So you I'm watching this. And I'm thinking, okay. Here's the he's coming home that heroes coming on, and nobody really wants them. Yes. Everybody's white says really, you know. And also that they were illiterate, basically, women just weren't taught obsoleted. So so a lot Benneton I think to give a modern voice in the film to women who. Had not been listened to. And it didn't matter to them that father, even then was lauded as the as the poet of the age, his, you know, clear and present responsibility as a parent, and as a husband with something that they they challenge, and and they challenge indeed as most families experience, even with the most high-achieving mother or father out there in the world being spectacular comeback to your own, you know, kitchen table, and you're just a member of that family and people are are unimpressed in the tension. That accrues is important one of the things I admire about Shakespeare is that he does come back to stop. But he does he does. He does fess up. You know, he he they stay married, and we investigate and explore the idea of what what it meant when this is true in in Shakespeare's will he left his wife? His second best bed and many people. Regard this great slight or a snob or in front. We take a different view that might have that might actually be a layer of meaning in that that suggest Papp's. It's a it's more than a friendly. Gesture might even be a loving gesture. The title was originally
Kenneth Branagh Talks Shakespeare
"Kenneth Branagh is one of the all time greatest Shakespearean actors ranking alongside Laurence Olivier and John Gielgud. And he's the reigning keeper of the flame having staged and starred in dozens of Shakespeare's productions and brought six of Shakespeare's greatest works to the big screen. Indeed Brana would be the first to admit that he owes his career to the man known as the Bard of Avon. And now he says he wanted to express his thanks with a new film about the last three years of Shakespeare's life, titled all is true. He directed produced and starred in the film that opens in theaters may tenth just a few days after Shakespeare's four hundred fifty fifth birthday and on today's podcast, sir. Kenneth Branagh opens up about his lifelong fascination with this literary genius. And what? It was like to step into the shoes of his hero. He reveals why he chose to focus his film on the years following Shakespeare's retirement from the theater, why Shakespeare's returned to Stratford on Avon might not have been the homecoming he expected, and how a gardening project might have helped him cope with the loss of his only son ran on discusses the fact and fiction of Shakespeare's life, and why he wasn't afraid to deviate from accepted biography and embrace the mystery around the man he talks about teaming up with writer. Ben Elton, the creator of a British sitcom about Shakespeare how he achieved a painter look for the film by forgoing modern digital graphics in favor of traditional matte painting and the remarkable makeup that transformed Kenneth Branagh into the Bard himself less. He weighs in on the rumors that the mysterious dark lady in Shakespeare's love sonnets might not have been a lady at all the sex scandals that embroiled Shakespeare's family during his final years and the nagging speculation that Shakespeare's plays. Weren't actually written by William Shakespeare coming up with, sir. Kenneth Branagh in just a moment. Five time Academy Award nominee, sir. Kenneth Branagh is arguably the greatest living interpreter of the works of William Shakespeare, having directed and starred in many of Shakespeare's plays on stage and brought six of Shakespeare's plays to the big screen now at long last. He plays the Bard of Avon himself in a film, which he produced and directed called all his true. It opens in New York and Los Angeles this Friday may tenth cer- Kenneth Branagh. Thanks for joining me. Thank you. I love the film, and you have had a lifelong relationship with the works of William Shakespeare, how far back does this passion for Shakespeare, go with you. Well, it goes back to crazy moment really watching a variety show on television in about nine hundred sixty eight p to sell as the late. Great comedian. And actor
Fire Destroys Historic Shakespeare Theatre in Connecticut
"The American six beer festival theatre a historic and cultural landmark in Stratford. Connecticut has burned to the ground with more. Here's USA radio's Chris Barnes. No reports of injuries after the early Sunday morning fire firefighters called to the site and third Connecticut at about one AM and found the building already fully engulfed in flames. The theater has been hosted dozens of famous actors and actresses including Ed Asner, James Earl Jones, Christopher Walken and Katherine Hepburn. And the cause of the fire remains under investigation
Douglas Rain, voice of HAL in "2001," dead at 90
"Company died in Stratford. Douglas, rain was ninety hell was the creation of Arthur Clark, the author in nineteen sixty eight Clark, and the director of the movie Stanley Kubrick said how was supposed to be artificial intelligence and that conflicts like the one between Hal and commander. Dave could be expected as robots with rains would handle human activities, and there would be many conflicts between the humans and the robots and the robots would win most of the world thought they were crazy. I'm dick Haefner. WJR news more news at twelve or whenever news breaks. The Frank Beckmann show. News talk seven sixty WJR. Yes. And hooted how here the most
"stratford" Discussed on KSRO
"Then you know not too far away at, Stratford square this yeah Stratford square I can't imagine that most gonna be around another eighteen. Months they're they're just desperate trying to fill it is it just a matter of the. Big box some of these big box retailer pulling. Out, rations oversaturation people aren't afraid to drive some place like they'd. Rather, good field Speaking. Via Skype with Mark Matthews VP of research for? The national retail federation he paints a more optimistic picture. Of the future of malls stink we have to be careful there You know retail exists where there is demand for shopping and there are a loads of extremely successful malls certainly there are, malls? That were built in. The in the fifties sixties and seventies that are older of of a smaller format aren't quite as appealing is is normal. And are. Suffering from competition dislike like any other business one thing David Mark volt agree on the rise of e commerce won't put an, end to the brick and mortar stores moving. Forward big mistake for a lot of retailers are so focused on, the digital world that they've let their retail brick and mortar fail and that's. Still the core of. Their business and I think that's why a lot of these have gone away but consider Amazon's acquisition of whole foods in retail stores of apple and Microsoft they're running toward retail they're not the running not running away from it that, the trend we're actually beginning to see now is a lot of. The pureplays who used to just Play in the ecommerce space are opening stores you have lasted manufacturer Worby Parker yeah you've got..
"stratford" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"Even if he didn't if if the man the stratford man even if the stratford man didn't write these place one would still expect to find a manuscript somewhere yes we have nothing nothing nothing but if you do a comparable with ben johnson who was a known poet and dramatist of the period we have one of his masks which was a form of play an entire manuscript up a mask that survived and there's letters by most of the writers a period left at least one letter behind but not so for the great william shakespeare mentioned bench all this absence of evidence seems to point toward the name shakespeare being a pen name but you know there were perhaps manuscript but in in somebody else's name you mentioned ben johnson he was he was a friend of the author the great author correct he he claimed acquaintance with the great author ben johnson did but that was many years after the strafford man had died and also you know he he didn't even publish this didn't even get published several years after johnson died so it was not something he was going around saying yeah i know william shakespeare nobody no contemporary the period said they they knew him personally but what did ben johnson say that he write anything did he write a line about his friend the great author well in in the first folio shakespeare plays he wrote a beautiful elegy greatly admired him but an and he did recall in his private notes an anecdote about how shakespeare just talk too much in essence but it would make everybody laugh but i mean these are just things that were written after you know many years later so but not not during his suppose lifetime now if the the man stratford man you know was this literary genius one would expect i suppose that he would sort of bestow this some of this gift upon his children could his children right do we know yes he had two surviving children daughters and they were illiterate and actually his parents were also illiterate the strafford man so it was not the ideal household to to be to be raised in for the future one of the greatest authors who ever lived how do we know his children couldn't right i believe i mean we don't have anything in their handwriting but one of them actually has we have one signature so it is generally believed even among orthodox shakespeare scholars that one was certainly illiterate and the other one couldn't find her name but that's about it and another interesting thing is no one after the strafford man died no one went to stratford to talk to them as far as we know and you know and say we know what was your famous father like and the same with the hissar biding granddaughter she lived until sixteen seventy lady bernard and there's nothing nothing from her in and that's just the family never claimed that william shakespeare of stratford was the great author and his friends and neighbors never did either right those are pretty cool boasting rights if you're a related to the bar i in fact his was it his soninlaw that was a physician yes yes and he never ever mentioned his fatherinlaw being the william shakespeare in every even mentioned him he we have his medical casebooks this dr john hall and he meant nations even michael drayton who was a well known poet but he treated him and be beyond saying but what his treatment was he wrote that he was an excellent poet and yet his don hall's father in law was supposedly also an excellent poet the greatest supposedly and he didn't.
Russell's hitting backs Lester in Cubs win over Reds
"Rain out and marl shoop stratford stretch that baltimore second basement as not cisco shoop for a year i know they're both from baltimore orioles trope see shirts not been overused dancing is ready because yesterday you had handcock in montgomery i'd like to give edwards another day off he's had three bed outings in a row he has but you know what that happens with him well he needs his rest he wasn't abused or overworked but now the last three outings i try to give him as much time as i could last three outings seven hits seven runs in just two innings he's struggled a bit now the cubs both so last night cubs win as we mentioned eight to one i five guys got hits they were up three nothing before he even had a chance to get back to your seat after the game started to have rain delay they sort of had more but it's still second and first and third nobody out let's see here so schwartzberg comes up fred it's already three not then second and third nobody out three on the board at great second and third nobody out for schwaiger by as in half they don't get another run schwaiger pops out too short lease second and third with one out by says you know what this is break your heart he is what he is you're never going to change them all the sudden now most of them swinging from the heels his to me like he's off the plate another inch or two away from the plate and the outside pitches is trying to yank him he's three floors last twentyone he's trying to yank outside pitchers you'd better stand closer to the plate if you're going to.
"stratford" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"In the baby tickets so you'll never ever i got money so this just a cubs complete recital asas oh my gosh i remember this hair due to a he spent lots of time making sure that had here do was just rate sway a crew be navy you let me tell zeal if i was both and his grandparents were you know when we went through the house did we identified about a hundred and twenty items that we want consideration for the exhibit that would be out of about five hundred items that they had in their host the at everything from this you know this is one of the things we have as we talk about you'll maybe as for signature and this is great five library card which somebody capped you keep that everybody you teach is successful in some way and for justin my gosh perfect for him to be that successful and as he became successful do you remember what you were like had eighteen and nineteen and what you were able to get away with because you weren't known but my gosh the minute your famous all of a sudden everybody's looking at you well most people did that kind of thing and got away with it justin just didn't get away with it his dad is traced john ray because this tim lynch jesse the is this jazz trees food down his two sorry now the justin to his credit when he comes back to stratford he's out in the community and he talks to people i know this because my students will come in and say hey i saw justin bieber it tim burton's yesterday i took a selfie with him he let me he signed my coffee mug so justin emmys a decent guide in town he's not down in la and or or atlanta atlantan not ever coming back to his roots stones firmly rooted here in stratford.
"stratford" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"This is a cbc podcast kill is supported in part by hellofresh the milk had service dedicated to making cooking fine easy and convenient each week hellofresh creates new delicious recipes with stepbystep instructions designed to take around thirty minutes for everyone from novices to season homecooked short on time these source the freshest ingredients measure to the exact quantity needed so there is no food waste all delivered to your doorstep in a special insulated box for free for fifty percent off your first box visit hellofresh dossier slashed q podcast or enter promo code q podcast when you subscribe on tom power when you're a big fan of an artist work you might find yourself want to know a lot about them but the fun to favorite movies and songs and what life was like growing up for them as weather first on the show we try to ask what a questions about people's backgrounds people's families even though a lot of the stuff you can figure out on the internet these days there's something very different about getting to see the background of your favorite artist first hand and that's just what justin bieber fans will get to do at a new exhibit opening in his hometown of stratford ontario really so there there is a thirteen year old justin bieber busking on the front steps of the avon theater in stratford onterio his hometown justin bieber steps to stardom opens at stratford perth museum this weekend and junk kastner curated the exhibit and kim booker justin's great seven teacher gave you a sneak peek of the exhibit and reflected on how stratford had bieber fever has stratford was full of believers long before anywhere else.
"stratford" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It when it comes to stratford that something that i've i felt was was tricky for me because i think a lot of mine my work is very very much based in my in my body and not so intellectual and so that was difficult for me to explore in a place like stratford because i guess for me how i meet that language is to me that writing has of of a vibrational quality that affects my body but it inspires my body to move in in ways that may not always be identified all in those kind of institutions so anyway just going back to that is intrusive you found the right fit for yourself as far as developing your own product yeah yeah and then when the three of you sat down to develop that script after after the the movement then there was conversation and you just sort of talked about what was on your mind how to those conversations shaped the finished product i think at some point we did want to have some kind of quote unquote intellectual conversations around certain themes like race and sexuality and gender presentation and so we would sit around a table and we would throw at a theme have a conversation above that record it as we also record of the gems and um put him into the playoff we thought that it it served what kind of themes police brutality eighty blackness what is blackness is blackness cultural is it geographical is it behavioral clearness what is queyranne nece masculinity blind masculinity what are the realities and the pressures their own black masculinity i'm all those things yeah that was why obviously critical to the development of a play that is as honest as black boys is right yeah well i think in any work really i mean it's in terms of acting or theater the goal is to reveal and so it was necessary for us to have those conversations and to be able to be honest about our feelings about those themes and whether or not we felt that we fit in some of those themes and that's i was not was heavy at times yeah as you talk about that honesty and i'm reminded of.
"stratford" Discussed on See You Next Wednesday
"Finally snowed year new big time yeah it's not a bunch of time totally all at one i like it yeah i four now yeah yeah cept when it's in the middle of snowing all over everywhere in europe to drive all over the pierre yeah i drove a drove all over the pia all over their heavy done any skating around yet i like a little earn among outing around i got a little fun when you have your children in the guy that's no good i got a little like t a trailer for their snow god was in stratford ontario on sunday and it seemed like i'm on the wagner out there um and it wasn't too bad when i got the stratford but when i was leaving it was very i turned down this like quite quaint little street was like i'm about to go sideway meetings early anka's history were so quaint the you had to sing it yeah you you you you generally turned downsized or do you think like less traffic safer that is the exact same thing it adjusts node that day i'm driving around at night and i go down a side street and i'm thinking like warm safe now and then as like yeah yeah go god yeah yeah i was crossing bleuer to to just north of vlora on on uh a royal york in and as i go k will least i'm across bluerobed yeah that's the big grade and then all of them i'm on every wrote a one zero i'll set a very poor driving experience because i brent to a car and the corner i rented has bluetooth technology okay and tricked mean to thinking it would all be fine yeah little left the house without my exemplary cable oh no and then don't do that and then every time i turn off the car it disconnected my phone from the and then eventually was like no you can't have your phone so i couldn't listen to music for my two hour fucking drive no pious all no good.
"stratford" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"Well i you know you mentioned stratford i mean that's that's where i come from my come rain theater where you do a comedy in the afternoon and a tragedy at night and a musical the next day and so for me it's always been about a variety and versatility it's always been about proving myself to some new audience um you know for years now obviously the the sitcom stock and i was i was delighted about that it's probably wouldn't be on my tombstone money all the more reason to go out there and show people the other sides of me and i had not yet started uh the other series that i do my canadian series travelers came shortly after this movie started but this movie was a chance to play a part that i i never get offered in a you bring up a stratford i wanted to talk about this you uh you know those are those are your roots and and and you were recently honoured with the stratford festival legacy war can you tell me what that to you well that that was a huge thing because i as i spent five years and strap for the last five years of the 80s and under john neville and i was never a big star there i wasn't calm fewer uh i i was mostly a journeyman playing a lot of smaller parts right near the end i got i got timid cemented stream in a great role in three sisters but for the most part those were my my learning years hand so to be given this award that has been given to martha henry and um and to call them and to chris plumber and gordon pinson was an amazing and and yet humbling thing and i when i received the award i said i'm not sure what my i know my legacy in the rest of the world is i'm not sure what my legacy here is other than it's sort of the legacy of youths that's the legacy of all the young people that may or may not go onto something bigger in their lives but they'll always know that for a few years they were part of this incredible company uh that really is.