7 Burst results for "terrip syndrome"

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

Popcorn with Peter Travers

11:56 min | 9 months ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

"Yeah in everybody. I'm Peter Travers this popcorn where we tell you what's happening at the movies and there's a movie out now that I truly love called motherless Brooklyn which is written directed and starred my guest Edward Norton Great Devere then too long. It's been way too but I talk about long as long as I've known you which has has to be going on twenty years. We've been talking about mother. It was really you've been. That book came out. Jonathan Lethem's book came out and he said I'm going to do that. Yeah this is going to be. But it's finally here. Peter I told you I would and I did I did but you know I can't wait another twenty wanted to do it. But how do you feel now. Really good I when something's been rattling around your head for a long time it is it is nice to get it out. It's sort of like I relate. My character has to read syndrome and obsessive compulsive disorder and when he talks about having glass in the brain. And that's a little bit how this project was for me. It was like glass in my brain. I want. It was uncomfortable and I wanted to. I did want to get get it out but apart from that personal compulsion to see it through. I'm happy with the way it came out. Maybe maybe more than I usually am. Actually it's saying the things I wanted to say and I think maybe you commented on this. It's it's sort of. I don't think it would have had the resonance that that it has now ten years ago. Honestly We were talking about this before we started just the difficulty of course as he has commented on very eloquently. I think in his kind of elegy to the how difficult theatrical films have gotten how difficult it has gotten to release original theatrical films. It's it's always a struggle for filmmakers to make original Ville visions. It's always been you see the cast we had in this film. We have Bruce Willis and Willem Defoe and Alec Baldwin and Google about the Ron and Bobby Kennedy Volley in great great actors. But you still have to. You still have to sort of struggle to find the resources is you need to make it. And I wasn't and I didn't need them. Two hundred million easy. My I got all my actors working the free on my actors worked for nothing to help me get it made honestly but you still but you still have to still have to figure it out. Well there's so many things in terms of mother Louis Brooklyn about what you have to do even with a studio backing him. You have a movie that maybe they don't know what the title is. Maybe maybe they never read Jonathan's book it'd be they're saying what's it about right. I'll what is this and that money has to be poured into letting them know what it is. Ask because not presold been John Game. Yeah No to do the property those things and look in my case. I I was there saying look. I WanNa make a big old fashioned period epoch about New York in the vein of the Godfather or L. A. confidential confidential. or any any of these great old fashioned movie experiences I think demonstrably audiences really loved right when they're good. We all love of those films and and I wanted to mash it up a little bit with other another type of movie. I love which you also have a pure you know sort of the underdog the the forrest gump. The Rain Man That idea of a a hero. whose very unusual has an unusual condition edition? That you've never seen before that you feel empathy for and the empathy that you feel for him the the fact that you immediately. You're on his side. That's part of what that's what pulls you through. A murky. It takes is one of the nicest guys you've ever played. WELL HE IS I. I think he's well. It's funny and someone said to me you've done a lot of people with Conditions are afflictions. I said No. I've done a lot of people who are fating conditions or yeah like like primal fear baking the score with Deniro in American History X. There's no faking. He's he's just. He's angry mentally ill and the truth is this character. He's not mentally ill he. Just has he has terrip syndrome so people they call him freak show but he's he's smart and he's intelligent. He's he's susu sensitive. The great thing about watching this movie is that it takes awhile sometimes for you to say my brain isn't working like Lionel's right. Oh He's piecing together this puzzle in his own head his own synapses and we're trying to put a linear thing that isn't there. No Oh but I I actually the only thing that I just. I think that Agreeing in house district buys by a certain point story. I think when characters this goes back to like J D Salinger Holden caulfield and catcher in the Rye when sometimes when a character tells you his own story right from the start you you relate you feel the emotional hook and I think if you set that hook early with a character if in this case Lionel in a classic detective voice over where he tells you I have something wrong with me. I struggle with it. I I have friends. Who Understand? Me like Bruce Willis but not everybody does and it's it's tough. You know you start to go. Oh I inside this guy I understand him. You want him to do well. You don't want him to trip himself up. You're always reform. I I just think what you're doing you're saying I don't quite know how he's piecing it together doesn't tell you know and that goes to what you've done with Jonathan Lethem's book set in the late nineties but you send it back in time as through the fifty S. I don't think anybody ever knew what to read sets the well. That's what you just said is part of the reason we put it in the fifties the the the isolation the characters isolation not just in terms of other people being a little less sensitive calling him freak show But if you know that he doesn't even know what he has your even more sympathetic. It's it's it's even more isolating to not know what's wrong with you in some sense but the other thing was honestly Jonathan and I both really like those movies. The the the old fashioned atmospheric feeling of those noir films from that era. The novel motherless Brooklyn Brooklyn is very interior it's inside the characters head but obviously a film is a big a bigger canvas. You have you've got to create a landscape for people to look cat and it's great landscape. Yeah it's that whole fifties thing that's going on in New York and why. Why no is called called motherless Brooklyn Yeah you know why basically has nobody so no one looking for him? But he has Bruce Willis's character yes when a minutes boys so he he has something. And that's how this movie starts. It's about who killed my mentor. Who did this and then we get what to me? She has a real chinatown by. which is where's what's festering underneath this? It's not just who murdered character. What's going on? It's it's what's going on. Well you had the water in La. That was going on. You Know Chinatown chinatowns. Great because it's about La's original sin. It's not just about Out a mystery it's about the idea that La is built on crime. And that's and that's that's what I like about our foams. They they do. What you said is exactly right? It says hey they say hey yes. It's a certain mystery and a certain emotional relationship is driving why he's investigating but really what what this about is the more he he takes us into the shadow we realize there are things going on in what we call our democratic like Galateri in New York society that are violently antagonistic to everything. We say we believe in which we see through the out Baldwin Characters or Robert Moses type character master builder under a person that says I'm GonNa create the city to look like this and then cuts out anybody who's an outside anybody who is into one percenter right which which is what goes to the topicality. Yeah even now and was a racist t the total race. Yeah and I think that idea of the way that the way that we actually baked people talk about institutional racism but discrimination was literally baked into the Way New York was built into a modern city. They literally did do things like lower bridges to the new beaches. They overpasses they set them too. Low for buses is to clear them. Because they didn't want black and Latino minority citizens coming to the new public beaches so they literally limited access and people think that sounds like a conspiracy theory but it happened though it did happen and we see it and yet these are things that you have in your screenplay screenplay this book added to. Yes what was in the book right when you collaborate with somebody like Jonathan Right. WHO's a really terrific right? I really great writer. Is He with you on. I couldn't have done what I did on. This was bowled you could call it. Yeah but but he doesn't say what have you done. No no no no. I wouldn't do that without checking it out out with him. I I felt that I felt there was reasons to set it in the fifties. We talked about that. He liked that idea because he likes those films and I think he he knew is fill his book we had a certain Surreal Meta modernism. If you WANNA call it data it's really about the interior life of this character. He he wasn't so married to the plot per se. The plot didn't wasn't like the story of my family or the story of my city. It was it's a very Byzantine mazed. It's really an excuse to write the character in some sense. You know he also loves Raymond Chandler and you know those guys marlow at the detective. Active in Chandler with went through a couple of novels right so we kind of approached it like his great character going into another the next another another story in terms of taking a movie which you've described we've talked about it now and putting it on the screen. Do you worry about it reaching reaching an audience putting out kind of putting out work that you do that you you have a deep feeling for is always It's always got Certain emotional risk no matter how thick skin you get over the years no matter how many no matter how many you know. I've been through quite a few experiences like I'm getting a a nice honor from the camera. Image Festival in Poland this year. It's the Great Cinematography Festival right. And they sent me a rundown of the films they wanted to review in this thing. And it's amazing like at the top line of of those kinds of assessments of films. I've done that people think are really Definitive or something like that. You have like fight club. And he's always in there and the twenty fifth and American history x is always in there and none of those films did well..

Bruce Willis New York Jonathan Lethem La Brooklyn Jonathan Peter Travers Jonathan Right Edward Norton Peter I Lionel Raymond Chandler Louis Brooklyn terrip syndrome Google Ville forrest gump Poland J D Salinger Holden caulfield Chandler
Edward Norton Discusses His New Film 'Motherless Brooklyn'

Popcorn with Peter Travers

11:37 min | 9 months ago

Edward Norton Discusses His New Film 'Motherless Brooklyn'

"Everybody. I'm Peter Travers this popcorn where we tell you what's happening at the movies and there's a movie out now that I truly love called motherless Brooklyn which is written directed and starred my guest Edward Norton Great Devere then too long. It's been way too but I talk about long as long as I've known you which has has to be going on twenty years. We've been talking about mother. It was really you've been. That book came out. Jonathan Lethem's book came out and he said I'm going to do that. Yeah this is going to be. But it's finally here. Peter I told you I would and I did I did but you know I can't wait another twenty wanted to do it. But how do you feel now. Really good I when something's been rattling around your head for a long time it is it is nice to get it out. It's sort of like I relate. My character has to read syndrome and obsessive compulsive disorder and when he talks about having glass in the brain. And that's a little bit how this project was for me. It was like glass in my brain. I want. It was uncomfortable and I wanted to. I did want to get get it out but apart from that personal compulsion to see it through. I'm happy with the way it came out. Maybe maybe more than I usually am. Actually it's saying the things I wanted to say and I think maybe you commented on this. It's it's sort of. I don't think it would have had the resonance that that it has now ten years ago. Honestly We were talking about this before we started just the difficulty of course as he has commented on very eloquently. I think in his kind of elegy to the how difficult theatrical films have gotten how difficult it has gotten to release original theatrical films. It's it's always a struggle for filmmakers to make original Ville visions. It's always been you see the cast we had in this film. We have Bruce Willis and Willem Defoe and Alec Baldwin and Google about the Ron and Bobby Kennedy Volley in great great actors. But you still have to. You still have to sort of struggle to find the resources is you need to make it. And I wasn't and I didn't need them. Two hundred million easy. My I got all my actors working the free on my actors worked for nothing to help me get it made honestly but you still but you still have to still have to figure it out. Well there's so many things in terms of mother Louis Brooklyn about what you have to do even with a studio backing him. You have a movie that maybe they don't know what the title is. Maybe maybe they never read Jonathan's book it'd be they're saying what's it about right. I'll what is this and that money has to be poured into letting them know what it is. Ask because not presold been John Game. Yeah No to do the property those things and look in my case. I I was there saying look. I WanNa make a big old fashioned period epoch about New York in the vein of the Godfather or L. A. confidential confidential. or any any of these great old fashioned movie experiences I think demonstrably audiences really loved right when they're good. We all love of those films and and I wanted to mash it up a little bit with other another type of movie. I love which you also have a pure you know sort of the underdog the the forrest gump. The Rain Man That idea of a a hero. whose very unusual has an unusual condition edition? That you've never seen before that you feel empathy for and the empathy that you feel for him the the fact that you immediately. You're on his side. That's part of what that's what pulls you through. A murky. It takes is one of the nicest guys you've ever played. WELL HE IS I. I think he's well. It's funny and someone said to me you've done a lot of people with Conditions are afflictions. I said No. I've done a lot of people who are fating conditions or yeah like like primal fear baking the score with Deniro in American History X. There's no faking. He's he's just. He's angry mentally ill and the truth is this character. He's not mentally ill he. Just has he has terrip syndrome so people they call him freak show but he's he's smart and he's intelligent. He's he's susu sensitive. The great thing about watching this movie is that it takes awhile sometimes for you to say my brain isn't working like Lionel's right. Oh He's piecing together this puzzle in his own head his own synapses and we're trying to put a linear thing that isn't there. No Oh but I I actually the only thing that I just. I think that Agreeing in house district buys by a certain point story. I think when characters this goes back to like J D Salinger Holden caulfield and catcher in the Rye when sometimes when a character tells you his own story right from the start you you relate you feel the emotional hook and I think if you set that hook early with a character if in this case Lionel in a classic detective voice over where he tells you I have something wrong with me. I struggle with it. I I have friends. Who Understand? Me like Bruce Willis but not everybody does and it's it's tough. You know you start to go. Oh I inside this guy I understand him. You want him to do well. You don't want him to trip himself up. You're always reform. I I just think what you're doing you're saying I don't quite know how he's piecing it together doesn't tell you know and that goes to what you've done with Jonathan Lethem's book set in the late nineties but you send it back in time as through the fifty S. I don't think anybody ever knew what to read sets the well. That's what you just said is part of the reason we put it in the fifties the the the isolation the characters isolation not just in terms of other people being a little less sensitive calling him freak show But if you know that he doesn't even know what he has your even more sympathetic. It's it's it's even more isolating to not know what's wrong with you in some sense but the other thing was honestly Jonathan and I both really like those movies. The the the old fashioned atmospheric feeling of those noir films from that era. The novel motherless Brooklyn Brooklyn is very interior it's inside the characters head but obviously a film is a big a bigger canvas. You have you've got to create a landscape for people to look cat and it's great landscape. Yeah it's that whole fifties thing that's going on in New York and why. Why no is called called motherless Brooklyn Yeah you know why basically has nobody so no one looking for him? But he has Bruce Willis's character yes when a minutes boys so he he has something. And that's how this movie starts. It's about who killed my mentor. Who did this and then we get what to me? She has a real chinatown by. which is where's what's festering underneath this? It's not just who murdered character. What's going on? It's it's what's going on. Well you had the water in La. That was going on. You Know Chinatown chinatowns. Great because it's about La's original sin. It's not just about Out a mystery it's about the idea that La is built on crime. And that's and that's that's what I like about our foams. They they do. What you said is exactly right? It says hey they say hey yes. It's a certain mystery and a certain emotional relationship is driving why he's investigating but really what what this about is the more he he takes us into the shadow we realize there are things going on in what we call our democratic like Galateri in New York society that are violently antagonistic to everything. We say we believe in which we see through the out Baldwin Characters or Robert Moses type character master builder under a person that says I'm GonNa create the city to look like this and then cuts out anybody who's an outside anybody who is into one percenter right which which is what goes to the topicality. Yeah even now and was a racist t the total race. Yeah and I think that idea of the way that the way that we actually baked people talk about institutional racism but discrimination was literally baked into the Way New York was built into a modern city. They literally did do things like lower bridges to the new beaches. They overpasses they set them too. Low for buses is to clear them. Because they didn't want black and Latino minority citizens coming to the new public beaches so they literally limited access and people think that sounds like a conspiracy theory but it happened though it did happen and we see it and yet these are things that you have in your screenplay screenplay this book added to. Yes what was in the book right when you collaborate with somebody like Jonathan Right. WHO's a really terrific right? I really great writer. Is He with you on. I couldn't have done what I did on. This was bowled you could call it. Yeah but but he doesn't say what have you done. No no no no. I wouldn't do that without checking it out out with him. I I felt that I felt there was reasons to set it in the fifties. We talked about that. He liked that idea because he likes those films and I think he he knew is fill his book we had a certain Surreal Meta modernism. If you WANNA call it data it's really about the interior life of this character. He he wasn't so married to the plot per se. The plot didn't wasn't like the story of my family or the story of my city. It was it's a very Byzantine mazed. It's really an excuse to write the character in some sense. You know he also loves Raymond Chandler and you know those guys marlow at the detective. Active in Chandler with went through a couple of novels right so we kind of approached it like his great character going into another the next another another story in terms of taking a movie which you've described we've talked about it now and putting it on the screen. Do you worry about it reaching reaching an audience putting out kind of putting out work that you do that you you have a deep feeling for is always It's always got Certain emotional risk no matter how thick skin you get over the years no matter how many no matter how many you know. I've been through quite a few experiences like I'm getting a a nice honor from the camera. Image Festival in Poland this year. It's the Great Cinematography Festival right. And they sent me a rundown of the films they wanted to review in this thing. And it's amazing like at the top line of of those kinds of assessments of films. I've done that people think are really Definitive or something like that. You have like fight club. And he's always in there and the twenty fifth and American history x is always in there and none of those films did well.

Bruce Willis New York Jonathan Lethem LA Brooklyn Jonathan Peter Travers Jonathan Right Edward Norton Peter I Lionel Raymond Chandler Louis Brooklyn Terrip Syndrome Google Ville Forrest Gump Poland J D Salinger Holden Caulfield Chandler
"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Bigmouth

Bigmouth

15:13 min | 10 months ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Bigmouth

"To get when you read about public they'll literally the smartest people I've ever encountered fail social so much more generally just clued mentioned institutes or anything it's you know meeting once we can Google headquarters or somewhere to cast their portfolios weird whispery voice needs oh my God it was just beautiful as the most amazing thing I've ever seen a friend who's a huge wrestling aficionado but only really fight plastic raked Showbiz brought to you know interested in the traditional stuff and if he was always there Madison Square Garden for these you know the role to end all things got we've all learned something today Goldie absolutely before we put thumbscrews on this week's elections don't forget you can help to keep the show enroute health by supporting those on the crowd funding platform Patriot sanders the price of the nights I may have I ponder month and we will send you the podcast daily plus an exclusive extra big mouth every week this week because of those two nine hundred seventy nine motored albums we're GONNA be talking about later we are going to choose our other favorite things in the final year of the nineteen seventies we need to find a obviously he's going to choose the election of Margaret Thatcher will be you know whether it be just in by the way is yes in Welsh Austin because just say you know what yesterday is not well should just in just in English yesterday right get it right we've led getting tones here it's amazing so anyway ship in the price of pints and you will get the exclusive stylish big mouth mug which you might well be able to see right now on twitter we get the pitcher opens up a sturdy receptacle the t you coffee hot chocolate over the warming drinks such patriot big mouth to find out to supporters over saying is buys a pint let's start with joker seldom has a movie live from Comic Characters Been So controversial Joaquin Phoenix performance as the psychotic Piero got rave reviews at the canned film festival but milies of the people murdered at a screening of Batman Dot might in two thousand twelve warned it could inspire copycat killings and the film has been attacked for excusing toxin. masculinity misrepresenting mental illness glorying in violence and sending royalties to Gary Glitter spoiler glitter sold the rights to rock and roll part two years ago so he doesn't get Jean what did we think it's been a couple of weeks so we can discuss it with a few more minor spoilers than usual array is a taster there I have bad news this is the last time really meeting listen to you you just asked the same question how's your child are you having a negative thoughts I love in a world where everyone thinks they can do my job check out this guy when I was a little boy and told people I was GonNa be comedian everyone left me no one's laughing now say that again I mean notify Stephen really existed but I do they are starting to news Sorry one small thing when you bring me out commute introduced me as joker Sandy hello you must be working UH-HUH I love you must be showcasing her didn't want to do that Joaquin Phoenix plays a fabulous untalented wannabe comedian off Affleck cursed with a variant of Terrip Syndrome that causes him to laugh uncontrollably. he's one of life losers has to be said an in his downward spiral he's reborn as a fig a- anarchy and murder it's very hammy this one has really divided when people either really love it or think it's actively harmful half means streets off king of comedy taxi driver there as well does joke a work and does it matter that it's pretty derivative yesterday George you saw this a few weeks ago and it's been sitting in your head what did you think overall iconic over stern history deserves a some sort of academy award nomination in its own there's some good ride cage acting isn't a phenomenal ribcage Jack thing like of which I've never seen before I think the the the physicality of his body is the thing that that stays with me throughout the whole thing I thoroughly enjoyed the experience because it was the opening weekend and I don't really normally go to these kind of event based cinematic candice openings and it was just really excited in everybody was extraordinarily tuned in to the to the to the whole you know the whole story I is interesting because of the context of once upon a time in Hollywood where from a generational split the audience massively in terms my children's and their friends so it was quite boring apart from the end and whereas they were more compelled by the job doc by joke but I don't feel I feel under qualified to talk about its its relevance in terms of the the whether it was truthful lakes folk but not really sorry Andrew glaze over the microphone but I it I really think that I I struggle to engage with the multiple problematic elements because it just feels like people looking for reasons to kind of really have a go at it right I mean having a loss of criticisms obviously director Todd Phillips is the Hangover Trilogy Guy so the set text of nasty bro Comedy jokers not a nice person and he is an essay it is a study about masculinity will you come witness then I was I didn't find a I didn't find it has just I just found it love open and honest and in obviously in the realms of fantasy as well it's just we are talking about the fancy here so I I just he was compelling and yes they were repulsive elements of his character and the repulsive elements of what happened in in the film but I just really struggled to go to dig any just to sort of really investigate the nastiness all the as as something that was then I just really don't feel comfortable with that idea of but what about the kids on the kind of slightly screaming elements Chris Susan that's been associated with it just in your real mean streets fan what did you think of Jacob the stuff that was good was I think it looks absolutely fantastic I thought it was is rich I visually experiences apartment some of the sign many beautiful he tells loved notice like the very beginning when the old warner brothers logo comes up is Warner Brothers logo from the early eighties not modern woman yet set design in credit looks fantastic and foy big mainstream film it looks ivory market very dark. They haven't made any concessions to let Brian this up I can give it more pail beyond that though at from fairly certain I'm such an incredibly incoherent and something trying to work out why didn't like him out there and I think there's there's a few things within the film and his feelings come from me as Avia I couldn't work out what you're supposed to feel about him za character and I think the film tries to have it both ways in shifts throughout intern live on the one hand it's like well he's not an tiered because he's putting this enormously sympathetic Baxter he was abused kid and even neglected and there was these reasons ceaselessly will which was sort of cataclysmic so spree of violence that star but that is actually know inspired binding us just being on starts on the trainings it's not like an anti capitalist thing and towards the end it just seems to be going into all kinds of directions at once and the thing that really really bug me and I get there is thanks all spicy pulpy and they're often sell French it's not just that it is inspired by taxi driver it is literally a scene by scene off taxi driver and there are so this is an accidental Robert Deniro is in the film they doing here and he got to the point where throw as an academic exercise I think it would be interesting to Matt see scripts next to each other because it's not just an anti line review can fight it to nine hundred ninety one the films that are on the Odeon Malky Ian Right Square should be like it is not just there's things that are like taxi driver it's down to the way he walks with both hands it in front pockets and sort of the head down there's this weird aerial tracking show he kills someone in seventy two camera flips up to the that straight from taxi driver you know the misconduct they love affair with the well-meaning woman that strikes Johnny the Robert De Niro character as the TV ice and this is the politician figure taxi driver and by about literally the fifteen thing though I was taking off I was like just brought your own bloody film I'm GonNa Happen on that because I wreck there there's a thing in the will of comics where you retell the story the same story over getting different ways yet I it is massively referential is massively matter you know the city is reconstructed from a billion different versions of of New York it used to be the nineteen thirties pulp fiction New York than it was the nineteen seventy scorsese okay it so they remixed and put these ideas together over and over getting in in a different old I I it's your rights not accidental that so much of it is echoed by I haven't seen Tuxedo von no it yeah it's so well known that you can even spot even if you haven't seen her that's actually that's the that's the comments made and when you when you say we're not sure how we're supposed to feel that's the cabinets beaten made he supposed to be an ambivalent character you know essentially so you've got a comic book movie which is built in the world of comic books we get a pretty clear morality and here's what we don't this is not even deadpool what is played for laughs this is absolutely really serious are you on board for watching a man who weirdly enough is actually client innocent in his own way he's kind of functioning at a lower level of cognition the characters he's kind of battered around by circumstance and fate all you comfortable with following him as he becomes a murderer who glories in pain that's the big the big and really see why it turns people off can really say how lots of people were actively repulsed by I went with it because I don't feel like you kind of endorsing this thing by what she but what you all do is dig into the the idea or one of the numerous ideas of what the joker archetype could be by says this is reading it and I think this explains a lot of the criticism I think berries you can have characters which are morally ambivalent and again like travis pickle a perfect example of somewhere there things as simple sofa names a character ultimately you have to make your call go with them on I think there's also a way that when something is just incoherent and I think a big part of the critical discussions going on around is that you can it's woolley and vague enough that you can effectively project almost anything onto character and I think there's five or six different ways you can read and I think because I've tried to hate that bats and again I think it would actually be much much stronger piece of writing if you said this has a coherent through line whereas it just feels like seen by saying that tried to go out will in this scene this and this is this and by the end of that was lot will I can imagine horrible in cell watching this and loving it equally on our people watched it from you know mental health perspective and a rental and again it just feels like it could be anything anyone but again I would hop in because that actually is integral to what yoga character is grant Morrison the great comics comics writer basically presented coca as it's kind of multiple personality character who functions with hypoc audition he understands the world far better than anybody else in the world of Batman he can see it all as ridiculous name so on this version of jokey you get somebody who's got battered around by fable yesterday you mentioned the kind of physicality the character you see when he becomes joker he suddenly much more comfortable in his again he walks with con of Sheri- and Style and the final scenes where you save in the in the in the Chechen spoiler it's like David Bowie appearing on you know Ted Koppel on every it's like it's a person completely and commanded themselves full of sort of confidence the only thing is in order to that he tapped to become this murderer adviser really difficult thing I've I've the the scenes at the end the the are the ones that I'm least comfortable not comfortable the least enjoyable because they're the least that the most predictable in a way but that's completely understandable as well I I don't have a problem with the factor it doesn't fit in that there isn't a coherent yet the.

Google Brian two years one hand
"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Household Name

Household Name

05:39 min | 2 years ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on Household Name

"My. You can never really know family from the outside. But when I see some of childhood videos, I see a happy kid, you know, loving, mom singing to her child in the bathtub with a puppet on her hand. Alley, see something different. She's, I notice this in a lot of my childhood videos like she's acting when she's talking to me like she's created a persona and that's where we meet. He want me to take that little mouse and barium and one little service. All right. In another video. It's Alley's first birthday party. Mary sitting next to plastic white picnic table alleys purse on her lap. They blow bubbles together. Now, giggles. Just to their left on a platter, a lime green jello, mold, listens in the sun. What's your first memory of Gela? My first memory of jello it was at. I don't know if people are familiar with the grocery store chain, stop and shop, but they had a salad bar that had jello in it and cottage cheese, whipped cream, cantaloupe melon and other things, I'm sure. But those were the things that my mom and I were selecting at the time which I realize now she must have been on some kind of diet jello, followed Mary alley throughout their lives. In weirdly, Mary Ann alley seemed to follow jello. During my addle essence, my parents divorced, my mom was again struggling to find her footing and we started Weight Watchers together. I'd already had some struggles in my very early adolescence with restricting what I was eating, but I think. I don't know. Like I had sort of yo-yoed and she was like worried for some reason and she was going to do Weight Watchers. So she was just like, why don't we do it together? So it was her idea variety. Ah, so as a lot of things at that time I was like, fine. I feel betrayed by the fact that you've told me to start Weight Watchers, so I'm gonna start Weight Watchers, but then I'm gonna get better at it than you are. So it felt like I gotta get my number smaller than hers. Weight Watchers assigns points to food except there are few foods that are zero points. You can eat as much of those as you want in. One of those was sugar, free jello. We would just put it in the bowl on the table in between us and eat it together with spoons. It was it was kind of an interesting time with us making jello together because it was once this sort of bonding experience. But it was also like bonding over this ultimately destructive act like we were both trying to change our bodies as a way of feeling better about ourselves and jello. Also, it doesn't really fill you up. It's not Tristesse than it tastes horrible. The started when Allie was a teenager by the time she got to college. The mini fridge in her dorm room was stocked full of sugar, free, jello cups. She refused to eat almost anything else. And before long it turned into a full on eating disorder. And that was a horrible, horrible time. It was a time that was really fought for my mom and I. And then ultimately she gave me an ultimatum and I wanted to treatment when I was in my early twenties. Which you say that you, she said no more money if you don't go to treatment in that worked. It did. Yeah, because I didn't know what I was going to deal otherwise. Eating all that sugar, free jello. Sometimes only sugar-free. Jello was a habit that helped enable alleys to sorter, but it was the threat of losing the jello money that compelled her to seek treatment and paid for that treatment. That shallow money. Her mom was threatening to cut off was paying her rent and other big costs. Then when she was better jello, money would allow her to become a fulltime writer shouldn't need a day job to pay the bills. So it's no wonder she didn't want to give the cash even if it was a little cursed. The idea of weight was such a big thing in your life. Where do you think that came from. There's this idea, at least for me in my life of what happens when you are not for whatever reason allowed to speak of your trauma and how it becomes important in situations like that to shut off the body, but then also give yourself something else to focus on. Like I think at that point in my life, like my parents were getting divorced and it was pretty messy. And I think I was also on the verge of of adolescence and womanhood in it felt like I wasn't ready for that. I had no protector alley got better, but what her family saw as the curse was reappearing in other ways. Now Mary was sick cancer just like her mother midge. Then as Mary began treatment in Connecticut, she and alley became obsessed with a new story from their jello hometown. The ROY New York. It was about a group of young women known as the. Liberal girls for months doctors and lavar. New York have been trying to figure out what caused girls to have severe tics, almost like terrip syndrome stay with us. If

Mary Ann alley Gela New York Allie writer Mary Connecticut
"terrip syndrome" Discussed on All In The Mind

All In The Mind

04:31 min | 2 years ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on All In The Mind

"And uncontrollable sounds symptoms which are known as teachers rogan letterman is nailed the president of the terrip syndrome association both who have to reds whose son was the first to be diagnosed he was five and he had a number of behaviors that i felt were a little bit couldn't explain them essentially where it was like adhd taught behaviors obsessive compulsive type behaviors and then overnight literally he's head started nodding quite forcefully in certain movements that i thought he was having a seizure and on clothes rupp's evasion of him he didn't seem to be aware or having sought that he was doing that and it didn't cause him distress tom but that was the point at which i knew it was neurological so sought more answers my daughter is almost three years younger and she started having a little vocal tics at the very young age of four just little things like breathing ticks of taught things little noises and some particular arctic's and math moving takes things that i think if i didn't have the knowledge about my son wouldn't have picked up but i'd become very sensitive to the survey ship and that's what trade sees its its clinical observation in terms of diagnosis it's not gonna have a blood test or brain scan she also head traits of obsessive compulsive topic pavia but instead of the day more anxiety type issues that went side by side with robin latimer explains that to rates is on a spectrum and the more severe cases can be totally debilitating and asked lighting but the majority of cases the lower half of the spectrum and the majority of the cases it's not so much the ticks or the symptoms of tariq's that cause them distress once they accept that condition it's more the acceptance of other people and how they feed in in society that causes more stress and particularly with the employment situations in school education sittings where you around other papal vocal tics into the hardest to manage because if you've got motor tics you could be doing something quietly somewhere else but the vocal tics do extend into other people's space and such but we've done an exercise in some schools where it's about accommodation so we often he led noises throughout everyday life but we accommodate suck logically because it's familiar to us so we just accept don't react you know if you on try and lonnie get used to that sound of the train going past so you couldn't do experiments and turn it into a bit of a fun thing in school and have the kids create a database essentially every sound the he throughout the week and then tally up how much of it was chaim or someone coughing on how many of those were actually the child's ticks and make a bit of a mess listen out of it and at the same time change a few perceptions about how much of an impact it really has been put into perspective of all the sounds we hear every day so it's difficult because often the vocal tics can be quite socially unacceptable i think many people know terance because they swear words they rude words they words that have a lot of social unacceptability associated with them that's right that's known as copper laleh a tic where it can be profanity's swearwords but it's important also to realize that that's just one of the many tops vocal cheeks and it's in probably listen twenty percent of people that have to it's might have that teak and it doesn't mean they'll have that tick for forever because ticks changeable they might literally have it for two weeks and it goes away i think the really key issue here is to realize that it's not a choice that those profanity's are not behavioral or anger generated in any way and i certainly don't represent the values or thoughts that the persons having the completely random to them our lock in it too we have acceptance of other things that in certain environments are considered tabu such as nude paintings in a not gallery yet weeks these nude bodies on a wall in the not gallery so i try and bringing other examples where we've learned to have acceptance under certain environmental certain criteria and the key ways acceptance of the fact that it's involuntary and not a choice what's the the extent of bullying that takes place in relation.

president rogan letterman three years two weeks
"terrip syndrome" Discussed on All In The Mind

All In The Mind

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on All In The Mind

"To the top of the valve eappen terrip syndrome often occurs alongside other psychiatric disorders most commonly obsessive compulsive disorder and adhd adam ladele has both these conditions as well as exile and oppression and the stress caused by other people's reactions to his behavior can make things worse adam remembers this from his school days falkoner i mean i think when i was swearing and stuff and all those kind of really crazy takes the worst part was the ride to school because i used to catch the train for an hour everyday to school always different people on the train you know some of them would make fun of you i mean even like fifty six year old men were on the train the one time that were mimicking what i was doing and having a loft themselves i mean it's not even just the teenagers that can be mean it can be the ones that you expect to be respectful and to be knowledgeable they can be the ones that i mean as well but at school i mean it was it was fairly okay in the beginning was a bit tough everyone to kind of get used to but eventually faded in the background i mean the teachers would get annoyed sometimes because i would yell at something the classmates did find funny and it was funny some of the stuff i said so they would laugh and kind of get distracted but i never went to a special school of sorts because i've always been akkad emily capable of higher subjects so there was no real reason for me to kind of drop out of the school that i love going to and just said that the teachers would have an easier time and so when people would make you laugh at you what would that have on you when we're aware of our takes it brings them on a lot more so you know if i'm thinking about my threats taking a lot more than if i was just sitting in my bed watching a youtube video we always see these examples and it's absolutely terrible because bully will mimic someone with threats and make them feel bad about the threats and along with that the person that actually has the it was going to be taking more so it's kind of it's just fueling ziobro for the person with it so it's definitely not a good idea to kind of bring awareness to someone who has threats i mean i've had a lot of examples where i'll have a good day where i'm not taking much and it's pretty great and then someone says adam you haven't been taking that much today and bam all of a sudden on the turrets come on and on you know spasm everywhere so it's a it's quite annoying i mean one thing that a lot of people with two retz do struggle with is depression because of the way that we treated and i definitely you have depression myself i mean it's a lot better now with medication and also just you know a lot less stress and wildlife but that definitely did play i had a panic attack once on the train just because i was so stressed and so self conscious about myself that everyone watching me it was peak up and i just couldn't handle anyone got off the train and you know as panic attacks go kongcontrolled just broke down crying called up my parents because i was i just couldn't take it anymore it spirals into something pretty ugly do you have a promotional an awareness that a is about to happen yeah i mean for the most part you can feel what's coming so you know with the physical ones you can use it's different for everyone but if i have for example a neck take or something i'll feel the kind of pressure buildup on my neck until eventually i have to release it like i'm busy ticking now because i'm talking about it and my next going then also with the vocal ones you can feel it coming on so this like x one that i do i can feel it build up my stomach until eventually have to do it and then also with the more complex the swearing and yelling out words and stuff it's different for everyone but for myself i know exactly what's going to come out before i say it so it's kind of that added stress beforehand that i know about two shouts from an airport i can feel myself about to yellow the word bomb in all of a sudden i do and.

adhd adam ladele fifty six year
"terrip syndrome" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"terrip syndrome" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Trade your social media addiction in for a healthier vice twelve step program needed for this mike michelle from blast he's talking to my son jack his eighth birthday today big jack turns a whopping eight and first of all like he's getting out of school today's his last day school gets a schooling cupcakes for right so he gets to school they have cupcakes it's a minimum day he goes out for big launch gets a ton of presence howard had a big birthday weekend coming out to hang out with that out here this weekend and he's just living the dream and he and i love the fact that you know he's just he's so happening so healthy and some kids out there art and it's like i every day i thank god that you know that he's healthy and i look around and i say to myself like the what ifs and there is a kid name quinton levada he's ninety suffers from epilepsy syndrome and he's inspired a bill and guess what kids and parents and people who freak out because marijuana's a gateway drug even though we know it's not this bill that he's inspired is about the marriage you wanna you might have a law named after you there is one thing that defines nine year old quinton levada love baseball i take makes me spend my whole life those are the good days and this is one of the bad ones he's absence seizures look a lot like daydreaming or staring spills a third grader was diagnosed with epilepsy four years ago he also has terrip syndrome and so far all of the drugs have caused violent mood swings that's the challenge is making sure that he's medicated to where he's your previous threats free without having side effects that may not be able to live a normal life that's a lot so he won't he won't have seizures and it'll quail and slow down some of the the the threat syndrome but he's violent that's on that medication but there's something else slow your roll there you you squares they found an answer in healy's hope a form of cannabis oil he's sleeping better at night is happy he's.

mike michelle howard quinton levada epilepsy syndrome marijuana baseball terrip syndrome healy cannabis four years nine year