20 Burst results for "tony morrison"
interview With Caleb Azumah Nelson
"Kayla. Thanks so much for joining me. I know that you have huge demands on your time because your book has just exploded. Hasn't it yeah. I've been kind of astounded by iolanthe disapora in jeopardy seeing everywhere. I think it's you know. I was a little bit worried about coming out in the lockdown and it just i haven't had to have that worry at the moment it just feels like the supposed be really overwhelming and really. I'm really grateful now. I introduced you as a photographer and writer d. You now think that that's switched. Are you a writer. Perhaps with the bisa photography feel like. I've always been a writer. I and i think photography is has been another medium in which i can communicate and express like i've been writing since i can remember likelihood you're like four or five years old scribbler. Like really terrible. Shoot stories have l-. I think the the medium of photography really allows a visual element to come into my work and very much comes through in this book open water. There's a lot about you feel the sort of the poetry the visual the creativity. I mean those are major themes aren't they about about creativity. I think the the the starting point or for any saw them. Artistic expression is feeling and emotion. And then it's working is working from that once have the feeding emotion. I'm trying to express define the best medium for in this case. It was writing but the but the writing contained these elements. Are these references to music can to to visual artists than film which took the narrative elsewhere afforded a different dimension. I i. I would have been possible if i just like kind of ryan straight pros and of course if the two characters one is a dancer. One is a photographer like you. That will so you to kind of explore all of those teams much more than living it. Yeah there's i guess there's a I guess everyone has their that. Point is expression even if is like a professional level epic. Everyone is has something that they do to express themselves in. It was important for me to to have the these law autistic expressions index the title itself. Open water for me. It feels like you're talking about freedom there but you will set talking about the dangers that can lurk in a water. Yeah it some there. Was this idea of justice. Like real ruled in almost infinite freedom. You know when you you'll standing on a beach yukon see where who had the see and like the that kind of idea but not knowing what does look like what. Dangers are present in our in our every day. I think it was important for me to have these Protagonists to have. Like the kind of fullness wholeness like range in which they good light just be in. Just have this freedom by. I wanted to comment on what happens when you find that. Freedom interrupted without giving any of the plus away at this point. Yeah a lot of this is told through dialogue. Which i know is fiendishly difficult to achieve and then at one point you sort of depart from the traditional writing style the whole kind of you say she says tell me about that. Change of structure the About giving too much away the bat point in the story. The narrative has been a bill and bill bill and then reached this kind of the apex this peak in which the image i had to switch the structure slightly so that it was hughley the protagonist kind of like spilling in a way like it was. It's like feeling a competent. And the woods at that point had just spilled over and that's what began to emerge and not not lots of the narrative using the this second person who almost away fruit was really important for me to create this kind of very intimate as very intimate narrative in which the reader can beat by the burford. An audience member nossa the protagonists themselves at an. Did you write it like that from the start or were you fiddling about with with that structure. That was really attention from the beginning. I think i'm always wondering a novel could be like. I'm always astounded by different nobles. Come across the us. Full more structured as a narrative device that this would only serve to push an artist the book has described as absolutely nailing the black experience the london black experience when you were growing up with their books for you that spoke to that or are we only now. Seeing the emergence of of works that will speak to the next generation. Yeah i think when i was when i was growing up his voracious reader like i would just read anything i can get my hands on but there were specific which was speaking to that black british experience. Like our say. The mallory blackman might really An kind of like primary and early teen years and then later on as eighty smith but it was a real struggle to to kind of find tips. The the like i instantly recognized i could. I could understand kind of relate to to various fictional works especially from the over. The pond said like james baldwin and tony morrison writes slide. Those are really integral to save my reading and writing growing up the yet only the kind of feels like now. There's a slight pushing the direction in which the narratives that haven't been beginning to be by fitness way to
Interview with Glory Edim
"Her second in policy, which we look forward to hearing more about welcome glory are you having me? Oh thank you so much for joining us in your kicking off our season two of the podcast series. So what a way to start the fall? Oh, this is incredible. I'm glad to be a guest I am a fan of your work. In addition to just enjoying the book itself, I'm a fan of what you've been able to accomplish with well red black girl particularly in the way of used the platform of of a literary network to intentionally highlight narratives that are often ignored or ones that disappear from her collective consciousness as to African descended womanhood, the beauty and diversity of our voices experiences I enjoy speaking to people like yourself and I often wonder how is this person get here? What was their journey like? Why do they do what they do? So you ready to get into it? Yes, I am. Act One call to adventure. As a writer entrepreneur, of course, there are paths that we take and processes that we engage in to get us to where we are today, and sometimes we do that. Emotionally, we have spiritual processes, intellectual ones, and so on. How did you become interested in doing the work you do today? Well, it was a long and Berry unexpected journey and I think it really started for me at Howard University by alumni really supported me feel seen in loves and space where black women aren't always valued our university boosted lifted me up. So it was there that I countered Zora Neil hurston and Tony Morrison and my Angelo, all incredible authors that allowed me to see myself more clear in allowed needs to really start to think about who I wasn't the world in the work that I wanted to do, and originally I majored in journalism and I minored in geology and I was always surrounded by just incredible people that motivated me whether it's my professors my best friends I just always had a beautiful reflection to someone saving mealy you can do this and whether it was reading pursuing journalism, I, always find courage is supported and I think that's the main takeaway from my spirit's is becoming not. Yet or do serve the festival and so many other names. It's having a support system being passionate and being able to identify what your vision is. Jahns I've been able to say without a doubt that my purpose to really be of service to other black women and help uplift them in a leary space yawns I gained so much joy from that. I didn't know that was what I was going to be doing when I was a freshman in college, but it just organically happened as I started pursuing my career. Network in meeting other people it just services evolved this beautiful way. So years later, we well red black girl but I know that seed was planted on campus our university I, like fat because and maybe this is just my own personal perspective of going to a Pwi a predominantly white institution that it's not to say that you don't have professors that encourage and cultivate you your skills, your interest but I wonder if if it's something about going to an HP, see you that it's like Hashtag black excellence all around and then you. Just really entrenched in that moment of Oh, you dig Tony Morrison to, and it's not like we have one week where we covered Tony Morrison then that's it. No, it's extends like it's like the whole life cycle like I think back when I was a freshman I taught at a school that was called the Maya Angelou Public Charter school and I don't think I could have done that anywhere else but in DC as a student at Howard University and those moments gave me again the sense of purpose of helping. Other children and working in space with other black students and working with black professors just around we twenty four, seven that I didn't have I didn't have a chance to second-guessed took away. Any doubt I had when I was at a randomly whites all as a high school student and then when I graduated I, just have the sense of I mean in. Regards like entitled to myself were that I felt like I do anything united feels token is any way because I knew
Interview With Ta-Nehisi Coates
"Tallahassee welcome back to the podcasts what numbers this? Number seven. I think it might have been six. It's crazy. I can't even remember it used to be when we did a new one I would go back and listen to the old one. To See what we talked about before make sure no repeat myself. I just can't do it anymore. I can't listen to six. An, our audio. Preparation, so I gotta go off my My Memories. Yeah. It's been a lot. It's been a lot I WanNa say I feel very fortunate. I feel honored really that you are willing to have this conversation because I know you recently. Lost Friends Chadwick Bozeman, who is you know the world is experiencing that loss but I know you're experiencing it in a different way. Thank you for taking the time to do this even despite that. Now it's okay I mean we had committed before and. It's an experience to. Meet somebody. And you know I don't want to overstate Khushab was like a really private dude. And I think whenever you have people who are up at a certain level certain currency. That people try to deal in in you know overstating their proximity. So you know this wasn't a cow who I talk to every day or anything. But we did know each other we did it on. You know pretty much in the same circle. You know this guy met. Jesus. Nineteen Ninety seven ninety eight when. The students in the fine arts building decided to. Take, the administration building at how to prevent. Called it the absorbing of the fine arts college into the broader Liberal Arts School Indus- turn basically terrifies into a program as opposed to independent, which was crazy because. So much of what you know how a calling card is turning out autism Donny Hathaway To puffy to Tony Morrison just this long history. So it seemed crazy anyway him you another close friend of mine basically led the takeover and. are coveted for the hilltop for. You know some like at the beginning of my career I've probably been working for David. been mentioned several times. You know in other caucuses we we've done a couple of years at definitely maybe a year two years something like that. But anyway else coming in for the student newspaper and I say all that to say to watch him. On this arc. To see him you know student plays at Howard. He was always such a serious serious office. An intense and probably like the dude, I would least. Be Likely to pick to become. A major Hollywood leading man not because he lacked the talent. But he was so serious I'm. Dead dead dead serious about his art in and you know he really really didn't play and didn't have time. For Shenanigans. So just watches I mean he's one of those. Really really rare case, there's so much in the world it makes people feel like. Taking shortcuts in messing around and And Chad. Rare case that did it on principle and. Basically you know. Hard work you know. I know when people pass folks alight. They say this I never did any wrong or you know, etc. That's not what I'm saying. But I I was privileged to watch his as office. By went back and watched the onstage interview you did with him at the Apollo. And one of one of the things you said there was you sort of started off by saying because it was about Black Panther obviously, and and you said something like I didn't know that I needed this movie until I watched it you know and Kind of wonder how much of that? Connected with him being in that role or just. Yeah. No I mean. I would that was part of it. You know what I mean chat always had like this kind of you know otherworldly About himself. When he got past it's not like I was like, oh, he clearly can't this. You know what I mean is I said it was unexpected. You would be on this rise like this. I. Guess I'm more doubting. The system Hollywood. I think like an by point or somewhere around I point started writing a comic book. So it was like crazy. You know that you know he would be Erin I'll be right in the book and then I just so proud of that. So You know and even at that moment. He agreed to do conversation at the I mean you're talking about you on a billion dollar film. Again I knew. That they were. Promoting film it you know how exhausting? Because I think this was after they had gone on this global tour promote I knew how exhausting that was. After they had done grueling Toyota, he would just sit there and you have to remember what we know now was he was diagnosed about it. Yeah. Yeah. So he's been diagnosed with. You know what I mean and he sits up on stage in. But we had a pre call? His Russia with very very assistant. You know about that. You know we cheat the time limited data and I'm like, okay I'm. Trait. Up there with that, we got on the stage he has so much to say. And you can tell if you look at the interview, he just has so much to say and I think there was some point isn't Chin who has a black me the mask could come the and wants to get. Out At enchanted signs it. You know he was very conscious about what they're meant. And what what their moment met and it is. I just spe is it is hard to be sitting here talking to you about this in the past tense. Yeah. He has so many lighters just enviable qualities that relatively brief moment you know he really was king you couldn't have picked a better person to to carry it.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest
"People is a show about women's lives told in women's voices there's such an exciting range of topics from is it possible to be ambitious unhappy personal stories of pubic grooming gone awry and growing growing up with tony morrison that's the cut on tuesdays follow and listen for free on spotify or wherever you get your podcast hi sam i've been i'm very well mopping back all manner of i'm su- i'm kind of high on citrus right now is about to ask you like floating in space right now i'm a whole limit right now i'm eleven floating on a com see how about you how are you i'm pretty good this is going to be a very busy week for for me but you know what we isn't so up to the challenge i'm gonna have to be i'm going to have to be but i'm good i'm good i'm here and alive and you know and this is a magical studio yes i'm so glad that we're back in the studio today where we get into lest out loud and think about why we fancy hui fancy eloquent eloquent professor book thank you i tried this week is very exciting because we have someone who i think a lot of people would be surprised how much work he has in the tank like he's very he stays busy staying yeah he's got several television shows under his belt several movies independent and like big box office jams like he's he's got quite a wide light rain exactly who are we talking about this week we are talking about the magnificent nosed jake johnson addressed awesome i love his nose he looks grumpy turtle i loved i wanna fold him put him inside my little pocket he's isn't great he's so grumpy so grumpy but like the best kind of grown via he's like a bed while he is from chicago cog oh we'll make sure to tell us in every role that he's every single role he's got hey don't get it twisted thanks so we know that we get it it no i'm away i'm away femme yeah there's a specific type of midwestern grumpiness that's both caring but also you know a little lazy a little bit lazy but you know very relaxed relaxed yes it is a bit of a relaxed attitudes yes rules on life in general yeah i have to say i'm a cliche because i love that shit yeah yeah yeah take me away from my fucking rigid rules mine yeah i something about jake johnson that i think is very appealing and that he's you know we spoke in a low on the show oh about people who play the every man this idea if he could be anybody and i guess the female equivalent is sort of the goal next door and jake is not quite the boy next door right but he he feels very known he feels kind of normal like he's regular yeah he is the grandpa in the boy next next door's body i guess because he's you know he's a little grouchy are the characters that he plays sometimes they're a little grouchy yeah a little impatient but you know he doesn't want to deal with too much full inch foolishness but also he wants to be a part of some foolishness yeah he understands he's a part of modern life but he doesn't like all of the trappings of modern life and i feel like that is something that i find very relatable some kind of like yeah i want XYZ supervised put also can we just slow it down yeah yeah so i respect that i appreciate it and like you said he's kind of called a little road a very specific character he arguably they could could be kind of trippy yeah and yet he i think rises above trope level because he has genuine hearts i think he plays characters that feel real so even when they're doing stuff that could be quite cliche right that's a skill and we're going to talk about all of that in just a moment hi this is nicole and i'm one of the host of first aid kit if you've ever wanted to start your own podcast you might think you need all kinds of equipment to set it up turns out all you need is anchor anchor is an all in one free tool from spotify that lets you create your own podcast and.
"tony morrison" Discussed on The Paris Review
"Interview with Tony Morrison for the Paris Review when I first read jazz thought to myself from the very first encounter it makes us hungry hungry for something more some experience it contains that we did not know need wanted one if you're in it you can't get out of it whoever you may have been before did you intend to have this effect on all of us ended the novel do this to you in writing it I'd like to think that I create an appetite and then fulfill it especially with jazz because what music does and what the quality that I wanted to exist was you know that sense you get the the musician has more but he's not going to give it to exercise restraint kind of holding back not because it is not there or because what has exhausted it but because of the riches and because it can be done again and that sense of knowing when to stop this is a learned thing I didn't always have it you're novels are known for their extraordinary beauty the beauty of their language and their inclusion of beauty as part of life how do you handle beauty fiction this is something that has preoccupied me for a long time I think of beauty as an absolute necessity I don't think it's a privilege or indulgence it's not even quest I think it's almost like knowledge which is to say it's what we were born thank finding incorporating and then representing beauty is what humans do Weirdo without authorities telling us what it is I think it would exist in any case the bartle and the wonder of being in displace which is part of it you're feeling doing breath is this overwhelming beauty summer natural some of its men made some of its casual some of its Zamir glands is an absolute necessity I don't think we can do without it any more than we can do without.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen
"I think it's really good and I mean it's no shade but like it seems more vocally accessible for like a dental way to you. Put that because like you know it's still Mariah but like I'm like oh I can sing Mariah. I got a lot has been made of you kind of breaking stereotypes Indie rock space. Is that something you think about that kind of a path you intend to be on or are you just kind of here creating with the tools you have. I mean I would be lying if I said I didn't think or notice about how I was often the only black women in these spaces or one of of two I touch on my record vagabond that's coming out just like being really freaked out by gatekeeper culture and and realizing that a lot of the Indie rock world is that way and especially for people who look like me for black girls black men black people and it's really important for me that with every little tiny bit of power that I threw people thinking music is good. It's like it's in it's in in an attempt to keep the door open for the rest of us to come behind me because for me it has to have a purpose that feels bigger than me in order for me to justify during harvest of that feels a little mass batory right yeah I mean we obviously lost Tony Morrison recently in talking about Tony Morrison the thing that so stood out to me was her relentless commitment to making sure she wasn't pulling the latter up behind her so to speak kind of erasing these ideas of scarcity and making room room for other people so it's really great to hear you say that and I think that's a a major part of the work beyond whatever it is we create also holding the door open open for other folks to create and showing them the pass to do it absolutely yeah. That's the only way we're GONNA. We're GONNA make it so you have a new album is a your self titled Title Album.
"tony morrison" Discussed on PRI's The World
"Tony morrison died died today at the age of eighty eight the first african american woman to win the nobel prize in literature mars and told the b._b._c. back in two thousand nine at writing about slavery with such a a large subject there were moments when i faltered and you know i would stop writing for a while until the language was air but my job was so easy compared to theirs so i thought well if they could endure that live the least i could do is <hes> right about it. Lavinia jennings is an english professor at the university of tennessee ac- she's also the author of tony morrison and the idea of africa. I s jennings about meeting. Tony morrison it was glorious. We were in charleston south carolina at a tony morrison society conference and it was an honor morrison's always very a gracious she would often come to the conferences lent her support her encouragement her guidance. She was a phenomenal mentor. Tertre woman leader writer i. I'm guessing that wasn't the first time you've met her in person what she like. Ms morrison was a woman of my mother's generation the way she comported herself the way she spoke her concerns. Her issues were very much. The issues choosing concerns that <unk> mother and women in my church very much spoke about in the ways that she did genius does not describe driver. It just does not encapsulated her. Morrison was a person who could break ideas of race and class engender down to its very core. She understood all the nuances of that. Her art was a compelling tool fool for women across the board. She was just cut to the core up an issue or a matter like laser so professor jennings. You've got at this really tight connection with tony morrison. Were you feeling today. <hes> great sadness great loss. She was is of course an american writer but she was a global treasurer. I'm thinking about how her novel beloved had. Its thirtieth anniversary surrey in two thousand seventeen <hes> it's appeared in seventy five customers all over the world she was read by readers and finland in spain and egypt slovenia the netherlands <hes> many students who would reach out to me as a scholar would often be readers in students students from china so she was a global treasure her themes her writings resonated with readers across the globe she another stood the politics of humanity do her own writings provide you with the thought or a quote or even a moment that you shared with her something. Having you kind of we'll hang onto definitely i'm a part of the tony morrison society and i i was at nyack new new york two thousand fifteen. It was commemorating a project and nyack is where morrison's home is and after the celebration she invited the members of the society to her home and as many no she lost a son and as i was is leaving her home there's this wonderful portrait of that son and i pause to look at it and as i was looking at it. She said eh handsome isn't he. And i said yes he is and to me. That's the moment that i feel. I really cherish that. I was one of many who was allowed to come into a personal space and to visit with her university of tennessee professor. Lavinia jennings helping us remember writer tony morrison who died today at the age of eighty eight lavinia. Thank you very much thank you. Trump's man in moscow is out and let's face it the job of u._s. ambassador to russia at this moment moment in history that is a tough gig been sitting at the post for two years while the u._s..
"tony morrison" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete
"Those the hours spent on makeup of the various starvation techniques. It was it was more after years of that. I'm just being exhausted. By it being like I remember when what boyfriends, one of my ex-boyfriends being night to me, and I went out with him when I was probably the most obsessed with my ways and the like I weighed everything, as I had, like a very controlled calorie can't every day, and this was for years. So it kept me, very thin, but he was just like this is like, I just can't use like you're, so here's an interesting and well rounded person, yet, your soap Sast with this. Like, really superficial thing he's, there's so much more to you than your weight. I can't believe that dictate your life. Let this bus. He was saying this just wasn't penetrating. And I it was many years after that the I just started to when I turned thirty I actually threw my weighing scales way, as a present to myself, and that was like. Probably the beginning of. Kind of yet trying to undo this like obsession with my with my appearance, I feel like appearance, we can pretend it doesn't matter. We can pretend that we think about it, but where we live in a world where people still place value, and again like importance on. Thank you. That's that brings me back to what I wanted to say, there's a bit where I quote, like Tony. Oh, maybe she didn't make it into the book, but there was a bit where I referenced Tony Morrison, who I reference a lot throughout the book. She's like, my, my favorite also I noticed on your book show. Oh my God. Look, here, there's well afterwards, you can look amazing just seven. A huge part of but, but I was reading and watching interviews with her, and I heard her talking about beauty, and she was talking about the blackest beautiful movement. And she was saying how she was never really a part of it because she was like understood why at to happen of speaking, though. I'm tiny Marcin them. She was like she was like she understood what white white happened, but she wasn't really interested because she was just like to, to whom are you speaking who are you saying the black is beautiful? She's just like is this to white people? She was like, I know she was like, I know that black..
"tony morrison" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist
"But like when you look at Laura Sanchez. He took first of all his wife who is separating from is actually, very like smart miles. You were saying Tony Morrison was her teacher at. Oh. Wow. Was that she was my greatest student, richer, whatever sin taught her amazing how lucky and so lure Sanchez when she used to be you know, man on the street reporter local news reporter, which is kind of a bad ass job ever friend who did that. And she was like kicking down doors and getting like punched and shit. Like, it's a Lawrence answers doing that. She was especially when she did good day LA to become to become a local news report. Sure, you gotta be in the in the shit for a period of your career like navy seals training. Right. But now she has started a new career where she launched a business where she is a helicopter pilot who shoots footage for films. She shot footage for Dunkirk. She has a credit on Dunkirk. Yes. She her, and she is a helicopter pilot. So she learned how to be a helicopter pilot was like, man. This is a lot of fun gills gills. Yeah. Oh, wow. So I mean, he seems to be sticking with that. Because it seems like she could stage a helicopter based. Break. Tell me about your skills. Mom. Copter pilot. He's like how are you with lock picking right? Picking safe cracking. Right. I speak nineteen languages. Yeah. Makes disarma- bomb. Yes. I know how to do more cold with my eyes. There's also some shit in the National Enquirer that was like leaked text messages that are just creepy. But I don't know if they're real. Yeah. But if they are really love you alive. Girl was a text. He sent her with the foot that I love you comma alive girl now, it's better than I love you alive on a girl, but right alive girl being name is everywhere. It just sounds like an algorithm. Trying to fuck you alive, curl. And then the other one said I will show you with my body and my lips, and my is very soon. I want to hold you tight. I want to kiss your lips. I love you. I am in love with you. I want fuck. I know. Going. I think Matt drudge wants us all to know that that's the future. At least the drudge report is always eas- showing his ass a little bit because he has a very clear robot sex bias, I'm biased towards them. He just reports on any robot sex story. Okay. He's like they're coming. We are coming. Yeah. Yes. Look third world prison. That's kind of a good. I thought it was when I started reading that excerpt like women. There was like. Problematic pickup artists type should. And then he's like a woman who gave me into third world prison. About the drop some Neil Strauss. All right. We're gonna take a quick break. We'll be right back. Mazi wash Brooklyn nine nine. Of course. I watched Brooklyn. Do you watch Brooklyn nine nine I love Berlin and three episodes. I don't have of epic by. But it does. It's one of those shows not only is it hilarious. But it said diversion, it makes you happy to watch. And is good joke writing. Yes joke writing. And now it's coming to NBC. Thank the Lord yet. They saved this show. Don't miss the premier Thursday January tenth starring the hilarious. Andy Sandberg Andre brower Terry crews and Stephanie bat three oh, an amazing cast. It's no wonder the show won the.
"tony morrison" Discussed on How To Be Amazing with Michael Ian Black
"So what happened was I I was assigned in eighth grade to read a book called the blue aside by Tony Morrison, which was I just found totally baffling because the book is about this young black girl named cola who was abused. Everybody around her and she wanted to have blue eyes. She thought that that was beautiful the have blue eyes. And I didn't know why like why would someone want something that they're not right? And so I went to the library. And you remember those microfiche stations who at Creole like looked up previous like, you know, articles or whatever. So I spent like I don't know how many days just wanting to investigate who Tony Morrison was in why she wrote this book. And then I came across his interview would would would would Bill moyers and Bill moyers was talking about the blue sky. And Bill boys were saying, I don't think I remember a more pathetic, you know, character in the Chola breedlove and in twenty Morrison said, she surrendered completely to the master narrative. She was the perfect victim. And billboard was goes what what's the master narrative. You know and Toni Morrison says, you know, white male life right like data's. What tells us what is mainstream? What's traditional what's acceptable? What's beautiful? And then in the middle of all that is this young black girl who realizes that. She's not white that she doesn't have blue eyes and no one around her love Durance supported her. So she surrendered herself to it. And so understanding that to me was so. It opened up kind of a way of looking at myself, a someone who's neither black nor white and I'm looking at that conversation than a masking the support Jose where do I fit in? If it at all, and then of course, year later when a year later after reading the book, I found out that I was undocumented and also realize I was gay because of AOL chat rooms, and if you remember those AOL chat line, do that's why a lot of gay people find out that they're gay. And I was like, well, I can't be a faggot. I can't be this illegal faggot in people's minds. So I kind of took what I learned from that concept of the master narrative and convince myself that if I'm gonna survive in this country, I cannot surrender to the master narrative of one illegal faggot is supposed to be. And so the first thing you did is came out. I mean in terms of coming out in obviously, you have to come you came out twice in your life. The first time was totally done. I'm totally done. Like, I'm not coming out of anymore. That's it who tried to at my friend to a lot. What one was too much ready?.
"tony morrison" Discussed on The Friend Zone
"I don't know how. Because. Yeah. Safe Oprah over wind just really throwing out Leslie surprise movie was fuck Walker. Look at each other. Tony Morrison on the other side shit conspiring against me anyway. Married to medicine is really getting on my nerves. I don't even know where to go. So my own acting like she's lost her down. My I don't know. What's wrong with her and everything a little? It's like why Why do do you you do? do what you fucking literally contests contests guy? Could she literally mentioned that she was happy about contests being back on the group Contessa sense that someone was kind of facing to start an argument. So you responded by saying, yeah, you know, I had surgery. I had a reason to be away. So mom takes stop seventy two had surgery. We don't always need to know. And she goes on her confessional inside saying that she was irritated by Contessa saying she had surgery real talk. That's why she had an argument. So then cuts to a scene of some only yell and at the top of lungs. Jokin tacit. Like there was literally no reason for anybody to be that upset, and I'm just tired of it. So I love married to medicine, but some on toyah Mariah have truly truly giving me ingrown scrotum here sissies. Green leaf has been may Zane. Happened in this last one because people were tweeting me like Fred, you caught up basically, all the bones the closet everybody, basically knows everything they know that Rochelle was messing with them. The Bishop said he's gonna the Bishop said, you got me, but you're not gonna get away with it. She goes bitch already did. Yeah. Bitcoin. Well, all the money is going. She made up a lie that they slept together with say dead. Oh, you forgot. So everybody's like Basie skanks is back. Where was he hiding and trying to pay off debts owed people are whatever tasha then fell in love with Jacob Basie found out winning check. Jacob. It's been so much going on charity. Steel chairs chatty food, so greatly has been good. I'm tired of this shit already for some calm on green leaf grace. Grace, Lionel, son. Hey, hey..
"tony morrison" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast
"I'm reading that i just got into a soula soula what's going on is like in a good way what is it wait wait wait wait how do not that far i'm where what is it suicide day or something it's very very early very early is because i saw her reason why i'm kind of like oh it's just because we've tony him she does we have so many traumatic things that sometimes i just for bill mood for it and she does in such a way that is is to i don't know okay tony right yeah i'm a massive fan of minimum because i think i mean i've said this before i think she she writes to be constructed she writes for the students to be like a man for example the bluest i i don't know you found it retired right but i didn't i was looking at it deconstructed way now look how would i write an essay about this time tony morrison needs a huddle into get through the thing off to the first third of the book is tough and then there's like a bit where some free flowing out as and it's just like bam we w reading the bluest eye for this varies like i don't think i have the concentration to really push it whatever read beloved looks too beloved go to paul's i can't do anymore i'm so ready to fight somebody over the movie beloved and arnaud watched oprah's l for is the beloved no that's not what it is honestly the beloved is a very very strange tale it's very strange strange in movie form i'm guessing it's gotta be even stranger and book performance question because you're like is this real not real which is why really wanna get through soula i really because like i've given up a few times on mars and i really really wanna be tony morrison fan right right well you read this because been tough i told you okay i have been copy of vogue and i read that that's it that's it i mean i don't know no pressure all right well let's move into the main topic of discussion.
"tony morrison" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Again it goes back to pushing the limitations of anything so someone like kendrick lamar is extraordinarily not just because of his writing but what he's willing to deal with his body he is to me an extraordinary artists because he's not let so many of his generation he's not a studio rat so when you watch these guys and god bless him but frank ocean is the most boring person to watch because kendrick lamar compared to that kendrick lamar is giving you something of himself it's not about retaining mystique it's about trying to understand what his story is visibly contemporary society so i think to answer your question those guys are so incredible to me flying lotus all of these people who are in their twenties and thirties black shabazz palaces all of these guys are really right in in a different way they you know there's that wonderful thing tony morrison said about the title invisible man she said she didn't know who he was invisible to not to her that she loved her father and she had grown up with men of color that she saw and so she'd never took it for granted in her work that they weren't powerful people and i feel the same.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Overdue
"Also another thing to think about is butlers like this is a nieto slave narrative as separate from her feet offer futures in work and tony morrison's beloved is another one that's considered a nieto slave narrative mug works in the mid to late twentieth century and early 21st posts mostly post civil rights movement that are works of historical fiction working in this slave narrative framework um right so that's a lot of butlers legacy on her work often deals with a hierarchies and there's an essay she wrote called it a world without racism where she says simple pet quarter bullying is the only is only the beginning of the kind of hierarchical hierarchical behavior that can lead to racism sexism ethnocentrism classes them and all the other ism's that caused so much suffering in the world and there are so many other interviews where she liked drops herve per boat leaf that hierarchy is this in the flaw in human reasoning and a lot of her more more sought like explicitly sifi works deal with like different species mingling and kind of like tolerance and diversity and openmindedness as like an evolutionary step in humankind it might not be a thing that we get to without the influence of like cultures we haven't even dreamed of yet which i find kinda fascinating so let's take a quick break and then get into the book other was it later this week overdo it supported by our good friends at zero box again again how they're here again and very generous of them and that's good kaziro box keeps going like week after week um they bring you grip stories written by selling an awardwinning teams of writers kind of like a tv shows writer's room no i heard that um that somebody called them the hbo of.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Food 4 Thot
"And tony had clearly negotiated somewhere in her contract to not have to talk about gain than just come out in thing on break my heart by like crawling through the crowd i have laid out that others rock hard i'm tony morrison for me obviously ah yeah i mean at one i mean even though toni braxton is the person who gave me the language that i so often used to describe the man who's grimmie over which is he wasn't man enough for me that that her top that's actually lowkey my favorite tony brexit the best saw its iif l fucking guy guide had another said love song ranger she's amazing i ha i also have to go twenty morrison simply because everything she does everything she says gives me like life beyond belief like i i think she's god minds though and finally we've got france rusher friendly of its france's hough for free in toronto dan i'm really sorry um you're gonna listen to this in a in a in a couple weeks couple of days i don't know when this is going on the air but it has to be friend rusher she fashion icon in conversations are tori lee with little cam contemporary of grass fashioned the guys anti capitalist host any career yes made nasal voices beautiful big hair large heels jewish representation in the main danger anthony as an entity it it a gay wedding enacting friend terada would also choose french treasure i think question i choose everyone but for in toronto he's gone i killed him out.
"tony morrison" Discussed on TEDTalks (audio)
"Or would you now any other medium for storytelling and books i mean i i grew up one of you tony morrison so no legend even imagine televisual so the idea that there could be some bigger world some more magical way of making things i'm always excited when new technology comes out and always the first one to want to try it the possibilities feel and listen exciting right now which is what excites me we're in this sort of wild west period to me it feels like because nobody knows where we're going to settle on you can put stories anywhere right now and that's cool to me and it feels like once we figure out how to get the technology and the creativity of the of storytelling to meet the possibilities are endless and also the technology has enabled the thing i briefly flew by earlier binge viewing which is a a recent phenomenon since you've been doing shows very and how do you think does that change the storytelling process it all you always had a bible for the whole season beforehand right now i just always we're going to end so for me the only way i can really comment on that is that i have a show that's been going on for fourteen seasons and so there are the people have been watching it for fourteen seasons and then there are the 12yearold girls i'd encounter in the grocery store who watched two hundred ninety seven episodes in three weeks seriously and it's a very different experience for them because they been inside of something really intensely for a very long period of time in for very short period of time in a very intense way and them the story has a completely different arc and a completely different meaning because it never had any breaks it's like visiting a country and then leaving it it's raining amazing novel and then putting it down i mean i think that is the beauty of the experience you don't necessarily have to watch something for fourteen seasons it's not necessarily the way everything supposed to be.
"tony morrison" Discussed on WCTC
"Joe biden was at rutgers recently posed in for self eased with rutgers university students is after speech that he gave in the campus jim and a little little secret slip bow while he was there he said that he was approached by swollen officials looking to see if he would come back and delivered the commencement address now joe biden comes to rutgers and students are going crazy clamoring for cell fees and pictures and talking to him if mike pence came the he'd be sitting probably in a room all by himself frank abidin told undergraduates who are waiting to take photos with him that he was unsure if he could commit to the ceremony which will happen on may 13th of 2018 a rutgers officials confirming that bite and had been invited to speak at the commencement and they're just waiting for his answer thrilled to welcome former vice he didn't joseph biden to rutgers new brunswick last week to rally students around the it's on us campaign aimed at ending sexual assault on on college campuses we have asked him if he would consider returning to serve as commencement speaker of the rutgers university commencement in may and would be honoured if he accepts a rutgers will normally wait until leah usually february your later so usually after the board votes to confirm the speaker very rarely do they say if someone was asked what turned down an offer to speak out almost never happens the biden camper not saying anything we don't have anything to announce on the vice president's schedule at the moment should he speak biden will follow hello is all boss president barack obama who headline rutgers 2016 commencement in celebration of the university's two hundred fifty th birthday steve van zandt you know him right below steven from the eu street band keynote speaker at the 2017 ceremony previous year's bill nye the science guy former governor tom kaine author tony morrison the pay for the commencement speaker 35000 dollar honorarium as some including president obama have turned down the money and you normally get like a doctorate or something you become a doctor of something just for for doing the speech there but this is we'll see if this going to happen with joe biden he's doing a book tour also and.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"Here's the age of pinch arrest taking quotes out of context as like all about the inspirational quote and i elegance version of clay hate inspirational there's no good out of the internet though i mean they get light that's the thing the it like either but i'm always like old gruber other on people love our monday motivate off more than almost anything we do allow shutting love money motivation tiles anyway however what does she do she equates it with she equates busy nece with slavery in the way that she take that quote out of context i'm so morrison's words here this is a great piece in half po by priscilla frank who breaks it down and says tony morrison's words reflect the experience of liberation after being the littoral property of another human being trump updates the phrase to address the modern dilemma of spending too much time on one's phone uh it's the same thing on my right are you asleep sleeved here timer the master of it trump asked seriously using the words slave and master while quoting toni morrison to talk about time management that is disgusted so if you are in the personal and professional development space this is a good example of how to do it raw and this is what i'm paranoid of myself making a mistake on that front this is why i i creep elite relate to this because when you are in the business of empowerment you can swing innis so hearts braves swing like you you hit yourself in the face with the bat and this this is this is a great example of this is the swinging amiss obsolete really wanna talk a little bit about how folks are responding to a vodka i think that we should do that after a quick break more sponsor.
"tony morrison" Discussed on Politically Re-Active
"And she treated us like her daughter daughters she always gave a stage advice she was quick with like a know quick with one liners things that make you think really deeply and challenge all the things that you think you know about the world um and so i think she created a space where we felt safe number one we felt protected in where we were not pitted against one another to compete for man's money end or their gays and so i think that even in that sense that the art the space of the club that i worked at was a shepherded and created and shaped by a woman also helped create an environment where we were able to sit with was set with one another backstage and hear stories and share experiences or gossip about some of the guys out front tour to thirsty or to grabby or to whatever um in so but hearing you know largely for me when i'm always deeply disappointed by when i hear stories about folk are women engaged in sex industries or the sex trade or sex work is that they are rarely ever heard from there just seen as these objects that pass by that spin around on a pole that don't really necessarily have a backstory or a voice in so from me in both of my book says very clear in intentional about ensuring that i gave these women that i spent so much a my youth with so much of my coming of age and coming to self with that i gave them the proper do um the only other writer that i've seen do that same kind of work would be someone like you know the amazing queen that is the literature to me i'm tony morrison she's done that consistently in her work where she gives voice to sex workers um.
"tony morrison" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"Can of the insurrection again this state of literature because literature big place to play like in in in the recognition of people look how black people feeling the us with someone like tony morrison zip they feel sat someone cares about us that someone is talking about them's at someone is giving zip all her time and haller hinault j to him and for the for the domionated poor people like we we we don't have over 20 marcin we are it struck me as i was reading it that there was a line in the end up at eight that you could joel between accentless rightists in in france and the cardiff writing because it is that very plain affect lewis straightforward writing i wonder if someone like comey was in your mind as a as a as somebody who was a possible sort of influence or at least occupied the space that he might be interested you're like and above all may be simone de beauvoir she she meant everything for me to me when i started to relax simone de beauvoir saved me when i when i read her books and why what was it because particularly like simone de beauvoir engine poll south in what they were doing as a starting point it will be what was on ways to talk about the most invisible people to always start with this you know so they talked about a poor people to talked about black people when a very few people were talking about him southwestern essay say on children in about almost actually it was so illegitimate at that time south was insulted like so much time on the ball she wrote on elder people short on romans were and so forth he wrote about all the people that up excluded and all the people were dominated and it's it's it's it on the in the in the core of of of ian of eddie you know is this.