Podcasts about Armenian

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  • 1,316PODCASTS
  • 2,888EPISODES
  • 42mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Jul 1, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Armenian

Show all podcasts related to armenian

Latest podcast episodes about Armenian

Anthology of Horror
That's how we do it in Hollywood

Anthology of Horror

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 64:33


A collection of California ghost stories for the tourists.Armenian History with Mer HerosnerArmenian History by Mer herosner, is a podcast about Armenian history and culture....Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify The Sentinel Creatives PodcastSentinel Creatives brings you weekly audio books, radio plays, and related content!...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Killin Missin HiddenThe podcast about bad things! Hosted by a former criminal defense trial attorney,...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show

Tootie’s Tales
Episode 18: Spiffen: A Tale of a Tidy Pig

Tootie’s Tales

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 14:07


Spiffen is an adorable tale about a tidy pig who sweeps and cleans and tidies to the beat of a different drummer, forced to stay inside when King Hog comes to town.Spiffen by Mary Ada SchwartzDid you know ToTalk Armenian offers Eastern and Western Armenian class for children and adults?Click on the link below www.totalkarmenian.com Did you know you could get the accompanying literary labels from our online store? Literary labels are already translated & transliterated into Armenian. You can simply peel & stick them on your book. Click on the link below https://shop.totalkarmenian.com/collections/literary-labelsLiterary labels are offered in Eastern & Western Armenian. You can support us on Patreon.

Third World American: Finally Vocal
Classic Armenian Culture, Hellen Keller was a Fraud

Third World American: Finally Vocal

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 8:17


Today we spoke on how Armenian culture is both hilarious and influential, we solved the Russia Ukraine Situation YOU'RE WELCOME. We also questioned the legitimacy of a blind, deaf, mute child. Just another day. 

Coming Out with Lauren & Nicole
Episode 205: Linda Riley

Coming Out with Lauren & Nicole

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 54:51


We're capping off a fantastic Pride Month with the publisher of DIVA, the world's largest LGBTQIA+ magazine for female-identifying and non-binary people! DIVA has been around since 1994, but Linda Riley became the title's first ever lesbian owner in 2015. She shares the story of how she came out to her mother at fifteen and was offered the choice of "psychiatry" (aka electroshock therapy), or leaving home. Linda promptly left home and school, and what followed were years of her finding and building her queer community; not only in her native London, but also in San Francisco during the AIDS crisis. She describes how activism was intertwined with queer social life in the '80s, and how she ultimately ended up in the magazine industry. Plus, Linda talks trans allyship, founding Lesbian Visibility Week, and her Twitter beef with JK Rowling!Follow DIVA on Twitter and Instagram at @divamagazine, and follow Linda individually on Instagram at @diversityriley, and on Twitter at @lindariley8 (where you can help her fight any future Twitter battles!). Also, as Linda mentioned, DIVA will soon be changing over to a new URL, but for now, check them out and subscribe at https://divamag.co.uk/!

Wine Talks with Paul Kalemkiarian
Their winery was literally taken by the soldiers. Meet Alexandra Kaprelian of Takri Wines

Wine Talks with Paul Kalemkiarian

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 34:57


Why are wineries taken during war? The Germans invaded France and held up in Bordeaux and other places. The Romans did the same. And in modern history, the Azerbaijans did it to the Armenians. History repeats itself. This is the second story we have heard heard on Wine Talks of the very taking of a winery in the region. This one is a bit different, it was taken by force rather than through political boundary changes. The Kaprelian family is resilient. They will not allow the spirit of their ancestors be squelched. They are rising up again to reestablish the Takri brand. I met up with Alexandra Kaprelian in Soho New York at the Soho Club to have a chat.

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն
SBS Armenian news bulletin – 28 June 2022 - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը – 28 Յունիս 2022

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 10:20


SBS Armenian news bulletin from 28 June 2022 program. - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը քաղուած 28 Յունիս յայտագրէն:

Caffeinated Crimes
Episode 123: Zebra Killings

Caffeinated Crimes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 80:37


From 1973-1974, at least 15 white citizens were murdered in the streets of San Francisco. For 179 days, the city lived in fear of random attacks before the murderers were discovered to be part of a sect of the Nation Of Islam who were attempting to kill all white people so that the Black race would be dominant. This week, Jaclyn and Courtney, go into detail about this religious sect, the murders, and the murderers responsible. Tune in! Instagram: @caffeinatedcrimespodTwitter: @caffcrimespodEmail: caffeinatedcrimespod@gmail.comFacebook: Caffeinated Crimes PodcastHanding the Shame BackA channel for Adult Survivors of Child Sexual AbuseListen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Modem MischiefTrue stories from the digital underground.Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Armenian History with Mer HerosnerArmenian History by Mer herosner, is a podcast about Armenian history and culture....Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Through the Wine Glass PodcastWe bring you on a tour with winemakers & vintners. You never know what may spill overListen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show

Today's Catholic Mass Readings
Today's Catholic Mass Readings Tuesday, June 28, 2022

Today's Catholic Mass Readings

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022


Full Text of ReadingsMemorial of Saint Irenaeus, Bishop and Martyr Lectionary: 378All podcast readings are produced by the USCCB and are from the Catholic Lectionary, based on the New American Bible and approved for use in the United States _______________________________________The Saint of the day is Saint IrenaeusThe Church is fortunate that Irenaeus was involved in many of its controversies in the second century. He was a student, well trained no doubt, with great patience in investigating, tremendously protective of apostolic teaching, but prompted more by a desire to win over his opponents than to prove them in error. As bishop of Lyons he was especially concerned with the Gnostics, who took their name from the Greek word for “knowledge.” Claiming access to secret knowledge imparted by Jesus to only a few disciples, their teaching was attracting and confusing many Christians. After thoroughly investigating the various Gnostic sects and their “secret,” Irenaeus showed to what logical conclusions their tenets led. These he contrasted with the teaching of the apostles and the text of Holy Scripture, giving us, in five books, a system of theology of great importance to subsequent times. Moreover, his work, widely used and translated into Latin and Armenian, gradually ended the influence of the Gnostics. The circumstances and details about his death, like those of his birth and early life in Asia Minor, are not at all clear. However in 2022, Pope Francis named Saint Irenaeus a Doctor of the Church. Reflection A deep and genuine concern for other people will remind us that the discovery of truth is not to be a victory for some and a defeat for others. Unless all can claim a share in that victory, truth itself will continue to be rejected by the losers, because it will be regarded as inseparable from the yoke of defeat. And so, confrontation, controversy and the like might yield to a genuine united search for God's truth and how it can best be served. Saint of the Day, Copyright Franciscan Media

The Endow Podcast
Women Priests: A Conversation with Fr. John Henry Hanson, O. Praem. [Rebroadcast]

The Endow Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 33:46


Editor's Note:  This is a re-broadcast.  It was originally published in May 2021.  Welcome to The Endow Podcast! This podcast is a forum for women to foster conversations about the intellectual life and intentional community for the cultivation of the feminine genius. On this episode, Simone Rizkallah interviews Father John Henry Hanson on the high calling of the feminine genius and the spiritual reasons why the ordained priesthood is limited to men. Father John Henry Hanson, O. Praem., is a Norbertine priest of St Michael's Abbey in Silverado, California. He entered the community in 1995, earned his STB and Masters in Theology at the Pontifical University of St Thomas (Angelicum) in Rome, and was ordained to the priesthood in 2006. Currently, he is a formator in his community's seminary, preaches retreats, is chaplain to several communities of women religious, serves Armenian rite Catholics at the Cathedral of St Gregory the Illuminator in Glendale, California, and is author of Praying from the Depths of the Psalms (Scepter Publishers 2019) and of Home Again: A Prayerful Rediscovery of Your Catholic Faith (Scepter 2020).Thanks for listening!! For more information about John Paul II's Apostolic Letter on Priestly Ordination (Ordinatio Sacerdotalis: http://www.vatican.va/content/john-paul-ii/en/apost_letters/1994/documents/hf_jp-ii_apl_19940522_ordinatio-sacerdotalis.htmlThe Endow Podcast is a forum for women to foster conversations about the intellectual life and intentional community for the cultivation of the feminine genius. Support the Endow PodcastWhat's on your mind and heart? Let us know by connecting with The Endow Team on social media!Facebook at www.facebook.com/endowgroupsInstagram at www.instagram.com/endowgroupsWant to start your own Endow Group? Learn more by visiting our website at www.endowgroups.org or reach out to us at info@endowgroups.org. We look forward to serving you!

Podmootiun: The Armenian History Podcast
Episode 29 Being Armenian - American

Podmootiun: The Armenian History Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 33:16


Episode 29 - Being Armenian-American. Our hosts tell us their experiences of being Armenians who live in America, and what it means to them. Plus, we talk about food, culture, pronouncing Armenian last names, what it's like to grow up Armenian in a small community, and why the Armenians didn't invent baseball. Get updates and more on www.facebook.com/podmootiun/, and don't forget to like, subscribe and leave a review.

New Books in History
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Jewish Studies
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in Jewish Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/jewish-studies

New Books Network
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Islamic Studies
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in Islamic Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/islamic-studies

New Books in Israel Studies
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in Israel Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/israel-studies

New Books in Christian Studies
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in Christian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/christian-studies

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies
Matthew Teller, "Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City" (Other Press/Profile Books, 2022)

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:48


In Jerusalem, what you see and what is true are two different things. Maps divide the walled Old City into four quarters, yet that division doesn't reflect the reality of mixed and diverse neighbourhoods. Beyond the crush and frenzy of its major religious sites, much of the Old City remains little known to visitors, its people overlooked and their stories untold.  Nine Quarters of Jerusalem: A New Biography of the Old City (Other Press in the North America, 2022; Profile Books in the UK, 2022) lets the communities of the Old City speak for themselves. Ranging through ancient past and political present, it evokes the city's depth and cultural diversity. Matthew Teller's highly original ‘biography' features the Old City's Palestinian and Jewish communities, but also spotlights its Indian and African populations, its Greek and Armenian and Syriac cultures, its downtrodden Dom Gypsy families and its Sufi mystics. It discusses the sources of Jerusalem's holiness and the ideas – often startlingly secular – that have shaped lives within its walls. It is an evocation of place through story, led by the voices of Jerusalemites. Roberto Mazza is visiting professor at Northwestern University. He is the host of the Jerusalem Unplugged Podcast and to discuss and propose a book for interview can be reached at robbymazza@gmail.com. Twitter and IG: @robbyref Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/middle-eastern-studies

Defence Connect Podcast
45 Days - The Fight For A Nation, with Emile Ghesson

Defence Connect Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 48:46


In this episode of the Defence Connect podcast, former Royal Marine Commando and filmmaker Emile Ghesson joins host Liam Garman to discuss his recent film 45 Days – The Fight For A Nation documenting the Armenia-Azerbaijan conflict, as well as his last three months monitoring the conflict in Ukraine. The podcast begins with a reflection of Ghesson's 12-year career as a Royal Marine, spanning service across the world including Afghanistan and Iraq before working as a high-profile body guard. The pair then discuss Ghesson's turn toward documentary making, joining colleagues in Syria to document the fight against ISIS in 2017, Ukraine in 2019 and Azerbaijan-Armenia in 2020-2021. 45 Days - The Fight For A Nation analyses the recent Armenia-Azerbaijan conflict from a humanitarian perspective, while examining the history of intergenerational trauma in Armenia dating back to the Armenian genocide. However, when promoting the film in Hollywood –Russia's began their invasion of Ukraine, prompting Ghesson to travel to Ukraine to document the day-to-day of life in Ukraine. Ghesson details his last three months in Ukraine, providing insight into the recent conflict direct from the front lines – including failures within Russian military strategy, irregular warfare behind enemy lines, the recent siege of Mariupol, and a discussion around the hotly debated Azov Regiment. To learn more about Ghesson, you can visit his page here or view his recent film 45 Days: The Fight For A Nation here. Enjoy the podcast, The Defence Connect Team

New Roads
Language Therapy with Dr. K | Failures of Language & Curious Hybrids

New Roads

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 57:33


How do colonial and diasporic histories impact language dynamics? How do these forces manifest themselves in the case of curious hybrids or third-culture kids, the characterization author Nadia Owusu uses to encapsulate her Ghanian and Armenian-American heritage, through the lens of a child growing up in various international communities? Join Dr. K and Nadia Owusu as they discuss Aftershocks, Owusu's powerful memoir, and use it as a springboard for topics such as colonialism, inherited languages, code-switching, accents, ownership, writing, and performing belonging. For more, visit armenian.usc.edu.

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն
SBS Armenian news bulletin – 21 June 2022 - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը – 21 Յունիս 2022

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 14:49


SBS Armenian news bulletin from 21 June 2022 program. - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը քաղուած 21 Յունիս յայտագրէն:

WiseNuts Podcast
EP0189 Elena Semerdjian

WiseNuts Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 186:39


Monday night the #wisenuts will be joined by @elena.semer live on Facebook and YouTube. Tune in for some Armenian, US, and local political and current event talks. SHARE SHARE SHARE & We will see you Monday night live!!! Follow the WiseNuts on FaceBook: https://www.facebook.com/watch/WiseNutsPodcast/ Follow the WiseNuts on IG: https://www.instagram.com/wisenuts_podcast/?hl=en #wisenutspodcast #armenianpodcast #armenian #glendale #burbank #pridemonth #pride #nikol #artsakh #artsakhstrong #fjb #letsgobrandon #everythingisfine --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/wisenuts/support

The Jaipur Dialogues
Can we live with Islam in India Tufail Chaturvedi and Sanjay Dixit

The Jaipur Dialogues

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 19, 2022 45:42


What is the record of Islam regarding coexistence with the follower of other religions? Tufail chaturvedi and Dr. Rajeev Mishra join Sanjay Dixit in exploring its record with Mongols, with the Lebanese and with the Armenians and Greeks.

Tootie’s Tales
Episode 17: Peter and the Moon Final

Tootie’s Tales

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 15, 2022 10:26


Peter would like to offer his mommy the most wonderful gift of all: the moon! But the moon is so very high up. He is going to ask for help from all kinds of people. And he promises a little bit of moon to each of them. . . . But will there be enough for everyone? The whole story is read in Armenian by our wonderful ToTalk Armenian teachers.Did you know ToTalk Armenian offers Eastern and Western Armenian class for children and adults?Click on the link below www.totalkarmenian.com Did you know you could get the accompanying literary labels from our online store? Literary labels are already translated & transliterated into Armenian. You can simply peel & stick them on your book. Click on the link below https://shop.totalkarmenian.com/collections/literary-labelsLiterary labels are offered in Eastern & Western Armenian. You can support us on Patreon.

Tom Rowland Podcast
Bedros Keuilian - Fitness Entrepreneur and Best Selling Author- EPISODE #624

Tom Rowland Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 15, 2022 68:22


This week, renown fitness entrepreneur, motivational speaker and best selling author Bedros Keuilian joins the podcast. Bedros details his experience as Armenian immigrant finding success in America, his growth as a business owner and the state of masculinity in the world. Bedros' “Fit Body Boot Camp” is listed as one of the top 500 fastest growing franchises. This success makes Bedros seem like he has always had everything totally under control but there was a time when he was constantly attacked by waves of anxiety filled with thoughts of loosing everyone or being found out he was a fake or a phony. Through a lot of work on himself he determined a path to healing that he outlines in his Wall Street Journal best seller, “Man Up” and was the inspiration to creating the Modern Day Knight Project (MDK Project) and the Squire Program.  This podcast is presented by Black Rifle Coffee  Use code BLASTOFF25 for 25% off Salt Strong Insiders Club: https://bit.ly/RowlandMembership 1st Phorm Nutrition and Supplements: https://1stphorm.com/?a_aid=Tomrowland If you have questions or suggestions for the show you can text Tom at 1 305-930-7346 This episode has been brought to you by Waypoint TV. Waypoint is the ultimate outdoor network featuring streaming of full-length fishing and hunting television shows, short films and instructional content, a social media network, Podcast Network. Waypoint is available on Roku, Samsung Smart TV, Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV, Chromecast, Android TV, IoS devices, Android Devices and at www.waypointtv.com all for FREE! Join the Waypoint Army by following them on Instagram at the following accounts @waypointtv @waypointfish @waypointsalt @waypointboating @waypointhunt @waypointoutdoorcollective Find over 150 full episodes of Saltwater Experience on Waypoint You can follow Tom Rowland on Instagram @tom_rowland and find all episodes and show notes at Tomrowlandpodcast.com Learn more about Tom's Television shows by visiting their websites:  Saltwater Experience Into the Blue Sweetwater Contact Tom through email: Podcast@saltwaterexperience.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն
SBS Armenian news bulletin – 14 June 2022 - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը – 14 Յունիս 2022

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 9:52


SBS Armenian news bulletin from 14 June 2022 program. - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը քաղուած 14 Յունիս յայտագրէն:

Saint of the Day
St Methodios, Patriarch of Constantinople (847)

Saint of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 1:37


He was born to wealthy parents in Syracuse of Sicily. He entered monastic life and in time became a priest in the service of Patriarch Nikephoros. Because of his great and well-known zeal for the holy icons, he was cruelly persecuted by a succession of iconoclast emperors. Around 815, he was sent as an ambassador to Rome on behalf of the Patriarch, who had been exiled by the Emperor Leo the Armenian. When he returned to Constantinople upon Leo's death, he was immediately exiled and imprisoned by Leo's successor, Michael the Stutterer. Upon Michael's death he was freed for a short time, but soon the Emperor Theophilus had him exiled to an island where, says the Prologue, "he spent seven years in prison with two common robbers, in damp conditions, without light and without sufficient food, as if in a grave." When the pious Empress Theodora restored the Empire to Orthodoxy, he was freed and elevated to Patriarch of Constantinople. On the Sunday of Orthodoxy, we commemorate the restoration of the Holy Icons by Theodora and Methodios. Despite many attacks by heretics while he was Patriarch, he served faithfully and reposed in peace.

Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology
Cancer and Armed Conflict: Crossing Realities

Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 24:28


"Cancer and Armed Conflict: Crossing Realities," by Tamamyan, et al: the story of a young patient with cancer from Nagorno-Karabakh Republic and his thoughts and sufferings during the war in 2020.   TRANSCRIPT Narrator: Cancer and Armed Conflict: Crossing Realities, by Alisa Kamalyan, MSc, Yeva Margaryan, MD, MPH, Jemma Arakelyan, MD, Liana Safaryan, MD, Gevorg Tamamyan, MD, MSc, DSc, and Stella Arakelyan, MD, MPH, MscIH, PhD (10.1200/JCO.22.00663) In 2007, Armen, a 6-year-old boy from a village in the mountainous Nagorno-Karabakh Republic (NKR), was diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma. NKR is a de facto independent state located in the South Caucasus which has historically been inhabited by Armenians and declared its independence after the collapse of Soviet Union in 1991. Armen's hometown had a small clinic offering only routine health care services. To receive treatment for lymphoma, he and his family had to travel 350 kms to the Hematology Center in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia. The journey was long and exhausting, but every visit to the Hematology Center filled him with hope, and, ultimately, he achieved a complete remission. Thirteen years later, Armen, now a young man, returned to the Hematology Center for evaluation of rapid weight loss, persistent pain, and chronic fatigue and was diagnosed with osteosarcoma. First-line chemotherapy and surgery were ineffective, as was second-line therapy with high-dose methotrexate, doxorubicin, and cisplatin. The tumor was growing and spreading rapidly, causing unbearable pain. Throughout the course of his disease, Armen kept a diary. Recently, his family shared his journal with us, hoping to give a voice to Armen and other young patients with cancer struggling with physical and emotional distress along with overwhelming existential angst. “In the hospital I had dreams which I could not understand. In one of the dreams, it was midnight, and I knew that I was going to die in 3 hours, but time was running backward, which meant that I was going to die at 8 pm … In another dream, I was undergoing a course of chemotherapy when my phone rang, the call was from Hell. I picked up the phone, and it was one of my relatives from Nagorno-Karabakh who is no longer alive. But you are dead …, I said to her, surprised. How are you, my dear? She replied. Once I hung up the phone, a man dressed in black sat down next to me, made the sign of the cross, and then disappeared …” At the time, there were no clinical trials available for patients with osteosarcoma in Armenia and his family could not afford to take Armen abroad to receive any experimental therapy, so, after exhausting all available treatment options, Armen returned home to live out his days in the village that helped raise him. We knew that his home environment would provide the support he needed as his cancer journey came to its tragic end. We hoped for his comfort, safety, and peace among those who loved him. On the morning of September 27, 2020, Armen awoke in a panic, distressed by the loud explosions of bombs dropped on his village as the war between the NKR and Azerbaijan erupted. This conflict, coinciding with the rapid spread of COVID-19 in NKR and Armenia, interrupted access to cancer care and essential palliative medications. Armen was bedridden with intolerable pain and a dwindling supply of analgesics. The encroaching sounds of high-intensity blasts further amplified his anguish and suffering. Armen's psychological trauma resulted in nightmares and chronic anxiety as evidenced by his diary entries. “My house keeps shaking with each explosion, resonating like a high-scale earthquake. Soon, the blasts will shatter all the windows in my house” (October 1, 2020). “Our electricity, heating, and water supplies are cut off. My supply of painkillers is running out” (October 9, 2020). “Don't think about death– think about the future…” Within weeks, the Nagorno-Karabakh conflict escalated, destroying homes, healthcare clinics, hospitals, and schools, resulting in massive population displacement and hundreds of civilians, including health care providers, being killed or wounded. Given these dire circumstances and Armen's worsening pain and weakness, Armen's family sought refuge in Armenia, where his battle with cancer ultimately ended. After the war ended on November 9, 2020, Armen's family took him back home to be laid to eternal rest. This had been his last wish. Armen was a fearless soul. He was a fighter who had already survived cancer once and continued his fight with a smile on his face, giving hope to many of our other patients and staff. But the day the Azeris attacked his home, the smile left his face forever. For our health care team and other colleagues, the 44 days of the Nagorno-Karabakh war caused a psychosocial and emotional crisis. We could not concentrate on our work. Hundreds of soldiers were being killed daily, and many colleagues felt compelled to leave the cancer wards to join frontline military health care workers. With increasing numbers of surgeons, anesthesiologists, and nurses traveling to the NKR or bordering regions of Armenia, we experienced acute staff shortages, undermining the provision of quality care to our patients. COVID-19, the main health care concern for the rest of the world, was no longer our priority, even as the incidence increased 8-fold during the war.1 The vicious cycle of war and pandemic was tormented as we tried to balance our own emotions and fears while continuing to care for and support our patients with cancer. Armen's story provides only a glimpse of what people with terminal cancer and the health care workforce experience in resource-limited settings affected by war. Today, around half of the world's population lives in countries affected by war, with predictions that cancer will disproportionately affect these regions in the coming decades. Because of multifactorial resource limitations, patients with cancer from these areas are usually diagnosed in advanced stages of the disease when palliation is the only viable option for care. Worldwide, an estimated 78% of adults and 98% of children in need of palliative care reside in resource-limited regions. A third of adults needing palliative care services are patients with cancer and 80% of them live with moderate or severe chronic pain. Despite these data, only 10% of the world's overall morphine consumption occurs in resource limited regions. The provision of palliative care services is even more strained by armed conflict. Recently, the World Health Organization reported that palliative care was available in less than two thirds of Syrian health care facilities and that all cancer centers surveyed in Syria lacked immediate-release oral morphine and trained palliative cancer care staff. Currently, we are witnessing an escalating war in Ukraine. The images from this and any new conflict around the world bring back our own wartime experiences with haunting clarity. The desperation we felt trying to care for the most vulnerable patients during lethal and chaotic times will never leave us. How many children are now writing tales of death in their journals? How many villages and families are being shattered, unable to provide last days of peace and comfort to their sick and dying loved ones? Despite recent initiatives to include oncologic and palliative care contingencies in humanitarian responses to crisis, they continue to remain a relatively low priority and have been minimally integrated into emergency response plans during armed conflicts. Protocols detailing how to provide basic care to patients with cancer and maintain supplies of essential medications are yet to be fully developed. We urge the international community to take action to address the existing obstacles to cancer care delivery in conflict affected regions to mitigate the adverse impact of cancer and armed conflict on our most vulnerable patients.   Dr. Lidia Schapira: Welcome to JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology, brought to you by the ASCO Podcast Network, which offers a range of educational and scientific content and enriching insights into the world of cancer care. You can find all of the shows, including this one at podcast.asco.org. I'm your host, Lidia Schapira, associate editor for Art of Oncology and Professor of Medicine at Stanford. And with me today is Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan, Chairman and Professor of the Department of Pediatric Oncology and Hematology at Yerevan State Medical University, head of the Pediatric Cancer and Blood Disorders Centers of Armenia, and Chairman of the Board of the Institute of Cancer and Crisis. We will be discussing his Art of Oncology article, ‘Cancer and Armed Conflict Crossing Realities.' Our guest has travel, accommodation, and expenses from Roche. Gevorg, welcome to our podcast. Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: Thank you! Thank you very much, Dr. Schapira, for the invitation and for this opportunity to speak with you. Dr. Lidia Schapira: It is our pleasure. Can you tell our listeners a little bit about the origin of this narrative? How your team come together to tell the story now? Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: So, living in a region where every day you face not only - and being an oncologist in the meantime - facing death not only from cancer but also from the war, it makes you think about cancer from a different perspective. During my not-so-long life, I experienced three wars. The second one was a little bit shorter, but the first one was quite a long one. I was a young boy at the school age and the second one, the large one, was recently in 2020. Later on, being already an oncologist, when every day you are walking in between life and death and your everyday work is dedicated to saving one more life, sometimes you realize that with one bomb people can kill hundreds and thousands. So, having this on my mind, I started exploring the field a few years ago, even not knowing that a new war is going to begin in 2020. And we wrote an editorial in Nature Cancer Reviews, I think it was 2019, if I'm not mistaken, about how the war affects cancer patients and cancer care in general. And then in 2020, when we had this sad experience, then we thought that we must express our feelings and reveal what happened, what happens with cancer patients during the war situation. And just recently, of course, there is a new war in the world and we see all this struggling every day. So, unfortunately, this topic does not lose its actuality, I would say. Dr. Lidia Schapira: You chose to tell the story of a young boy who first came to your major academic center in Armenia at age 6, and you treated and cured him of Hodgkin's lymphoma. And then he returns as a young adult, 19 years old, with an osteosarcoma that you treated. But unfortunately, treatment was not curative, and he goes back to his village and needs to receive palliative care but is suffering now in 2020 with the war in NKR. Can you tell our readers a little bit about the Nagorno-Karabakh war and how it affected your team and the care you provided to children and young adults with cancer? Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: So, Nagorno-Karabakh Republic is located in South Caucasus. It's historically inhabited with Armenians and it has been a land for wars for many years. The first war, what I observed, started in the late 1980s. I was just born a few years ago and I cannot clearly say what happened, but I know from the history definitely. There were massacres of Armenians and the war erupted. But for many years, for three decades, the situation was unstable. And during the COVID 19 pandemic, Nagorno-Karabakh Republic was attacked by Azerbaijan, supported by Turkey. And just to kind of illustrate what the situation is, there are like 100- 150,000 people residing there. So, this is a small country. It was attacked and there were thousands of people killed and tens of thousands displaced. So, this was the sad reality, what we have seen, of course. One day I was in Stepanakert, the capital of the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic when bombs were falling on the civilian buildings. I was on the ground floor of the hospital, and I was seeing how these wounded people, civilians, were coming to the hospital. It was really, I mean, my English is very poor to describe all this situation, but back in the hospital, we had a lot of patients from Nagorno-Karabakh and we were seeing their struggles. It was not only from cancer. Some people were losing part of their families, and some of their family members were at the worst stage. And kids, I mean, there was no smile on the kids' faces. It's difficult to describe. I think it happens with every war, anywhere in the world. And we decided to describe this young boy's story and through this story, to deliver the message about the war, about cancer, and about how patients with cancer struggle during this crisis and these difficult times. Dr. Lidia Schapira: You tell in your story very movingly how difficult it was for this young man to run out of his pain medication, to also run out of all of the sources of delivery of palliative care. And also, you tell us a little bit about how this made your team feel, that you were struggling with the war, you were struggling with this idea that you couldn't relieve the symptoms and pain of your patients. Tell us a little bit about how your team struggled through this and what helped you as you went about your work every day? Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: Our hospital is a major hospital not only for pediatric cancer. We have the only pediatric cancer center located in the hospital, but also our center, the hematology center, where our pediatric cancer center is located, is the major and the main blood bank. So, we were kind of primarily involved in saving patients' lives through the blood bank, of course, because all the people were coming to donate the blood and we were sending this blood to different hospitals. And I must confess that this pain medication and palliative care is an issue not only during the war but also during peacetime in many resource-limited settings. But during the war it becomes dramatic. And for the people living in the war area, in the region affected by conflicts, it's almost impossible for them to receive this treatment. I've seen the stories from Syria, back, let's say ten years ago, photos from the hospitals, and photos of kids who were not able to receive the treatment. Let's say a kid with lymphoma with all the chances to get cured and he or she is not receiving the medications because there is a war, because people fight, and people are dying and kids are dying in pain because they are not able to receive their opioids, their painkillers. So, for doctors, of course, realizing this is very difficult. And the second one, because the supply chains are kind of disrupted, it's difficult to get the medications on time. Then many doctors leave the hospitals and go to the war front and let's say, do surgeries there or just help the wounded people. Sometimes we're out of the staff or out of the specialists, some of our surgeons. We are a small country and there might be four narrow specialists, one or two specialists, and when your specialists are at the military hospitals, how can they operate? How can they do surgeries for the kids? And of course, everyone has a relative, everyone has a friend who is there and you are thinking about them even if you are not there. So, from all sides, you are depressed. And that's the war. That's how the war looks. In the cities which are under the bombs, of course, the situation is even more difficult than what we see in different parts of the world. Dr. Lidia Schapira: The reality of the war is always awful and I really admire your ability to bring this to our attention in such a clear way. Let me ask the question again. How do you and your colleagues get through the day? And I imagine that you're probably sort of reliving the trauma in a way when there is a new war in the world, as there is now in your general area of the world. How are you all doing? Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: With every new war, including this new war in Ukraine, I mean, people are dying. You see these images from the cities. The worst thing is that you know these people are from both sides and you have friends from both sides, and even these fighting sides, I mean, they were brothers a day ago. And you see how kids are dying, you see how young people are dying, and you see displaced people who are leaving their houses. It's really very difficult. In the meantime, the situation here is also not calm. During the last months, several times we observed a similar situation in Karabakh, again, wherein several villages people were displaced. It's kind of a no war, no peace situation. And can you live with the thought that the war is going to begin again soon and you don't know what's going to happen? That's the reality. Dr. Lidia Schapira: So, you bring our attention, Gevorg, to the enormous disruption in care for children and adults with cancer caused by war, both the interruption of cancer-directed care, but also the interruption of palliative care. There's a general feeling, I think, among many oncologists throughout the world of wanting to help. How can people help? Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: It's very difficult, to be frank, to single out a solution, but there are different ways. First of all, I think one kind of help would be just to write an email and say, ‘How are you doing?' Because in the world, what we are lacking the most, it's paying a little bit more attention to our friends and neighbors and people we know. And of course, with our routine daily life, we are so busy, but even a small message can help the people with the stress. At that time, maybe someone will say, “Okay, do you have ten ampoules of this or fractions of this drug?” Or something like that. “Or would you give me advice on how I might manage this child?” But of course, my suggestion would be that all the professional societies and humanitarian organizations, and major cancer institutions put their efforts into trying to find systematic solutions for how it is possible to help patients or professionals in the conflict-affected regions, and how to help displaced populations. And not only when the conflict erupts or war erupts because there are conflicts all over the world right now. For example, people in Syria, right? They experience so many struggles. I was reading in the ASCO post, there was an editorial, that tens of thousands of professionals left Syria. So, people are left without basic health care, and similarly in Iraq, Afghanistan, Ukraine, and in many parts of the world. So, I think a systematic effort is needed to help the patients and professionals. I'm sure when we get together, we'll find better solutions. But of course, the best way is to keep the peace. But sometimes it's out of our reach. Dr. Lidia Schapira: That's right. So, some things are out of our reach. But one of the things that we can all do is, as you so beautifully articulated, to show some solidarity and to start by reaching out to a colleague we know or to somebody who is in that area just by checking in, ‘How are you doing?', ‘Is there something I can do to help?' And then, of course, through the power of these stories, I think to sort of help people understand that there are ways of getting involved, as you say, to think about creating perhaps a better infrastructure to deal with both cancer care and pain and symptom management for all the people affected by and displaced by war. Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: Yeah, I agree, definitely. Dr. Lidia Schapira: Do you have a final message perhaps for our listeners, Gevorg? Let me give you the last word. Dr. Gevorg Tamamyan: We are talking about war and we are talking about cancer. My only wish is for there to be peace in the world and there is a cancer-free world, of course. Dr. Lidia Schapira: Thank you so much for taking the time out of your busy schedule to share your thoughts. Thank you so much to you and your team for sending this beautiful essay to us. Until next time, thank you to our listeners for listening to JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology. Don't forget to give us a rating or review on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen. Be sure to subscribe so you never miss an episode. JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology is just one of ASCO's many podcasts. You can find all of the shows at podcasts.asco.org. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. Guest statements on the podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement.  

Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend

Actress and comedian Vanessa Bayer feels honestly thrilled about being Conan O'Brien's friend. Vanessa sits down with Conan to discuss the perks of her childhood illness, performing improv on a cruise ship, originating iconic sketches like the Bar Mitzvah Boy and Totino's on SNL, and her new home shopping comedy I Love That For You. Later, Sona gives Conan a lesson in basic Armenian.  Got a question for Conan? Call our voicemail: (323) 451-2821. For Conan videos, tour dates and more visit TeamCoco.com.

Hold Your Fire!
S2 Episode 37: Peacemaking After Ukraine: A Look at Nagorno-Karabakh and Libya

Hold Your Fire!

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 10, 2022 84:58


How much have the effects of Russia's invasion of Ukraine reverberated across other warzones? Moscow is involved in several of the world's conflicts, and the breakdown of relations between Russia and the West could endanger peacemaking elsewhere. In Nagorno-Karabakh, for example, Russian peacekeepers monitor a ceasefire brokered by Moscow between Armenia and Azerbaijan after the 2020 war. Moscow is also co-chair, along with France and the U.S., of the Minsk Group, the main format for peace talks over Nagorno-Karabakh. In Libya, the Kremlin backs military commander Khalifa Haftar, who leads forces in Libya's east. Moscow is the only capital in the world to recognise as Libya's prime minister Fathi Bashagha, who heads a rival cabinet to the internationally recognised government in Tripoli.This week on Hold Your Fire! Richard Atwood is joined by Crisis Group's teams on Nagorno-Karabakh and Libya respectively to discuss the Ukraine war's impact on these crises and diplomatic efforts to resolve them. First, he talks to South Caucasus experts Olesya Vartanyan and Zaur Shiriyev about the role of Russian peacekeepers in Nagorno-Karabakh, how their presence is perceived by Armenians and Azerbaijanis in light of Russia's invasion of Ukraine and how diplomacy around the conflict is evolving. After that, he speaks with Claudia Gazzini, Crisis Group's Libya expert, about Russian involvement in Libya, the role of Russian private contractors from the Wagner Group and what motivated the Kremlin's recognition of Bashagha. They also discuss how the Ukraine war has changed prospects for international diplomacy, given Russian involvement in previous talks aimed at helping resolve the conflict. For more on these crises, check out Crisis Group's extensive analysis on our Caucasus regional page and our Libya country page. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Grizzly Peaks Radio
013 - Berlin: Dances of Vice, Horror, and Ecstacy - Through The Seven Gates

Grizzly Peaks Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 10, 2022 61:49


Will the heroes be able to resist Abyzou's enthrallment as they realize the only way to rid Berlin of her malevolent presence is by taking her back through the Seven Gates to Heaven. This series stars fan favourites, Sefina Rousseau played by Yiyi, Kataroyan 'the Armenian' played by Marko, and Eckhardt Schild played by Henry as they are joined by old friends Varin and Daniel who play Max Nemetz and Anne-Marie Kuhl. As with all the Berlin stories 'Dances' contains imagery and themes that some people may find disturbing. We now have a Patreon page if you want to support the show, get early access, exclusive content and more Music and Sound by Syrinscape. The most amazing sounds for your gaming table and audio productions --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/andy-goodman9/message

The Football Ramble
Violent Richard Hammond

The Football Ramble

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 9, 2022 46:00


It's villainous behaviour all the way on today's show: an Armenian player lobbing a water bottle at a ref, Craig Bellamy's swinging his way back to the north west, and Andy reveals he got arrested at a Green Day concert. Oh, and a team in South Africa conceded 41 own goals. Nothing to see here.Join Marcus, Luke and Andy as they navigate all that, last night's internationals, and much more!Tweet us @FootballRamble and email us here: show@footballramble.com.***Please take the time to rate and review us on Apple Podcasts or wherever you get your pods. It means a great deal to the show and will make it easier for other potential listeners to find us. Thanks!*** See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

My Family Thinks I'm Crazy
Freddy Silva | Ancient Armenian Annunaki, Crop Circle Codes, and The Shining Star Serpents

My Family Thinks I'm Crazy

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2022 74:36


Freddy Silva, bestselling author, and leading researcher of ancient civilizations, restricted history, sacred sites and their interaction with consciousness. He is also the leading expert on crop circles. He has published seven books in six languages, and produced thirteen documentaries. Described by one CEO as "perhaps the best metaphysical speaker in the world right now,” for two decades he has been an international keynote speaker, with notable appearances at the International Science and Consciousness Conference, the International Society For The Study Of Subtle Energies & Energy Medicine, and the Association for Research and Enlightenment, in addition to appearances on Gaia TV, History Channel, BBC, and radio shows such as Earth Ancients, Fade To Black and Coast To Coast. He Joined me to discuss his latest book, Scotland's Hidden Sacred Past, I asked him about the Templars in Portugal his place of birth. I commended him on his tremendous work in restoring our true lost history and congratulated him on his 20 year old anniversary of his classic work Secrets In The Fields, I asked him about the secret code within the Crop Circles. We discussed the ancient seafaring cultures that have left their mark around the world and the now Invisible muses who once roamed the earth as the brothers of the serpent. Freddy shared how this great race is still present on earth today albeit in a new form. Follow up with Freddy Silva here https://www.invisibletemple.com/ Share This Episode: https://share.transistor.fm/s/04740c96Help fund the show, I need your support.CashApp: $MarkSteevesJrVenmo: @MysticMarkPaypal: @mysticmarkPatreon: https://www.patreon.com/MFTIC?fan_landing=trueRokfin: https://www.rokfin.com/myfamilythinksimcrazyKo-fi: https://ko-fi.com/myfamilythinksimcrazyBuy Me A Coffee: https://www.buymeacoffee.com/MFTICWithout you this Podcast would not exist, bless all who support.Join us on TelegramLeave me a message On Telegram!For Exclusive My Family Thinks I'm Crazy Content: Only 3$ get 50+ Bonus Episodes, Sign up on our Patreon For Exclusive Episodes. Check out the S.E.E.E.N.or on Rokfin@MFTICPodcast on Twitter@myfamilythinksimcrazy on Instagram, Follow, Subscribe, Rate, and Review we appreciate you!https://www.myfamilythinksimcrazy.comhttps://altmediaunited.com/my-family-thinks-im-crazy/Listen to Every AMU Podcast with this link. https://lnns.co/pI5xHeyFdfgGET A NEW PODCASTING APP! https://podcastindex.org/appsMUSICAL CREDITSIntro Song by Destiny LabIntro:Music: Across The WaterBy Reel LifeOutro:Music: Meditation Music Tracks 10 and 20By HolinzaMusic: CrayzieBy Daniel MustoReleased under a Creative Commons Attribution International 4.0 License Thanks To Soundstripe★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն
SBS Armenian news bulletin – 7 June 2022 - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը – 7 Յունիս 2022

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 7, 2022 12:11


SBS Armenian news bulletin from 7 June 2022 program. - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը քաղուած 7 Յունիս յայտագրէն:

Hye Jams Radio
Srtis Banalin Release Party (Ft. Big E, Humblsohl & Dr. Ani the Health Coach)

Hye Jams Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 76:42


Haig's Kabob House presents "Paisan & Friends" hosted by that crazy Italian, Paisan Kapitan. Big E, Krayzie Bone (from Bone Thugs-n-Harmony) and Tatul Avoyan put together a new Jam that is sure to be a smash hit. [[[ S R T I S  B A N A L I N ]]]They invited Hye Jams Radio to the recording studio as they were putting it together. NOW...as part of a Hye Jams Exclusive, the song is being released LIVE on Paisan & Friends FIRST before the world wide release. The song is incredible and don't miss the in-studio party as we popped champagne and celebrated the moment with Big E and Producer, HumblSohl. Additionally, Paisan welcomes Health Coach, Dr. Ani Rostomyan to the show. She is a welcome guest who offers good tips for all the Armenian over-eating that the Italian host (and many of his fans) do on a daily basis. Also on the show...check out new JAMS from Narek Face & Gor Hakobyan and Anush Petrosyan. Plus, HITS you know and love from Kolo, DJ Davo, Armenchik, Showtime DJ, Edgar Tserunyan, Zoya Baraghamyan, Spitakci Hayko, Tata Simonyan, Mash Israelyan, Harout Khachoyan, Gor, Gev, Sammy Flash, Paul Baghdadlian, KAN and Super Sako--to name a few. Ain't nuttin' but a party, each and every show, Hye Jams Radio!

New Books Network
Chris Gratien, "The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier" (Stanford UP, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 67:32


In this episode, I talk to Chris Gratien, Assistant Professor of History at the University of Virginia, about his new book, The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier (Stanford University Press, 2022).  The Unsettled Plain studies agrarian life in the Ottoman Empire to understand the making of the modern world. Over the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the environmental transformation of the Ottoman countryside became intertwined with migration and displacement. Muslim refugees, mountain nomads, families deported in the Armenian Genocide, and seasonal workers from all over the empire endured hardship, exile, and dispossession. Their settlement and survival defined new societies forged in the provincial spaces of the late Ottoman frontier. Through these movements, Chris Gratien reconstructs the remaking of Çukurova, a region at the historical juncture of Anatolia and Syria, and illuminates radical changes brought by the modern state, capitalism, war, and technology. Drawing on both Ottoman Turkish and Armenian sources, Gratien brings rural populations into the momentous events of the period: Ottoman reform, Mediterranean capitalism, the First World War, and Turkish nation-building. Through the ecological perspectives of everyday people in Çukurova, he charts how familiar facets of quotidian life like malaria, cotton cultivation, labor, and leisure attained modern manifestations. As the history of this pivotal region hidden on the geopolitical map reveals, the remarkable ecological transformation of late Ottoman society configured the trajectory of the contemporary societies of the Middle East. The music for this episode is Jazz Mice by Stefan Kartenberg. Deren Ertas is a PhD student in the joint program in History and Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard University. You can reach her on Twitter @drnrts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies
Chris Gratien, "The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier" (Stanford UP, 2022)

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 67:32


In this episode, I talk to Chris Gratien, Assistant Professor of History at the University of Virginia, about his new book, The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier (Stanford University Press, 2022).  The Unsettled Plain studies agrarian life in the Ottoman Empire to understand the making of the modern world. Over the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the environmental transformation of the Ottoman countryside became intertwined with migration and displacement. Muslim refugees, mountain nomads, families deported in the Armenian Genocide, and seasonal workers from all over the empire endured hardship, exile, and dispossession. Their settlement and survival defined new societies forged in the provincial spaces of the late Ottoman frontier. Through these movements, Chris Gratien reconstructs the remaking of Çukurova, a region at the historical juncture of Anatolia and Syria, and illuminates radical changes brought by the modern state, capitalism, war, and technology. Drawing on both Ottoman Turkish and Armenian sources, Gratien brings rural populations into the momentous events of the period: Ottoman reform, Mediterranean capitalism, the First World War, and Turkish nation-building. Through the ecological perspectives of everyday people in Çukurova, he charts how familiar facets of quotidian life like malaria, cotton cultivation, labor, and leisure attained modern manifestations. As the history of this pivotal region hidden on the geopolitical map reveals, the remarkable ecological transformation of late Ottoman society configured the trajectory of the contemporary societies of the Middle East. The music for this episode is Jazz Mice by Stefan Kartenberg. Deren Ertas is a PhD student in the joint program in History and Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard University. You can reach her on Twitter @drnrts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/middle-eastern-studies

New Books in History
Chris Gratien, "The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier" (Stanford UP, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 67:32


In this episode, I talk to Chris Gratien, Assistant Professor of History at the University of Virginia, about his new book, The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier (Stanford University Press, 2022).  The Unsettled Plain studies agrarian life in the Ottoman Empire to understand the making of the modern world. Over the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the environmental transformation of the Ottoman countryside became intertwined with migration and displacement. Muslim refugees, mountain nomads, families deported in the Armenian Genocide, and seasonal workers from all over the empire endured hardship, exile, and dispossession. Their settlement and survival defined new societies forged in the provincial spaces of the late Ottoman frontier. Through these movements, Chris Gratien reconstructs the remaking of Çukurova, a region at the historical juncture of Anatolia and Syria, and illuminates radical changes brought by the modern state, capitalism, war, and technology. Drawing on both Ottoman Turkish and Armenian sources, Gratien brings rural populations into the momentous events of the period: Ottoman reform, Mediterranean capitalism, the First World War, and Turkish nation-building. Through the ecological perspectives of everyday people in Çukurova, he charts how familiar facets of quotidian life like malaria, cotton cultivation, labor, and leisure attained modern manifestations. As the history of this pivotal region hidden on the geopolitical map reveals, the remarkable ecological transformation of late Ottoman society configured the trajectory of the contemporary societies of the Middle East. The music for this episode is Jazz Mice by Stefan Kartenberg. Deren Ertas is a PhD student in the joint program in History and Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard University. You can reach her on Twitter @drnrts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Environmental Studies
Chris Gratien, "The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier" (Stanford UP, 2022)

New Books in Environmental Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 67:32


In this episode, I talk to Chris Gratien, Assistant Professor of History at the University of Virginia, about his new book, The Unsettled Plain: An Environmental History of the Late Ottoman Frontier (Stanford University Press, 2022).  The Unsettled Plain studies agrarian life in the Ottoman Empire to understand the making of the modern world. Over the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the environmental transformation of the Ottoman countryside became intertwined with migration and displacement. Muslim refugees, mountain nomads, families deported in the Armenian Genocide, and seasonal workers from all over the empire endured hardship, exile, and dispossession. Their settlement and survival defined new societies forged in the provincial spaces of the late Ottoman frontier. Through these movements, Chris Gratien reconstructs the remaking of Çukurova, a region at the historical juncture of Anatolia and Syria, and illuminates radical changes brought by the modern state, capitalism, war, and technology. Drawing on both Ottoman Turkish and Armenian sources, Gratien brings rural populations into the momentous events of the period: Ottoman reform, Mediterranean capitalism, the First World War, and Turkish nation-building. Through the ecological perspectives of everyday people in Çukurova, he charts how familiar facets of quotidian life like malaria, cotton cultivation, labor, and leisure attained modern manifestations. As the history of this pivotal region hidden on the geopolitical map reveals, the remarkable ecological transformation of late Ottoman society configured the trajectory of the contemporary societies of the Middle East. The music for this episode is Jazz Mice by Stefan Kartenberg. Deren Ertas is a PhD student in the joint program in History and Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard University. You can reach her on Twitter @drnrts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/environmental-studies

New Roads
Language Therapy with Dr. K | ¡Ask a Mexican!

New Roads

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 59:41


What happens when an alternative weekly in Orange County starts a column called ¡Ask a Mexican!, in which journalist Gustavo Arellano responds to reader questions about Mexican-American stereotypes in a satirical, wonderfully witty and informative manner? And he uses Spanish and Spanglish in almost every response? And it becomes so successful that it turns into a book? Join Dr. K and trailblazing LA Times columnist and author Gustavo Arellano as they use his work to talk about journalistic tropes and conventions, immigrant stereotypes and experiences, and of course, issues of language.   For more, visit armenian.usc.edu.

Saint of the Day
St Nikephoros the Confessor, patriarch of Constantinople (829)

Saint of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 2:06


He was born in Constantinople around 758, of pious parents: his father had been exiled under Constantine Copronymus for his steadfast veneration of the holy icons. Nikephoros served in the imperial palace as a secretary, but later renounced worldly success to struggle in monastic life near Constantinople. He built and administered a monastery which soon became filled with monks; but he himself never took the monastic habit, feeling himself unworthy. Though a layman, he took part in the Seventh Ecumenical Council at the request of the Emperor and Patriarch because of his remarkable knowledge of Holy Scripture. Much against his will, he was made Patriarch of Constantinople at the death of Patriarch Tarasios. He was made a monk, then elevated through all the priestly orders in a few days, then enthroned at St Sophia in 806.   A few years later, the Emperor Leo the Armenian took the throne. Patriarch Nikephoros, as was customary, sent him a Confession of the Orthodox Faith to sign. Leo put off signing the document until his coronation, then revealed himself to be an Iconoclast heretic. The Patriarch tried quietly to bring him back to the Orthodox faith, but to no avail. When the Emperor, in his turn, tried to make the holy Nikephoros bow to iconoclasm, the Patriarch clearly and publicly upheld the veneration of the holy Icons. For this he was deposed and driven into exile at the Monastery of St Theodore, which he himself had founded. Here he reposed, having served for nine years as Patriarch, and thirteen years in exile and privation.

Tootie’s Tales
Episode 16: Where the Wild Things Are in Armenian

Tootie’s Tales

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 8:06


The story focuses on a young boy named Max who, after dressing in his wolf costume, wreaks such havoc through his household that he is sent to bed without his supper (after his mother calls him, "WILD THING!" to which he responds, "I'LL EAT YOU UP!"). The whole story is read in Armenian by our wonderful ToTalk Armenian teachers.Did you know ToTalk Armenian offers Eastern and Western Armenian class for children and adults?Click on the link below www.totalkarmenian.com Did you know you could get the accompanying literary labels from our online store?Literary labels are already translated & transliterated into Armenian. You can simply peel & stick them on your book. Click on the link below https://shop.totalkarmenian.com/collections/literary-labels Literary labels are offered in Eastern & Western Armenian. You can support us on Patreon.

Saint of the Day
Our Holy Father Agapitus of the Kiev Caves (1095)

Saint of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 1:34


"A natural doctor, he was a disciple of St Antony of Kiev. He healed people by prayer and the prescribing of cabbage, which they made into a sort of bread. Prince Vladimir Monomachus was healed in this way, and this made Agapitus famed on all sides. The Prince's doctor, an Armenian, hearing of this, began to spread slander about him. When Agapitus became ill, the Armenian came and, looking at him, said that he would die in three days and that, if he did not do so, then he, the Armenian, would become a monk. Agapitus told him that it had been revealed to him by God that he would die, not in three days but in three months. And so it came to pass. After Agapitus's death, the Armenian went to the abbot of the Monastery of the Caves and asked him to make him a monk. He explained that Agapitus had appeared to him from the other world and reminded him of his promise. And so the one-time envier became a humble monk, by the providence of God whose care it is that all men be saved. St Agapitus entered into rest in about 1095." (Prologue)

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն
SBS Armenian news bulletin – 31 May 2022 - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը – 31 Մայիս 2022

SBS Armenian - SBS Հայերէն

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 11:49


SBS Armenian news bulletin from 31 May 2022 program. - SBS Հայերէնի լուրերը քաղուած 31 Մայիս յայտագրէն:

The Perfume Nationalist
Impeachment: American Crime Story w/ Filthy Armenian

The Perfume Nationalist

Play Episode Listen Later May 29, 2022 182:15


Courrèges in Blue by Courrèges (1983) +  Ryan Murphy's Impeachment: American Crime Story (2021) with Filthy Armenian of Filthy Armenian Adventures  To hear the complete continuing story of The Perfume Nationalist please subscribe on Patreon. 05/27/22 S04.160

Saint of the Day
St Nicetas the Confessor, bishop of Chalcedon (9th c.)

Saint of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later May 28, 2022 0:44


He entered monastic life in early youth, and in time rose to the rank of Bishop in Chalcedon. As a hierarch, he showed outstanding compassion for the poor, caring for many orphans, widows and beggars. When the Emperor Leo the Armenian attacked the holy icons, Nicetas stood against him, and was driven into exile, where he reposed after much hardship and suffering.

Earwolf Presents
Earwolf Presents: The Juice feat. Sona Movsesian

Earwolf Presents

Play Episode Listen Later May 27, 2022 49:08


Looking for the best comedy podcasts? Earwolf Presents showcases our talented hosts and our favorite episodes from the Earwolf universe! Let us surprise you! Here is: The Juice with Solomon Georgio, a show that's all about low-stakes, everyday gossip—no celebrity drama here! In this episode, Conan's longtime assistant and podcast cohost Sona Movsesian (Conan O'Brien Needs a Friend) talks to Solomon about Armenian gossip, crazy stuff she saw as a high school camp counselor, and how she survived various jobs. Plus: a caller (Akili) recalls a mysterious smell at work. If you want to hear your story on the Mailbag or Juiceline, send it in! Visit teamcoco.com/heyjuice. Pre-order Sona's book, "The World's Worst Assistant" Watch Sona Fixes Your Life Follow Sona on Instagram Follow Akili on Instagram See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Crosscurrents
Bounce: Steve Kerr / 80 Over 80: Dorothy Quock / New Arrivals: Kelliane Parker

Crosscurrents

Play Episode Listen Later May 27, 2022 24:14


Today, we'll talk about Golden State Warriors' head coach Steve Kerr. He is an NBA champion, but his grandparents actually saved lives. We'll hear the story of how Kerr's grandparents helped thousands of orphans during the Armenian genocide. Then, we speak with a living legend from San Francisco's Chinatown, Dorothy Quock. And, we'll hear a reading from Vallejo author, Kelliane Parker.

Podmootiun: The Armenian History Podcast

Episode 28 - Arshak II. A beautiful queen, an angry Persian shah, and the Castle of Oblivion—the story of this Armenian king is so tragic, it has its own opera. With a vibrant cast of characters and many twists and turns, it starts out as a story about an Armenian king who has to keep the Romans and Persians happy and ends up as a haunting precursor for the Battle of Avarayr. But it's not all sad. What's your favorite part of Arshak's story?Leave a comment on our Facebook page. Get updates and more on www.facebook.com/podmootiun/, and don't forget to like, subscribe and leave a review.

The Three Questions with Andy Richter

Sona Movsesian joins Andy Richter to talk about growing up Armenian, wanting to work in TV, being Conan O'Brien's assistant and more!

Adam Carolla Show
Part 2: Comedian Maz Jobrani + News (ACS May 11)

Adam Carolla Show

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 62:07


Adam welcomes comedian Maz Jobrani to the studio to talk about growing up Iranian in Marin County, bribing kids in school with candy, and how Iranians get their alcohol from the Armenian black market. Gina reports on today's news including: Elon Musk's cryptic death tweet, a porn star's plea for Twitter censorship, the outcome of escaped convict Casey White and his CO/lover Vicky White, people mysteriously dying at Sandals Resort, and the new swimsuit issue of ‘Sports Illustrated'. THANKS FOR SUPPORTING TODAY'S SPONSORS: GoDRPower.com Freshly.com/ACS JBWeld.com