Historical region in the Czech Republic
In this special trip report episode, we recap our adventures in England which included visiting the childhood home of Jeremy Brett, returning to the Sherlock Holmes Museum, hunting down filming locations (from Abbey Grange, Musgrave Ritual, Dying Detective, Scandal in Bohemia, The Last Vampyre, and more!), scoping out the Langham Hotel (and the Midland Hotel), and spending a magical day with David Burke and Anna Calder-Marshall. Feedback: firstname.lastname@example.org Patreon: www.patreon.com/sherlockpodcast Facebook: www.facebook.com/SherlockPod Twitter: www.twitter.com/sherlockpod Web: www.sherlockpodcast.com Sherlockian Relics: https://sherhttps://sherlockian-relics-collection.myshopify.com/ Merch: https://teespring.com/stores/sherlockpod
A daily news briefing from Catholic News Agency, powered by artificial intelligence. Ask your smart speaker to play “Catholic News,” or listen every morning wherever you get podcasts. www.catholicnewsagency.com - The Vatican confirmed Wednesday that Pope Francis will travel to the Kingdom of Bahrain, a Muslim island nation in the Persian Gulf, from November 3–6. The possibility of a papal trip to the Islamic monarchy was mentioned on the pope's return flight from Kazakhstan on September 15. Bahrain, located to the east of Saudi Arabia and west of Qatar, has a population of 1.7 million people. The population is nearly 70% Muslim, with the majority belonging to the Shiite branch of Islam, the country's state religion. Today, the Church celebrates Saint Wenceslaus, a Central European ruler who died at the hands of his brother while seeking to strengthen the Catholic faith in his native Bohemia. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint/st-wenceslaus-608
San Wenceslao fue duque de Bohemia quien, educado por su abuela Santa Ludmila en sabiduría divina y humana, fue severo consigo, pacífico en la administración del reino y misericordioso con los pobres, bautizando a esclavos paganos que estaban en Praga para así redimirlos. Después de sufrir muchas dificultades en gobernar a sus súbditos y formarles en la fe, fue traicionado por su hermano Boleslao y asesinado por sicarios, mandados por éste, en la Iglesia de Stara Boleslav, en Bohemia.
Full Text of ReadingsWednesday of the Twenty-sixth Week in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 457All 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 WenceslausIf saints have been falsely characterized as “other worldly,” the life of Wenceslaus stands as an example to the contrary: He stood for Christian values in the midst of the political intrigues which characterized 10th-century Bohemia. Wenceslaus was born in 907 near Prague, son of the Duke of Bohemia. His saintly grandmother, Ludmilla, raised him and sought to promote him as ruler of Bohemia in place of his mother, who favored the anti-Christian factions. Ludmilla was eventually murdered, but rival Christian forces enabled Wenceslaus to assume leadership of the government. His rule was marked by efforts toward unification within Bohemia, support of the Church, and peace-making negotiations with Germany, a policy which caused him trouble with the anti-Christian opposition. His brother Boleslav joined in the plotting, and in September of 929 invited Wenceslaus to Alt Bunglou for the celebration of the feast of Saints Cosmas and Damian. On the way to Mass, Boleslav attacked his brother, and in the struggle, Wenceslaus was killed by supporters of Boleslav. Although his death resulted primarily from political upheaval, Wenceslaus was hailed as a martyr for the faith, and his tomb became a pilgrimage shrine. He is hailed as the patron of the Bohemian people and of the former Czechoslovakia. Reflection “Good King Wenceslaus” was able to incarnate his Christianity in a world filled with political unrest. While we are often victims of violence of a different sort, we can easily identify with his struggle to bring harmony to society. The call to become involved in social change and in political activity is addressed to Christians; the values of the gospel are sorely needed today. Saint Wenceslaus is the Patron Saint of: Bohemia Saint of the Day, Copyright Franciscan Media
El ferrolano Víctor Aneiros es uno de los pioneros del blues en Galicia. De formacion autodidacta, se formó escuchando a gente como Johnny Winter, Rory Gallagher, Jeff Beck, The Allman Brothers… Aunque inicia su andadura en el mundo de la música con distintas bandas en los años 80, es en lo 90 cuando sus proyectos blues despegan. En el 95 pone en marcha Forcadas Blues Band con Germán Lamas (voz), actuando un año después en el I Festival de Blues Ciudad de Ferrol junto a Larry McCray. Es en el año 1999 cuando todo toma forma, pone en marcha Víctor Aneiros & Blue Notes y llega su primer disco: “Que el Blues Te Acompañe” (Cambaya, 1999). Pronto se labra una importante reputación, girando a nivel nacional e internacional -Antequera Blues Festival (2000), Festival de Blues de Cerdanyola (2001), Festival de blues de Reus (2002) y Montreux Jazz Festival (2002)-. Después vendría la Víctor Aneiros Band, siendo lo más llamativo de su propuesta el acercamiento del blues al gallego. En la actualidad actua junto a Paula Martins como Martins Aneiros Band
Wisdom Wednesday: Our Moronic, Diabolical, Leaders Have Led Us To WW III Withe Russia with Brother Andre Marie Special Guest Brother Andre Marie Host of ReConquest heard only on the Crusade Channel. Follow Brother Andre Marie on Twitter and GAB - @Brother_Andre This is good getting sick weather here this early fall, it gets warm then cold then warm and cold etc. You also have Sister Maria Rosario who does tons of herbal remedies for you all there at the SBC. Italians chanted God, Family and Country yesterday. HEADLINE: Saint Wenceslaus (935) by The Slaves of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Saint Wenceslaus was the King of Bohemia who obtained his title from the Emperor Otto I. He was a noble and royal ruler, educated in the Catholic Faith by his grandmother, Saint Ludmilla. His great devotion was to the Blessed Sacrament. His father was a Christian. But his mother, Dragomir, pretending to be a Catholic, was a pagan at heart. She did everything to make him suffer. Saint Wenceslaus was killed before the Blessed Sacrament at midnight by his brutal brother, Boleslas. Saint Wenceslaus was only thirty-two years old at the time. He had dedicated himself to God by a vow of chastity. Joe Biden and his Catholic faith - There is evil it seems everywhere! Germany - Hebrews 12:  And you have forgotten the consolation, which speaketh to you, as unto children, saying: My son, neglect not the discipline of the Lord; neither be thou wearied whilst thou art rebuked by him.  For whom the Lord loveth, he chastiseth; and he scourgeth every son whom he receiveth.  Persevere under discipline. God dealeth with you as with his sons; for what son is there, whom the father doth not correct?  But if you be without chastisement, whereof all are made partakers, then are you bastards, and not sons.  Moreover we have had fathers of our flesh, for instructors, and we reverenced them: shall we not much more obey the Father of spirits, and live?  And they indeed for a few days, according to their own pleasure, instructed us: but he, for our profit, that we might receive his sanctification.  Now all chastisement for the present indeed seemeth not to bring with it joy, but sorrow: but afterwards it will yield, to them that are exercised by it, the most peaceable fruit of justice. Our Readers And Listeners Keep Us In Print & On The Air! Click here to subscribe to The CRUSADE Channel's Founders Pass Member Service & Gain 24/7 Access to Our Premium, New Talk Radio Service. www.crusadechannel.com/go What Is The Crusade Channel? The CRUSADE Channel, The Last LIVE! Radio Station Standing begins our LIVE programming day with our all original CRUSADE Channel News hosted by award winning, 25 year news veteran Janet Huxley. Followed by LIVE! From London, “The Early Show with Fiorella Nash & Friends. With the morning drive time beginning we bring out the heavy artillery The Mike Church Show! The longest running, continual, long form radio talk show in the world at the tender age of 30 years young! Our broadcast day progresses into lunch, hang out with The Barrett Brief Show hosted by Rick Barrett “giving you the news of the day and the narrative that will follow”. Then Kennedy Hall and The Kennedy Profession drives your afternoon by “applying Natural Law to an unnatural world”! The CRUSADE Channel also features Reconquest with Brother André Marie, The Fiorella Files Book Review Show, The Frontlines With Joe & Joe and your favorite radio classics like Suspense! and CBS Radio Mystery Theater. We've interviewed hundreds of guests, seen Brother Andre Marie notch his 200th broadcast of Reconquest; The Mike Church Show over 1500 episodes; launched an original LIVE! News Service; written and produced 4 Feature Length original dramas including The Last Confession of Sherlock Holmes and set sail on the coolest radio product ever, the 5 Minute Mysteries series!
It's a legend, nothing more, about the founding of Prague, but in the story of a woman allegedly from the 8th century, we see the power of myth and the reasons some stories are told again and again. Support Noble Blood: — Bonus episodes, stickers, and scripts on Patreon — Merch! — Order Dana's book 'Anatomy: A Love Story' and pre-order its sequel 'Immortality: A Love Story'See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
September 28: Saint Wenceslaus, Martyrc. 907–929Optional Memorial; Liturgical Color: RedPatron Saint of the Czech Republic and SlovakiaA young duke is killed by a jealous brother and becomes a Czech iconWhen the famous die young, their unwrinkled faces, dark hair, and youthful vigor are frozen in time, forever vital, forever attractive, forever fresh. Time is not given its chance to run over their skin like water over rocks. No shaping, cracking, molding or shifting of the surfaces. Before the modern cult of celebrity held up athletes, movie stars, and musicians for supreme adulation, most cultures revered their royalty, soldiers, or holy men and women. Kings and princes, bishops and saints, chiefs and warriors served the common good by governing, praying for, and protecting the people. No class of entertainers distracted a populace from the leadership that mattered. Today's saint, Wenceslaus, Duke of Bohemia, was felled in a fateful encounter with his brother Boleslaus the Cruel. Wenceslaus was already famous when he died young and dramatically. All the ingredients needed to guarantee a lasting legacy were present, and his memory endured. He was recognized by the Church as a martyr, posthumously given the title of King, and quickly became an iconic figure to the Bohemian people such that his Feast Day, September 28, is a national holiday in the modern Czech Republic.Wenceslaus lived as Christianity was still dawning in Central Europe. German missionaries had been laboring among pagan tribes for a few generations with success, but the visible layer of a Christian culture rested on a rock-hard pagan substrata. Central and Eastern Europe were passing through the normal stages of evangelization, as an age-old culture with all of its customs and traditions was slowly pushed back by a greater force moving across the landscape like a glacier. Catholicism had moved into Bohemia by the 900s, but the religious environment was not yet monolithic. As our martyr's death attests, religious and political divisions still ran through the culture.The grandfather of Wenceslaus may have been converted by no less than Saints Cyril and Methodius themselves. His grandmother Ludmila was an ardent Catholic and oversaw Wenceslaus' excellent education in which he learned to read and write both Slavonic and Latin. Wenceslaus' mother, Drahomira, clung to the old ways, though she was nominally a Christian. When Drahomira thought Ludmila was encouraging Wenceslaus to assume power as a teen, Drahomira had her mother-in-law strangled to death with her own veil. Once he did take power, Wenceslaus banished his own mother, solidified control of Western Bohemia, and became an honorable ruler. He followed the law, favored education, and promoted the form of Christianity practiced in Germany, not in the East. This was a fateful decision. Poland, the Czech Republic, and Slovakia are Slavic peoples of the Latin Rite, unlike their Byzantine Rite Slavic cousins to the east of the Orthodox curtain. Wenceslaus was pro-Western theologically and liturgically, while retaining his Slavic identity and independence in other essential matters. This double allegiance endures and lends Slavic Catholicism its unique features.But for all of Wenceslaus' brief successes, in the shadows lurked Boleslaus, creating a power center in Eastern Bohemia. When Wenceslaus' wife gave birth to a son, Boleslaus knew he would not succeed his brother, so he plotted his murder. Boleslaus and his henchman struck down the young Duke Wenceslaus in 929 on the Feast of Saints Cosmas and Damian and on the Vigil of Saint Michael the Archangel. “Brother, may God forgive you” were our martyr's last words.Saint Wenceslaus, you were the model of a just ruler in your brief reign. You saw it as your sacred duty to promote the true God and His religion. Help all rulers and leaders to see morality, liturgy, prayer, and catechesis as the bedrock of a just society.
LUNAE DIES. Es una orgullosa selección de distintos temas de literatura donde encontraremos temas tan singulares como biografías de autores literarios, cuentos muy recomendables, una sección especial donde recitaremos poemas e interpretaremos pequeñas novelas, y sobre todo recomendaciones de libros que a nosotros nos gusta leer entre muchas otras cosas más. * Luces de bohemia - Ramón María del Valle-Inclán --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/irving-sun/message
Sir Arthur Conan Doyle made Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson famous for solving confounding crimes in late 19th century. Holme's, a drug addled obsessive whose passions included cocaine and conundrums, struggled throughout these tales to relate to human emotions. In this first chapter, though, we learn that there was one woman with which he was obsessed... #WikiSleep #Sleep #SleepStories #MentalHealth #SherlockHolmes
Original Release Date: July 8, 2010A king hires Sherlock Holmes to get a compromising picture back from “the woman.”Original Air Date: December 10, 1945Support the show monthly at patreon.greatdetectives.netSupport the show on a one-time basis at http://support.greatdetectives.net.Mail a donation to: Adam Graham, PO Box 15913, Boise, Idaho 83715Take the listener survey at http://survey.greatdetectives.netGive us a call at 208-991-4783Follow us on Instagram at http://instagram.com/greatdetectivesFollow us on Twitter@radiodetectives
(Bonus) The lesson of Munich, in international relations, refers to the appeasement of Adolf Hitler at the Munich Conference in September 1938. To avoid war, France and the United Kingdom permitted Nazi Germany to incorporate the Sudetenland. Earlier acts of appeasement included the Allied inaction towards the remilitarization of the Rhineland and the Anschluss of Austria, while subsequent ones included inaction to the First Vienna Award, the annexation of the remainder of Czech Lands to form the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia, as well as the 1939 German ultimatum to Lithuania forcing it to cede the Klaipėda Region. The policy of appeasement underestimated Hitler's ambitions by believing that enough concessions would secure a lasting peace. Today, the agreement is widely regarded as a failed act of appeasement toward Germany, and a diplomatic triumph for Hitler. It facilitated the German takeover of Czechoslovakia and caused Hitler to believe that the Western Allies would not risk war over Poland the following year, an assessment openly expressed in his famous quote: “I saw my enemies in Munich, and they are worms”, which proved partially correct in light of the popularity of the slogan “Why Die for Danzig?” in France and, crucially, the events known as the Phoney War.
Pilsener (también pils, pilsner o cerveza tipo Pilsen) es el tipo de cerveza lager elaborada originalmente en el siglo XIX en la ciudad de Pilsen, al oeste de la región histórica de Bohemia, en el entonces Imperio austrohúngaro (actual República Checa). La cerveza en la República Checa (pivo en checo) posee una larga tradición en las regiones históricas que hoy conforman el país, habiendo registro de la producción más antigua de cerveza en el Monasterio de Břevnov en 993. Mientras que la ciudad de Brno comenzó su producción en el siglo XII, Pilsen y České Budějovice (Budweis en alemán) establecieron las primeras cervecerías en el siglo XIII. Las cervezas más producidas y consumidas en Chequia son las de tipo pilsener y pale lager. Los checos son los mayores consumidores de cerveza per cápita del mundo. ¡Nuestra web y redes sociales! · Web: https://estadijohan.com/ · Linktree: https://linktr.ee/estadijohan · Twitter: https://twitter.com/EstadiJohan · Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/estadijohan/ · TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@estadijohan · BePlus: https://beplusapp.com/userprofile/est... · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?... · Discord: https://discord.gg/JTcazuYVcy ¡Aquí nos podéis ver y escuchar! · YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCEWR... · Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/estadijohan · iVoox: https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-estadi-... · Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/4krBQLw... · Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/es/podcast... · Google Podcasts: https://bit.ly/3xSr3lK · Podimo: https://podimo.com/es/shows/63a093f3-...
Let's count down the shortest and longest royal reigns in History. From Just 20 minutes to 72 years! Shortest Reigns: Berengaria of Castile Emperor Taichang Napoleon II Pope Urban VII Jane of England Louis XIX of France Luís Filipe of Portugal 10 Longest Reigns: 10. Hirohito, Emperor of Japan 9. Jaime I, King of Aragon 8. Victoria Queen of the United Kingdom 7. Ferdinand III, King of Naples & Sicily 6. Franz Joseph I, Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary, Bohemia, Dalmatia, & Croatia 5. K'inich Janaab' Pakal I, Ajaw of Palenque 4. Elizabeth II, Queen of the United Kingdom & Commonwealth Realms 3. Johann II, Prince of Liechtenstein 2. Bhumibol Adulyadej Rama IX, King of Thailand 1. Louis XIV, King of France Join me every Tuesday when I'm Spilling the Tea on History! Check out my Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/lindsayholiday Please consider supporting me at https://www.patreon.com/LindsayHoliday and help me make more fascinating videos! Intro Music: Baroque Coffee House by Doug Maxwell For business inquiries, please contact LindsayHoliday@ellifyagency.com #RoyalFamily #RoyalsofEurope #HistoryTeaTime #LindsayHoliday --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/historyteatime/support
My next guest is a model, actress, producer and influencer boasting some 280k followers on Instagram. Chelsea LeSage has a catalogue of movies under her belt. Managed by the Bohemia group, her striking features and firey red hair paved the way for her nickname - The Mermaid! We catch up with Chelsea in New York to discuss her new projects. Chelsea LeSage - Instagram Chelsea LeSage - Editorial Host - Sanj Saigal Production - The Networking Magazine Podcast series - Jibba Jabba
This week it's all about Bohemia and Bohemians. Iranian-born writer Jasmin Darznik talks with Lobo and Trash about her latest book and where and how to find one's own wilderness. Jasmin Darznik Ambrose Bierce -- The Devil's Dictionary Jasmin Darznik -- The Bohemians Rebecca Solnit -- Recollections of My Nonexistence Gertrude Stein -- The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas
Es de consistencia dura, pero frágil, más o menos transparente y sirve para infinidad de cosas en la vida cotidiana desde la más remota antigüedad. Me refiero al vidrio, un material que se presenta en la naturaleza en forma de obsidiana pero que, gracias a su versatilidad, el ser humano pronto se afanó en fabricarlo partiendo de la arena. Está documentado el uso del vidrio desde la edad de piedra, cuando los hombres primitivos aprovechaban los fragmentos de obsidiana que se encontraban para utilizarlos como cuchillos afilados con los que despedazar a sus presas. Era un material muy demandado, pero también muy escaso. Los hombres del paleolítico comerciaban con él ya que los yacimientos de obsidiana están muy localizados y no son muy abundantes. Unos cuatro milenios antes de Cristo nuestros ancestros empezaron a trabajarlo, antes incluso que ciertos metales como el hierro. El primer vidrio sintético se fabricó en el creciente fértil y las técnicas de fabricación pronto se extendieron por el viejo mundo. Los primeros objetos de vidrio conocidos eran simples cuentas, quizá producto accidental de la metalurgia o de la producción de loza, un material vítreo anterior al vidrio fabricado mediante un proceso similar. El vidrio primitivo rara vez era transparente y solía contener muchas impurezas e imperfecciones. A finales de la Edad del Bronce, en torno al año 1.500 a.C. se produjo un desarrollo muy rápido en la tecnología de fabricación de vidrio en Egipto y Mesopotamia. Se han encontrado lingotes de vidrio coloreado, vasijas y una gran cantidad de cuentas de distintos tamaños. El mundo helenístico y el romano fueron grandes consumidores de vidrio. Se han encontrado objetos de vidrio en todo el Imperio Romano destinados a muchísimos usos, desde el doméstico al funerario pasando por el industrial o el comercial. A los romanos les encantaba el vidrio, por lo que lo produjeron industrialmente en multitud de talleres repartidos por todo el imperio. Fueron los romanos quienes inventaron las ventanas de vidrio, hoy omnipresentes en todo el mundo, y quienes desarrollaron al máximo la técnica del mosaico, un arte decorativo con el que ornamentaban paredes y suelos. Componían los mosaicos con unas pequeñas piezas llamadas teselas que a menudo estaban hechas de vidrio coloreado. Los romanos de oriente, comúnmente conocidos como bizantinos, siguieron trabajando el vidrio alumbrando con él algunas de las obras de arte más famosas de la historia. En la edad media el vidrio siguió empleándose. A partir del siglo XI las técnicas de fabricación mejoraron y eso hizo posible la aparición de las grandiosas vidrieras de las catedrales góticas de Europa Occidental que alcanzaron su cumbre en la Santa Capilla de París. Para entonces el vidrio se había convertido ya en un elemento fundamental en la construcción y la decoración. En el siglo XIII, la isla de Murano, cercana a Venecia, se convirtió en uno de los principales centros de fabricación de vidrio. Los vidrieros de Murano desarrollaron el denominado “cristallo”, un vidrio transparente bautizado así por su parecido con el cristal natural. El vidrio no es propiamente un cristal, sino un sólido amorfo, pero se nos asemeja a cristales naturales como el cuarzo, de ahí que a veces nos refiramos a él como cristal. A finales del siglo XVII, Bohemia se sumó a Murano como centro vidriero de Europa, luego llegarían fábricas de vidrios finos en otros países como Inglaterra, España o Francia, fábricas a las que no les faltaba el trabajo porque los grandes palacios dieciochescos consumían mucho vidrio para sus ventanales, espejos y decoración. La revolución industrial permitió que el vidrio se abaratase tanto que dejó de ser un bien preciado y relativamente escaso. El mundo actual está lleno de vidrio. No solemos advertirlo, pero interactuamos con él a todas horas y su precio es tan bajo que ni siquiera le damos valor. En nuestras ciudades abundan los edificios tapizados de vidrio, está en los objetivos de nuestras cámaras fotográficas, en nuestras gafas y en las pantallas de nuestros dispositivos electrónicos. Para que lleguen hasta ahí ha hecho falta un viaje de seis mil años que vamos a ver hoy en La ContraHistoria. En El ContraSello: - Historia de Francia contemporánea - Las órdenes religiosas Bibliografía: - "How Glass Changed the World" de Seth C. Rasmussen - https://amzn.to/3c1UmfO - "Technology And Culture In Greek And Roman Antiquity" de S. Cuomo - https://amzn.to/3Qy8oEV - "Science and Technology in Ancient Rome" de Charles Rivers - https://amzn.to/3K1YfOw - "Murano: The history of Venetian glass-blowing" de Alessandro Marzo - https://amzn.to/3At3SlF · “La ContraHistoria de España. Auge, caída y vuelta a empezar de un país en 28 episodios”… https://amzn.to/3kXcZ6i · “Lutero, Calvino y Trento, la Reforma que no fue”… https://amzn.to/3shKOlK · “La ContraHistoria del comunismo”… https://amzn.to/39QP2KE Apoya La Contra en: · Patreon... https://www.patreon.com/diazvillanueva · iVoox... https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-contracronica_sq_f1267769_1.html · Paypal... https://www.paypal.me/diazvillanueva Sígueme en: · Web... https://diazvillanueva.com · Twitter... https://twitter.com/diazvillanueva · Facebook... https://www.facebook.com/fernandodiazvillanueva1/ · Instagram... https://www.instagram.com/diazvillanueva · Linkedin… https://www.linkedin.com/in/fernando-d%C3%ADaz-villanueva-7303865/ · Flickr... https://www.flickr.com/photos/147276463@N05/?/ · Pinterest... https://www.pinterest.com/fernandodiazvillanueva Encuentra mis libros en: · Amazon... https://www.amazon.es/Fernando-Diaz-Villanueva/e/B00J2ASBXM #FernandoDiazVillanueva #vidrio Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
Synopsis On today's date in 1950, the orchestra of the Musical Arts Society of La Jolla, California gave the premiere performance of this music by the Czech composer Bohuslav Martinu. The "Sinfonietta La Jolla" was Martinu's response to the Society's call for a tuneful and approachable piece of new music for their chamber orchestra. Martinu modeled his 20th century work on the 18th century symphonies of Haydn, a composer he very much admired. In fact, in 1890, when Martinu was born, his native Bohemia was still a part of the Austria-Hungarian empire in which Haydn had lived and worked a hundred years earlier. Martinu's music blends the modernism of 20th century composers like Stravinsky with the rich 19th century tradition of Czech national composers like Dvořák – but Martinu's relations with his native land were anything but smooth. He was twice kicked out of the Prague Conservatory for his supposed lack of academic discipline, and instead established himself as a freelance composer in France and Switzerland. Then, just as his music began to receive some recognition and performances back in Prague, the Nazi invasion of World War II led to his works being banned. In 1941, Martinu settled in the United States, where his music was very well received. In 1948, Martinu returned briefly to Prague, but found the new Communist government there as distasteful to him as the Nazis. Martinu's "Sinfonietta La Jolla" was written shortly after he returned to the United States. Music Played in Today's Program Bohuslav Martinu (1890-1959) –Sinfonietta "La Jolla" (Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra; Christopher Hogwood, cond.) London 433 660
El cantante y conductor Jorge ‘Coque' Muñiz comparte su experiencia en los escenarios junto a su legendario padre: Marco Antonio Muñiz, la difícil situación que vive la industria del entretenimiento y su nuevo proyecto televisivo. Muñiz reflexiona sobre las opciones actuales para continuar con el entretenimiento y muestra algunos de sus reconocimientos más preciados, desde lo que llama su “egoteca”.
Original Air Date: February 13, 2008 WILLIAM SHISHKO, pastor of the Orthodox Presbyterian Church of Franklin Square, Long Island, NY will address the theme: "SUICIDE: A Christian Response". Most if not all of us has either had a friend or loved one who has committed suicide, or we know someone who has had someone close to them take their own life. Christians must obviously respond to this issue with great sensitivity and prayerful thought. On the one hand, you have Roman Catholics who believe all those who commit suicide (if they do not live long enough to receive the "sacrament of penance" or the "last rights") will certainly be in hell. Even many Arminian Protestants believe those who commit suicide will certainly be in hell since it is a sin you cannot repent of. On the other hand, many modern Evangelicals preach a gospel that does not necessitate repentance in the heart of the believer, making a choice such as suicide more appealing to the severely depressed individual who has accepted this false notion. Pastor Shishko will attempt to approach this vital subject with the biblical balance that enables believers to comfort those who grieve after the suicide of a Christian loved one, while at the same time not offering the severely depressed a false peace in finding suicide as a valid option for escape. During Pastor Shishko's time ministering to the Franklin Square congregation the church has been blessed with significant numerical growth, and has overseen the formation of two mission churches, one in Mount Vernon, NY and the other in Bohemia, NY. Pastor Shishko has been privileged to serve on various presbytery committees, and also on the OPC denominational Committees on Coordination, Ecumenicity, Home Missions, and Christian Education. Along with his regular pastoral duties he currently serves as one of the instructors for the Ministerial Training Institute, OPC. He is also an Adjunct Faculty member of Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Taylors, SC, where he teaches in the department of Applied Theology. He has written numerous articles for the OPC publications NEW HORIZONS and ORDAINED SERVANT, as well as magazines such as The Banner of Truth . His public ministries have taken him to various foreign mission fields, including Suriname, Cyprus, Egypt, Uganda, China, Eritrea, and Wales, and his conference ministries have been carried out in a number of states in our own nation. In addition to these, he continues to make use of his radio training by producing and hosting a variety of programs that are periodically aired in the metropolitan New York area. Subscribe: iTunes TuneIn Android RSS Feed Listen:
Joe Louis y lo Onírico. Ep.36 El mundo magico de Joe Louis, su carrera y lo que viene MX. ELT Production, LLC Presenta: ELT Podcast (Instagram, Spotify, AppleP, etc.) FB: ELTPodcastOfficial Host: La Chichi Invita@: Joe Louis Insta: @Joelouismusic_ Spotify: Joe Louis y la Banda Onírirca de la Puerta Roja. Capela.Love Insta/FB: @capela.love / www.capela.love Joyeria: Ceciliana Biaggi @cesuka_jewelry Studio: Monopolio Records Pista: JavaMusic @javiton69 Camara/Edicion: Seth Rivera Instagram: @sethrivera__ Intro: Guillermo Gómez Álvarez Ingeniero de Sonido/ Mezcla: Juan Vega
Quizmasters Lee and Marc meet with Ryan Mawson for a trivia quiz with topics including Television, Candy, Geography, Art History, 90's Video Games, Ancient Greece, Famous Racehorses, Disney Songs and more! Round One CANDY - Which brand of candy's name is based on the German word for peppermint? AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE - What two letters in American Sign Language require movement? BREAKING BAD - In the show Breaking Bad, the company Grey Matter was a combination of Walter White and what other name? FAMOUS INVENTIONS - In first-century Greece, Hero of Alexandria invented the first coin-operated vending machine, which would dispense what? GEOGRAPHY - Which sovereign state is the second-smallest in the world (behind Vatican City) and also touts the shortest coastline? ART HISTORY - Author of 1967's Scum Manifesto, which feminist shot and nearly-killed Andy Warhol? Round Two GREEK MYTHOLOGY - Which tragic and complex figure of Greek mythology became the King of Thebes after solving the Sphinx's riddle of "What walks on four legs in the morning, two in the afternoon and three in the evening?" 90'S VIDEO GAMES - In 1992, who became the only Simpsons character other than Bart to have their own video game released for the Nintendo Entertainment System? CHEMISTRY - Haim Wiseman, a Zionist leader and the first president of Israel, developed a bacterial fermentation to develop what chemical which later helped the British make ammunition during World War I, giving them the leg up? HISTORICAL FIGURES - What famous Venetian adventurer and womanizer was, according to his memoirs, imprisoned as a magician, a director of the Paris state lotteries, knighted in the Netherlands, a spy for Louis XV, and a librarian in Bohemia? FAMOUS RACEHORSES - What racehorse won 20 of 21 races in its career, was honored in 1920 alongside Babe Ruth as outstanding athlete of the year by the New York Times and would inspire the name of a heavy metal band in the 1980's (who themselves have broken the Guiness World Record for loudest performance three times)? TV OPENING CREDITS - What aggressive animal is heavily featured in the opening credits of the hit TV show Northern Exposure? Rate My Question TV CHARACTER NAMES - Though spelled differently, what first and last name are shared by a white teenage midwestern stoner from a 1990s FOX sitcom and a brilliant black neurologist on a late 2000s FOX drama? Final Questions FAMOUS ACTORS - Name three actors that connect the TV shows Community and Breaking Bad. DISNEY SONGS - Released in 1992, what was the first Disney song to ever win the Grammy award for "Song of the Year"? OLYMPICS - Cassius Clay, later Muhammad Ali, won the Light Heavyweight Boxing Gold Medal at the Rome olympics in what year? Upcoming LIVE Know Nonsense Trivia Challenges July 27th, 2022 - Know Nonsense Challenge - Point Ybel Brewing Co. - 7:30 pm EST June 28th, 2022 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Ollie's Pub Records and Beer - 7:30 pm EST August 13th, 2022 - Know Nonsense Challenge - Point Ybel Brewing Co. - 6:00 pm EST You can find out more information about that and all of our live events online at KnowNonsenseTrivia.com All of the Know Nonsense events are free to play and you can win prizes after every round. Thank you Thanks to our supporters on Patreon. Thank you, Quizdaddies – Gil, Tim, Tommy, Adam, Brandon, Blake Thank you, Team Captains – Kristin & Fletcher, Aaron, Matthew, David Holbrook, Mo, Lydia, Rick G, Skyler Thank you, Proverbial Lightkeepers – Elyse, Kaitlynn, Frank, Trent, Nina, Justin, Katie, Ryan, Robb, Captain Nick, Grant, Ian, Tim Gomez, Rachael, Moo, Rikki, Nabeel, Jon Lewis, Adam, Lisa, Spencer, Luc, Hank, Justin P., Cooper, Sarah, Karly, Lucas, Mike K., Cole, Adam Thank you, Rumplesnailtskins – Mike J., Mike C., Efren, Steven, Kenya, Dallas, Issa, Paige, Allison, Kevin & Sara, Alex, Loren, MJ, HBomb, Aaron, Laurel, FoxenV, Sarah, Edsicalz, Megan, brandon, Chris, Alec, Sai, Nathan, Tim, Andrea, Ian If you'd like to support the podcast and gain access to bonus content, please visit http://theknowno.com and click "Support." Special Guest: Ryan Mawson.
July 21: Saint Lawrence of Brindisi, Priest and Doctor1559–1619Optional Memorial; Liturgical Color: WhitePatron Saint of Brindisi, ItalyA little-known Doctor of the Church did it all and did it wellJulius Caesar Russo was born into a religious family, yet from a young age was drawn to join another religious family—that of Saint Francis of Assisi. After his father's early death, little Julius was placed in the care of the Friars Minor by his mother. Upon moving to Venice, though, he came to know the Capuchins, another expression of Franciscanism, and joined their Order as a teenager. He took the religious name of Lawrence, was ordained a priest in 1582, and from that point on plowed his way through life like a high speed train. Father Lawrence bulleted north and south, east and west, stopping in Italy, Germany, Austria, Hungary, France, Bohemia, Spain, and Portugal. This one-man army seemed to be everywhere, doing everything, and yet always made the salvation of his own soul his highest priority.Father Lawrence was smart. Very smart. His intellectual gifts were fully deployed in the service of the Lord to master whatever discipline he studied. He learned the biblical languages of Greek, Hebrew, Latin, and Syriac. In addition to his native Italian, he also spoke Spanish and German, which he put to extensive use in his ministry in Central Europe. His knowledge of Scripture was so wide and so deep that it seemed he had memorized the entire Bible. He even earned the esteem of Jewish scholars for his profound understanding of rabbinic texts. Lawrence also cultivated a burning love for Jesus Christ, the Virgin Mary, and the Holy Eucharist in long hours of prayer. It sometimes took hours for him to say Mass. He seemed to be carried away in ecstasy and had the gift of tears. This level of fervor, education, poverty, intelligence, and devotion to the Church made Saint Lawrence of Brindisi the ideal priest for his time and place. He was many things, but among them he was the ultimate Counter-Reformation warrior.Saint Lawrence explained with great force and lucidity the truths of the Catholic faith to those who had fallen into the trap of Protestantism. He calmly elaborated upon the Scriptural and patristic foundations of the Papacy, Bishops, Mary, and the Sacraments. Lawrence was the anti-Luther and the epitome of the great Capuchins who invigorated Franciscanism in the 1500s and beyond. Amid all of his labors as a preacher and teacher, Lawrence also carried out a parallel set of demanding duties in the administration of the Capuchin Order. He was a novice master, provincial, and minister general, or head, of the Order. Father Lawrence completed mountains of work, day in and day out, for many years, a sustained drive and competence which inevitably led to him being burdened with still more weighty responsibilities.As a Franciscan dedicated to preserving and restoring peace, Lawrence was tasked by both the Holy Father and secular princes with various diplomatic missions geared toward settling controversies among Christian states and between these states and the surging Ottoman Empire. Yet Lawrence's desire for peace was not divorced from truth, from the right to self-defense, or from love of Christian Europe. He was the chaplain of a Christian army which was mustered in Germany against the Turks at Lawrence's insistence. Lawrence then personally led the troops into battle with his crucifix held high. The German army's victory was attributed to our saint's intercession and inspiring example. Saint Lawrence died on his birthday, July 22, at age sixty, while on a diplomatic mission to Lisbon, Portugal. He is buried in a monastery in Northern Spain and was canonized in 1881. In 1959 Pope Saint John XXIII proclaimed Saint Lawrence of Brindisi an Apostolic Doctor of the Church for his creative yet orthodox writings on the Virgin Mary and for his commanding erudition in, and harmonious presentation of, Scripture, patristics, and fundamental theology. He is the third Franciscan Doctor of the Church, along with Saints Bonaventure and Anthony, and, unfortunately, one of the least well known.Saint Lawrence, you were ideally suited to the needs of your age and moved all you met through your virtuous example, vast knowledge, and life of prayer. Through your intercession, help all priests, especially Franciscans, to not spare themselves but to emulate your zeal.
I recently sat down with my friend Ike Williams, author of The Shores of Bohemia: A Cape Cod Story 1910-1960. John Taylor “Ike” Williams, a founder of Kneerim & Williams, specializes in biography, history, politics, natural science, and anthropology. He represents Howard Gardner, E.O. Wilson, Tim Berners-Lee, Nigel Hamilton, the Estate of James MacGregor Burns, ... Read more
En este solillo de Luli primero discutiremos las nominaciones a los premios Emmy 2022 y nos daremos cuenta de que ya estamos viejas.Pero después Luli nos llevará por una aventura llena de arte, blackouts, elefantes, dandies, colecciones de víboras y amantes Rusos…Si te interesa saber por qué el Alka Seltzer es lo que tienes que tomar para el malestar estomacal, y quieres saber el origen de los Tuluminatis o la gentrificación en la Colonia Roma, si quieres darte cuenta de lo aburridas que han sido las fiestas a las que has ido (si, hasta esa fiesta loquísima en una bodega de la cual te acuerdas poco se palidece), no te puedes perder este episodio intelectual y un tanto apestoso.
In a much-anticipated episode, Lexman welcomes Professor Stephen Wolfram ( holistic philosopher, computer scientist and inventor) to the show. They discuss Wolfam's seminal work on sei, which deals with the growth of knowledge and the nature of engagement. They also have a lively discussion about Bohemia - the place where Wolfram grew up and where he has created some of the most engaging works of art in the world.
Subscribe to Quotomania on Simplecast or search for Quotomania on your favorite podcast app!Franz Kafka, (born July 3, 1883, Prague, Bohemia, Austria-Hungary—died June 3, 1924, Kierling, near Vienna, Austria), was a Czech writer who wrote in German. Born into a middle-class Jewish family, he earned a doctorate and then worked successfully but unhappily at a government insurance office from 1907 until he was forced by a case of tuberculosis to retire in 1922. The disease caused his death two years later. Hypersensitive and neurotic, he reluctantly published only a few works in his lifetime, including the symbolic story The Metamorphosis (1915), the allegorical fantasy In the Penal Colony (1919), and the story collection A Country Doctor (1919). His unfinished novels The Trial (1925), The Castle (1926), and Amerika (1927), published posthumously against Kafka's wishes, express the anxieties and alienation of 20th-century humanity. His visionary tales, with their inscrutable mixture of the normal and the fantastic, have provoked a wealth of interpretations. Kafka's posthumous reputation and influence have been enormous, and he is regarded as one of the great European writers of the 20th century.From https://www.britannica.com/summary/Franz-Kafka. For more information about Franz Kafka:“Kafka, the Artist”: https://lareviewofbooks.org/article/kafka-the-artist/“On Translating Kafka's ‘The Metamorphosis'”: https://www.newyorker.com/books/page-turner/on-translating-kafkas-the-metamorphosis“Franz Kafka”: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g4LyzhkDNBM
En este episodio #125 Hablamos de Comida con Mariano Sena. Este chef argentino, pero con corazón boricua es una de las mentes maestras detrás del concepto culinario Bohemia Cocina en Movimiento.Conversamos con Mariano de sus días como comunicador en Argentina, el momento en que decide cambiarse de industria y estudiar gastronomía, sus primeras experiencias laborales en el mundo culinario, como llega a Puerto Rico y desarrolla su amor por la isla, revivimos los momentos de su concepto El Catorce y de su más reciente emprendimiento Bohemia Cocina en Movimiento.Conoce más sobre Mariano y su concepto culinario Bohemia Cocina en Movimiento visitándolo en Cayey o a través de su página web www.bohemiacocina.com.
El 27 de mayo de 1942, la resistencia antinazi checa realizó un atentado al Protector del Reich, Reinhard Heydrich, el más alto represente del poder nazi en las tierras checas ocupadas por la Alemania hitleriana. Fue uno de los actos más importantes de la resistencia antinazi a nivel europeo. Por decreto de Adolfo Hitler del 16 de marzo de 1939 fue implantado en las tierras checas el Protectorado de Bohemia y Moravia como parte del Tercer Reich. En el Protectorado había un gobierno títere checo, pero las riendas del poder estaban en manos de los representantes de la administración alemana del país ocupado, encabezados por el Protector del Reich, Konstantin von Neurath.
To support independent ski journalism, please consider becoming a free or paid subscriber. This podcast hit paid subscribers’ inboxes on June 28. Free subscribers got it on July 1. To receive future pods as soon as they’re live, please consider an upgrade to a paid subscription.WhoJonathan M. Davis, General Manager of Perfect North, IndianaRecorded onJune 20, 2022About Perfect NorthClick here for a mountain stats overviewOwned by: The Perfect FamilyPass affiliations: NoneLocated in: Lawrenceburg, IndianaClosest neighboring ski areas: Mad River, Ohio (2 hours, 18 minutes); Paoli Peaks, Indiana (2 hours, 39 minutes); Snow Trails (3 hours)Base elevation: 400 feetSummit elevation: 800 feetVertical drop: 400 feetSkiable Acres: 100Average annual snowfall: 24 inchesTrail count: 22 (1 double-black, 3 black, 3 blue-black, 10 intermediate, 5 beginner)Lift count: 12 (2 quads, 3 triples, 5 carpets, 2 ropetows - view Lift Blog’s inventory of Perfect North’s lift fleet)About Timberline, West VirginiaWhile this podcast is not explicitly about Timberline, Jonathan had an important role in the ski area’s acquisition in 2019. His enthusiasm for Timberline is clear, the opportunity and the investment are enormous, and this conversation acts as a primer for what I hope will be a full Timberline podcast at some future point.Click here for a mountain stats overviewOwned by: The Perfect FamilyPass affiliations: NoneLocated in: Davis, West VirginiaClosest neighboring ski areas: Canaan Valley (8 minutes); White Grass XC touring/backcountry center (11 minutes); Wisp, Maryland (1 hour, 15 minutes); Snowshoe, West Virginia (1 hour, 50 minutes); Bryce, Virginia (2 hours); Homestead, Virginia (2 hours); Massanutten, Virginia (2 hours, 21 minutes)Base elevation: 3,268 feetSummit elevation: 4,268 feetVertical drop: 1,000 feetSkiable Acres: 100Average annual snowfall: 150 inchesTrail count: 20 (2 double-black, 3 black, 5 intermediate, 10 beginner)Lift count: 3 (1 high-speed six-pack, 1 fixed-grip quad, 1 carpet - view Lift Blog’s inventory of Timberline’s lift fleet)Why I interviewed himThere are two kinds of ski areas in the Midwest. The first are the big ones, out there somewhere in the woods. Where 10,000 years ago a glacier got ornery. Or, farther back in time, little mountains hove up out of the earth. They’re at least 400 feet tall and top out near 1,000. They’re not near anything and they don’t need to be. People will drive to get there. Often they sit in a snowbelt, with glades and bumps and hidden parts. Multiple peaks. A big lodge at the bottom. There are perhaps two dozen of these in the entire region, all of them in Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Boyne, Nub’s Nob, Crystal, Caberfae, Bohemia, Powderhorn, Whitecap, Granite Peak, Spirit, Lutsen. This is not a complete list. I’m making a point here.The second kind of Midwest ski area is usually smaller. It claims 200 vertical feet and actually has 27. It has four chairlifts for every run. It has a parking lot that could swallow Lake George. It’s affordable. And it’s close. To something. Metro Detroit has four ski areas. Milwaukee has eight. Minneapolis has six. But pretty much any Lower Midwestern city of any size has at least one ski area in its orbit: Cleveland (Alpine Valley, Boston Mills, Brandywine), Columbus (Snow Trails, Mad River), St. Louis (Hidden Valley), Kansas City (Snow Creek), Des Moines (Seven Oaks), Chicago (Four Lakes, Villa Olivia), Omaha (Mt. Crescent).For Cincinnati, that ski area is Perfect North. It’s actually one of the larger city-adjacent ski areas in the region: 400 vertical feet on 100 acres (accurate numbers, as far as I can tell). Twelve lifts. Twenty-two trails. Indiana has 6.7 million residents and two ski areas. Some winter days, approximately half of them are skiing at Perfect North.I’m just kidding around about the numbers. What I’m trying to say is that urban Midwestern ski areas are terrific businesses. They’re small but handle unimaginable volume in short, intense seasons of 12-hour-plus days. Davis tells me in the podcast that the ski area hires 1,200 seasonal employees for winter. That is an almost incomprehensible number. Killington, the largest ski area in the east, 20 times the size of Perfect North, has around 1,600 wintertime employees.But that’s what it takes to keep the up-and-down moving. Perfect North was a sort of accidental ski area, born when a college student knocked on farmer Clyde Perfect’s door and said, “hey did you know your land is perfect for a ski area?” In almost snowless Indiana, this was quite a wild notion. Not that no one had tried. The state has nine lost ski areas. But Perfect North is one of only two that survived (the other is Vail-owned Paoli Peaks, which survives no thanks to the mothership). I don’t know enough about the ski areas that failed to say why they’re gone, but it’s obvious why Perfect North has succeeded: relentless investment by committed operators. Here’s an excerpt from a case study by SMI snowmakers:[Perfect North] employs 245 snowmaking machines and an infrastructure that pumps about 120 million gallons of water annually, giving the resort a 3-4 foot snowpack throughout the season. The system is so efficient that operators can start as many as 200 snowmakers in about an hour.At its modest start-up in 1980, Perfect North had only rope tows, T-bars and about a dozen snowmakers covering roughly seven acres. But the family-owned operation has expanded each year and now features five chair lifts and six surface lifts serving more than ten times the skiable terrain, as well as one of the largest tubing operations in the entire U.S. …“We knew early on that snowmaking was critical to a great experience on the hills. The snow is the reason people come; everything else is secondary. So we really focused on it right from the beginning, and we’ve enhanced our snowmaking capability every year,” said [Perfect North President Chip] Perfect.All of the snow guns now in use at Perfect North are manufactured by SMI, and every one is permanently mounted on a SnowTower™ (or pole-top unit). Most are the company’s signature PoleCat™ or Super PoleCat™ designs, with either hill air feed or onboard compressors. Unlike some resorts that boast 100% snowmaking on their trails, Perfect North runs enough machines to be able to make snow on virtually the entire skiing and tubing area at the same time.This is not one model of how to make a ski area work in the Lower Midwest – this is the only way to make a ski area work in the Lower Midwest. The region was a bit late to skiing. Perfect North didn’t open until 1980. Snowmaking had to really advance before such a thing as consistent skiing in Indiana was even conceivable. But being possible is not the same thing as being easy. There are only two ski areas in Indiana for a reason: it’s hard. Perfect North has mastered it anyway. And you’ll understand about two minutes into this conversation why this place is special.What we talked aboutA couple kids watching for the lights to flip on across the valley, announcing the opening of the ski season; Perfect North in the ‘80s; a place where jeans and “layered hunting gear” are common; ski area as machine; from bumping chairs to general manager; the pioneer days of 90s tech; moving into the online future without going bust; RFID; the surprising reason why Perfect North switched from metal wicket tickets to the plastic ziptie version; taking over a ski area in the unique historical moment that was spring 2020; staff PTSD from the Covid season; the power of resolving disputes through one-on-one talks; “we lost something in those two years with how we interact with people”; 1,200 people to run a 400-vertical-foot ski area; how Perfect North fully staffed up and offered an 89-hour-per-week schedule as Vail retreated and severely cut hours at its Indiana and Ohio ski areas; Perfect North would have faced “an absolute mutiny” had they pulled the Vail bait-and-switch of cutting operating hours after pass sales ended; how aggressive you have to be with snowmaking in the Lower Midwest; “the people of the Midwest are fiercely loyal”; reaction to Vail buying Peak Resorts; “I want Midwest skiing to succeed broadly”; Cincinnati as a ski town; skiing’s identity crisis; the amazing story behind Perfect North’s founding; the Perfect family’s commitment to annual reinvestment; remembering ski area founder Clyde Perfect, who passed away in 2020; you best keep those web cams active Son; snowmaking and Indiana; the importance of valleys; the importance of a committed owner; potential expansion; where the ski area could add trails within the existing footprint; terrain park culture in the Lower Midwest; the management and evolution of parks at Perfect North; potential chairlift upgrades and a theoretical priority order; where the ski area could use an additional chairlift; the potential for terrain park ropetows; coming updates to Jam Session’s ropetows; Perfect North’s amazing network of carpet lifts; the ski area’s massive tubing operation; why Perfect North purchased Timberline and how the purchase came together; why creditors rejected the first winner’s bid; West Virginia as a ski state; the reception to Timberline’s comeback; “it didn’t take us long to realize that the three lifts on site were unworkable”; how well Perfect North and Timberline work as a ski area network; “Timberline Mountain has got to stand on its own financially”; whether Perfect North could ever purchase more ski areas; “I hate to see ski areas wither up and die”; Perfect North’s diverse season pass suite; “what drives our guest’s visits is their availability”; and whether Timberline or Perfect North could join the Indy Pass. Why I thought that now was a good time for this interviewYou want to hear something funny? I often put out queries on Twitter or via email, asking people to tell me who they would most like to hear from on the podcast. Or sometimes people just write and say something like, “hey love the pod you should interview…” And the interview they’ve most often requested has been some combination of Timberline and Perfect North. I don’t really understand why. I mean, I think it’s an awesome story. I’ve yet to meet a ski area I wasn’t fascinated by, and this Midwest-buys-Mid-Atlantic storyline is especially compelling to me. But this one has, for whatever reason, resonated broadly. I’ve never once had someone ask me to track down the head of Telluride or Mammoth or Heavenly (I’d gladly talk to the leaders of any of the three), but the Perfect North/Timberline request has been hitting my inbox consistently for years.Well, it’s done. I’d still like to do a Timberline-first pod, but the basic story of the acquisition is there, and we spend about 15 minutes on the West Virginia ski area. Still, I was not just listening to the request line. I tracked down Davis for the same reason that I tracked down Snow Trails, Ohio’s Scott Crislip last month: these are the only two ski areas in Indiana or Ohio that functioned normally last season. And they are the only two ski areas in those states that are not owned by Vail.Paoli Peaks was open 28 hours per week, from Thursday through Sunday, with no night skiing on weekends. Perfect North was open 89 hours per week, with night skiing seven days per week. I found this fairly offensive, and WTIU Public TV in Indiana invited me on-air back in March to talk about it:How, exactly, did Vail get owned by two independent operators with a fraction of the institutional resources? That is the question that these two podcasts attempt to answer. Vail clearly misread the market in Ohio and Indiana. They did not make enough snow or hire enough people. They cut night skiing. In the Midwest. That’s like opening a steakhouse and cutting steak off the menu. Sorry, Guys, budget cuts. You can’t find steak at this steakhouse, but we have beef broth soup and canned greenbeans. And by the way, we’re only open for lunch. Like, how did they not know that? It may be the worst series of ski area operating decisions I’ve ever seen.I should probably just let this go. Now that I’ve said my piece via these two interviews, I probably will. I’ve made my point. But seriously Vail needs to look at what Perfect North and Snow Trails did this past season and do exactly that. And if they can’t, then, as Davis says in this interview, “if they don’t want Paoli and Mad River, we’ll take them.”Questions I wish I’d askedPerfect North has a really interesting pass perk for its highest-tiered pass: Perfect Season Pass holders can go direct to lift. That pass is $356. Gold passholders, who can ski up to eight hours per day, must pick up a lift ticket at the window each time they ski. That pass is $291. While the gold pass is not technically unlimited, eight hours per day seems more than sufficient. I’m ready to wrap it up after seven hours at Alta. I can’t imagine that eight hours wouldn’t be enough Indiana skiing. But I don’t think the ski area would bother with the two different passes if the market hadn’t told them there was a need, and I would have liked to have discussed the rationale behind this pass suite a bit more.What I got wrongI said on the podcast that Snow Trails was open “80-some hours per week.” The number was actually 79 hours. I also stated in the introduction that Perfect North was founded by “the Perfect family and a group of investors,” but it was the Perfect family alone. Why you should ski Perfect NorthWe’ve been through this before, with Snow Trails, Mountain Creek, Paul Bunyan, Wachusett, and many more. If you live in Cincinnati and you are a skier, you have a choice to make: you can be the kind of skier who skis all the time, or you can be the kind of skier who skis five days per year at Whistler. I know dozens of people in New York like this. They ski at Breckenridge, they ski at Park City, they ski at Jackson Hole. But they don’t – they just couldn’t – ski Mountain Creek or Hunter or even Stowe. East Coast skiing is just so icy, they tell me. Well, sometimes. But it’s skiing. And whether you ski six days per year or 50 largely depends upon your approach to your local.If I lived in Cincinnati, I’d have a pass to Perfect North and I’d go there all the time. I would not be there for eight hours at a time. Ten runs is a perfectly good day of skiing at a small ski area. More if conditions are good or I’m having fun. Anything to get outside and make a few turns. Go, ride the lifts, get out. No need to overthink this. Any skiing is better than none at all.Most of Perfect North’s skiers, of course, are teenagers and families. And it’s perfect for both of these groups. But it doesn’t have to be for them alone. Ski areas are for everyone. Go visit.As far as Timberline goes, well, that’s a whole different thing. A thousand feet of vert and 150 inches of average annual snowfall shouldn’t take a lot of convincing for anyone anywhere within striking distance.Podcast NotesPerfect North founder Clyde Perfect passed away in 2020. Here is his obituary.I mentioned that Indiana had several lost ski areas. Here’s an inventory. My 1980 copy of The White Book of Ski Areas lists nine hills in Indiana. Perfect North isn’t one of them (Paoli Peaks, the state’s other extant ski area, is). Here’s a closer look at two of the more interesting ones (you can view more trailmaps on skimap.org):Nashville AlpsHere’s the 2001 trailmap for Nashville Alps, which had a 240-foot vertical drop. The ski area closed around 2002, and the lifts appear to be gone.If anyone knows why Nashville Alps failed, please let me know.Ski StarlightThe White Book pegs this one with an amazing 554 vertical feet, which would make it taller than any ski area in Michigan’s Lower Peninsula. The map shows trails running along little ridgelines separated by valleys, which would have made this a really interesting spot on the rare occasions it snowed enough to ski the trees.Google maps suggests that this trailmap more or less reflects geologic reality. Here’s a YouTube video from a few years back, when the ski area was apparently for sale. The lifts were still intact (though likely unusable):The White Book says that this place had a double-double and two J-bars in 1980. Just 20 minutes from Louisville, this seems like the kind of little Midwestern spot that could boom with the right operators. The cost to bring it online would likely be prohibitive, however. As with most things in U.S. America, it would be the permitting that would likely kill it in the crib.The Storm publishes year-round, and guarantees 100 articles per year. This is article 70/100 in 2022, and number 316 since launching on Oct. 13, 2019. Want to send feedback? Reply to this email and I will answer (unless you sound insane). You can also email email@example.com. Get full access to The Storm Skiing Journal and Podcast at www.stormskiing.com/subscribe
El maestro Arturo Peniche platicó con nosotros sobre sus planes para un showcase muy especial de bohemia. El artista recuerda que la bohemia lo ha acompañado desde niño y ahora, después de estos tiempos tan difíciles, quiere compartirlo con más gente.
Choice Classic Radio presents to you The New Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, which aired from 1939 to 1950. Today we bring to you the episode titled “A Scandal in Bohemia.” We hope you enjoy the show! Please consider supporting our show by becoming a patron at http://choiceclassicradio.com
Donald Macleod explores Dvořák's American years and uncovers what he achieved during his time there. Antonín Dvořák became the first Czech composer to achieve global fame. His gift for transforming the folk styles of his native Bohemia into richly Romantic classical music won him admirers far beyond his homeland. Consequently, Dvořák was approached to leave Europe and serve as director of the newly established National Conservatory of Music in America. His sponsors hoped he would help foster a new and distinctive American musical style, less reliant upon Germanic traditions. During his time in America, from 1892 – 1895, Dvořák composed many of his most celebrated works, including his 9th symphony and his cello concerto. Before leaving, he'd started work on his Cello Concerto, inspired by his yearning for the Bohemian countryside. Back at home, Dvořák also completed his String Quartet No 13 which some have seen to be his final work to have musical associations with America. Dvořák's had set out to encourage American musicians to look to their own traditions rather than simply following behind Europe. He may not have been entirely successful but he did encourage others in that aim, such as Harry T. Burleigh. Burleigh said of Dvořák that he'd assisted in changing attitudes of African American's towards their own folk tradition, and most importantly, that Dvořák "was a man of the people". Music Featured: Symphony No 9 in E minor, Op 95 “From the New World” (excerpt) Piano Trio No 4 in E minor, Op 90 “Dumky” (Lento maestoso) Carnival Overture, Op 92 Requiem, Op 89 (Introitus) Symphony No 4 in D minor, Op 13 (excerpt) Silent Woods, Op 68 No 5 Symphony No 8 in G, Op 88 (excerpt) Requiem, Op 89 (Confutatis Maledictis) Symphony No 6 in D, Op 60 (Scherzo: Furiant) Symphony No 8 in G, Op 88 (Allegretto grazioso – Molto vivace) Te Deum, Op 102 Southland Sketches (excerpt) - Harry T. Burleigh Symphony No 9 in E minor, Op 95 “From the New World” (excerpt) Sonatina for violin and piano, Op 100 (Larghetto) Swing Low, Sweet Chariot – Arr. Harry T. Burleigh Go Down Moses – Arr. Harry T. Burleigh Symphony No 9 in E minor, Op 95 “From the New World” (Largo) String Quintet, Op 97 “American” (excerpt) Symphony No 9 in E minor, Op 95 “From the New World” (Allegro con fuoco) Humoresques, Op 101 No.7 (excerpt) Suite in A, Op 98B (Allegro) String Quartet No 12 in F, Op 96 “The American” (Vivace) Humoresques, Op 101 (excerpt) Biblical Songs, Op 99 (excerpt) Among the Fuchsias, from Five Songs of Laurence Hope - Harry T. Burleigh Worth While, from Five Songs of Laurence Hope - Harry T. Burleigh Cello Concerto in B minor, Op 104 (excerpt) Lullaby, B194 - Dvořák Arr. J. Suk String Quartet No 14, Op 105 (Molto vivace) Cello Concerto in B minor, Op 104 (Adagio ma non troppo) String Quartet No 13 in G, Op 106 (excerpt) Cello Concerto in B minor, Op 104 (Finale) Presented by Donald Macleod Produced by Luke Whitlock For full track listings, including artist and recording details, and to listen to the pieces featured in full (for 30 days after broadcast) head to the series page for Dvořák and America https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m00182rp And you can delve into the A-Z of all the composers we've featured on Composer of the Week here: http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/articles/3cjHdZlXwL7W41XGB77X3S0/composers-a-to-z
Willa Cather's most famous novel was published only two months before the Armistice ended the bloodshed of the Great War, and in its powerfully imagistic portrait of Midwestern homesteading, it offered readers an emotional connection to the nation's founding myth of pioneer fortitude. Yet My Ántonia wasn't just a story about pilgrims' progress across the prairies: it was a story of immigrants struggling to realize the American Dream that appeared in an era of extreme xenophobia that will feel painfully resonant to contemporary readers. In telling the story of the resilient Ántonia Shimerda and other "hired girls" from Bohemia (the modern-day Czech Republic) and other Eastern European states, Cather paid tribute to real-life migrants she had grown up with in Red Cloud, Nebraska, a small but artistically vibrant train depot that today does a thriving business in Cather tourism. In addition to Cather's powerful style and her warm memories of farming struggles, we focus on the friendship between Ántonia and the orphaned narrator, Jim Burden. At the end of the day, My Ántonia is possibly the greatest story about a platonic friendship between a woman and a man in American literature.
Capítulo 143 de Audiolibros y Relatos, un podcast literalmente literario. Hoy vuelve a tocar la promoción de un nuevo capítulo de la Colección Sherlock Holmes. Se trata de uno de los relatos más clásicos y célebres de nuestro detective favorito. La primera narración corta que conformaría la antología "Las aventuras de Sherlock Holmes". Se trata del misterioso relato "Un escándalo en Bohemia". Narrado por Xavi Villanueva !Nuevo episodio! Ya puedes disfrutar de Promo Un escándalo en Bohemia. SHERLOCK HOLMES en ABISMOfm.
Today, Justin chats with writer, academic, and engineer George Bearfield. George is the grandson of Jaroslav Bublík, one of the last men to parachute into Bohemia and Moravia (now Czechoslovakia) in World War II. Jaroslav and his cousin Josef conducted espionage operations in the region while it was occupied by Nazi Germany until Josef was famously killed in Prague soon after assassinating German SS officer Reinhard Heydrich. George dives into the details of their dangerous parachute missions, the legacy they left in modern Czechia, and the rest of his grandfather's life.An extended edition of this episode featuring 11 minutes of additional interview content, including more on Operation Anthropoid and Heydrich's assassination, is available now on Patreon.Connect with George:Twitter: @GeorgeBearfield@TheLastParachutist IG: @TheLastParachutistCheck out George's book, Foursquare: The Last Parachutist, here.https://www.amazon.com/Foursquare-Last-Parachutist-George-Bearfield/dp/1527286568Connect with Spycraft 101:Check out Justin's latest release, Covert Arms, here.spycraft101.comIG: @spycraft101Shop: spycraft-101.myshopify.comPatreon: Spycraft 101Find Justin's first book, Spyshots: Volume One, here.Download the free eBook, The Clandestine Operative's Sidearm of Choice, here.Support the show
To start off our Western Summer series we're sipping on the best Mexican cerveza I've ever had, Bohemia Clara, and we are joined by filmmaker Jay Curtis Miller to talk about the 1987 Walter Hill film, Extreme Prejudice. https://twitter.com/jaycurtismiller
June 6: Saint Norbert, Bishopc. 1080–1134Optional Memorial; Liturgical Color: WhitePatron Saint of Bohemia and of expectant mothersThrown down like Saint Paul, he stood up a changed manToday's saint was born into an elite Central European family with connections to imperial dynasties and the nobility of his time. He received an excellent sacred and secular education in keeping with his high status. And as a young man he received tonsure, the particular shaving of the hair on the scalp denoting one a cleric. He was then appointed a canon, a member of a bishop's inner circle who prayed the liturgical hours in common with other canons. As a young adult, Saint Norbert was well on his way to a career as an ecclesiastic typical of his era: well connected, intelligent, politically aware, committed to the Church, an adviser to princes and bishops, and materially comfortable. His life was almost indistinguishable from those of the laymen whose company he mostly kept. Norbert avoided priestly ordination and turned down a chance to become a bishop. In a one-Church world where civil power and church power were intertwined, canons lived comfortably and held a quasi-civil office which dispensed prayers, graces, and spiritual favors for which the populace paid handsomely.If not for a near-death experience when he was thirty-five years old, Saint Norbert would be known as just Norbert, and he would be resting, forgotten, under the stone floor of a German cathedral. But one day in 1115, Norbert was riding his horse when a lightning bolt struck nearby. He was thrown hard to the ground and was unconscious for a long time but survived. It was jarring, both physically and spiritually. Norbert was changed. He was penitent. He would abandon his life of frivolity. He would take his religious commitment seriously. This powerful experience of the fleetingness of life and its pleasures compelled Norbert to deviate from the wide, crowded road he was traveling, in order to walk, instead, a narrower, stonier, less-traveled path. And as Norbert walked, he shed his past step by step until over many years Saint Norbert emerged, miter on his head, bishop's crozier in one hand, and a monstrance in the other. One moment changed his life. It ceased to be just a moment, in fact, but was converted into a permanent event. God broke through, touched his deepest core, and created a new man.Soon after this near-death experience, Norbert was ordained a priest, went on a month-long retreat, founded a monastery with his own wealth, and began to preach about the transitory nature of the world. He had the fervor of a convert, the ardor of one for whom all things were new. Life was a permanent Spring day. He sold all that he had except what was necessary to say Mass, divested himself of all his properties, and gave everything to the poor. He wore a simple habit, went barefoot, and begged for food.He started to preach throughout France and Germany and became well known. At the instigation of the Pope, he founded a religious Order, which quickly expanded. He was so well respected in Germany that, despite being the founder of an Order, he was named bishop of a large see. Saint Norbert became involved in various ecclesiastical arguments of his day of both a political and theological nature.Saint Norbert's efforts to reform the clergy of his day were not always well received. He was spat upon and rejected. But he persevered. No one outdid him in devotion to the Holy Eucharist, which he preached about constantly. Centuries after his death his body was transferred to near Prague after the German city where he had been buried turned Lutheran. Saint Norbert is most often depicted as a bishop holding either a monstrance or a ciborium, both of which hold the Holy Eucharist. The Norbertine Order continues to thrive, nine hundred years after it was founded. Would that anyone would speak just our name nine hundred years after we die! The Church remembers her saints, preserves their memories, and ensures that the heroes of our faith are held up for emulation long after their earthly work is done.Saint Norbert, your conversion led to your life of total dedication to Christ and the Church. This change was nourished by reception of and devotion to the Holy Eucharist. May we be continually nourished with and converted by the same food from heaven.
Soho in films from 1948-1963 and the 1970s glamour and porn industry discussed by Matthew Sweet and his guests Jingan Young, Benjamin Halligan and David McGillivray. Producer: Torquil MacLeod Hotbeds of Licentiousness: The British Glamour Fillm and the Permissive Society by Benjamin Halligan is out now and so is Soho On Screen: Cinematic Spaces of Bohemia and Cosmopolitanism, 1948-1963 by Jingan Young David McGillivray is the author of Doing Rude Things: The History of the British Sex Film You can find a Free Thinking discussion with architects Eric Parry and Alison Brooks, pianist Belle Chen and novelists Fiona Mozley and SI Martin who have set their work in Soho in a programme about Building London https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m000x6kv and A discussion about Harlots and 18th century working women with the historians Hallie Rubenhold and Laura Lammasniemi and script writer for the TV series Moira Buffini https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m000rdfz
As Buckingham acquires wealth and influence, the English court is rocked by an event in far-off Bohemia that will result in devastation throughout Europe. Also there is news of a History of England App for members! To access the app go to https://app.thehistoryofengland.co.uk See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.