Twitter: @podgaverockInsta: @podgaverockSpecial Guest Host: Jennifer JonesMotorhead “Ace of Spades” from the 1980 album "Ace of Spades" released on Bronze. Written by Eddie Clarke, Lemmy, and Phil Taylor and produced by Vic Maile.Personel:Lemmy - bass, vocals"Fast" Eddie Clarke - guitarsPhil "Philthy Animal" Taylor - drumsCover:Performed by Neal Marsh and Josh BondIntro Music:"Shithouse" 2010 release from "A Collection of Songs for the Kings". Written by Josh Bond. Produced by Frank Charlton.Other Artists Mentioned:DougBad Company “Rock n Roll Fantasy”Dr Dre “The Chronic”REO SpeedwagonStyxSuperbadNightranger “Sisgter Christian”Taylor SwiftFor the Kings “Sailor”SeveranceJohn TurturroBen StillerThe Red Hot Chili Peppers “Give It Away Now”The Animals “We Gotta Get Out of This Place”The Who “Live at Leeds”Jimi HendrixLed Zeppelin “KAshmir”The Small FacesThe KinksGuns n RosesFleetwood MacAC/DC “Thunderstruck”Kings of Leon “Aha Shake Heartbreak”Kings of Leon “Spiral Staircase”AC/DC “Dirty Deeds”Stooges “I Want To Be Your Dog”Lisa LeBlancLisa LoebHayseed DixieBody CountIce T Link WrayThe Hollywood VampiresUgly Kid JoeJohnny DeppAlice CooperJoe Perry
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG John & Richard talk about the comic book multi-packs of the 1970s and the scarce books that could only be found in them! Our Hot Book of the Week is an incredibly rare Doctor Aphra variant, Daredevil and Deadpool meet in the 25 Year Rule and our Underrated Books of the Week include the Man-Thing and the unexpected 2nd appearance of John Stewart! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
Legendary Country Music icon Jerry Reed was a monster guitar player. Some folks probably aren't aware that Jerry Reed, the guy that played the part of “The Snowman” in the 1977 Hollywood movie “Smoky and The Bandit” alongside Burt Reynolds, was not only a great singer and songwriter, he was also simply an uncanny animal with a guitar in his hands. Let's just say, guitar players in the know, understand and realize just how good Jerry was. So, in 1997 when Jerry was needing to hire a new guitar player for his band, one can only imagine just how high the level of guitar-playing talent must have been for those auditioning for the job. On today's episode of The Troubadour, we're interviewing the guitar player Jerry Reed picked for that position and who played with him until Jerry's passing in 2008. His name is Mark Thornton and he's a multi-talented guitar player, engineer and producer based in Nashville. Mark's Nashville recording studio, Sidekick Sound, was founded in 1994 and since that time it's been graced by great artists like Marty Stuart, Chris Scruggs, the aforementioned Jerry Reed and others. Today, when Mark's not busy recording in his studio he can be found playing around Nashville with his band, “The Sidekicks”. Or, you may find him driving his 1937 Ford stakebed truck, aka “The Nashville Show Truck”, to a nearby event where the truck operates as a vintage mobile stage for artists to perform on. You can learn more about Mark, his studio Sidekick Sound, and The Nashville Show Truck by visiting www.themarkthornton.com or by clicking on the show notes for this episode at www.thetroubadourpodcast.com . So here comes our visit with the multi-talented musician, engineer and producer, Mark Thornton. NASHVILLE SHOW TRUCK CONTACT MARK BY EMAILING HIM AT: firstname.lastname@example.org How YOU can support the podcast! If you would like to support the podcast AND ALSO earn some free swag in the process CLICK HERE to sign up as a Gold, Silver or Bronze supporter! You can listen to our wonderful podcast by clicking on any of the following links: The Troubadour Podcast Website, Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Podbean
Quarter-Bin Podcast #182 Ms. Tree's Thrilling Detective Adventures #1, Eclipse Comics, cover-dated February 1983, for #CrimeComicsMonth."Death Do Us Part," written by Max Allan Collins, with art by Terry Beatty.What happens when Professor Alan tackles a gritty, street-level, noir detective story? Does he make it out alive? Does anyone?Listen to the episode and find out!Click on the player below to listen to the episode: Right-click to download episode directly You may also subscribe to the podcast through iTunes or the RSS Feed. Promo: To The Batpoles!Link: Max Allan Collins' website Next Episode: FREE COMIC BOOK DAY 2022! Send e-mail feedback to email@example.com "Like" us on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/relativelygeekyYou can follow the network on Twitter @Relatively_Geek and the host @ProfessorAlanSource: The Akron Comicon
Melissa Wu is an Australian treasure- and of course Olympic, World and Commonwealth Games Diving medallist! Starting diving at 10, Melissa immediately fell in love with the sport… and here we are 20 years later. In 2008 she was the youngest Australian ever to win an Olympic medal in diving, and she is still medalling including in Tokyo 2020 Olympics where she won Bronze in the 10metre platform. But she doesn't much like water! We talk motivation and how Melissa remains focussed and in the moment. More recently she has been on SAS Australia, and she explains why a professional athlete would want to go on a reality TV show, and what she learned from the experience. 04:20 Melissa's dislike of water! 06:20 Melissa gets captivated by diving 08:30 Shout out to Ruby! 10:20 What about motivation?- how Melissa gets and stays motivated 13:10 What about failure? 15:00 Subjectiveness in diving 17:45 Emotional regulation techniques 21:50 Why Tim couldn't dive from the 10 metre tower 25:30 Poolside Sudoku! 27:20 How does synchro diving work- how do you prepare as a pair? 32:20 Tower, pool and venue differences 38:30 Talking SAS Australia- why did Melissa commit to the show? 40:40 Bodyweight and moving mass- how did Melissa go? 42:20 What Melissa learned about herself from the show? 47:40 When Melissa got gassed (tear gassed!) 50:00 How supportive were the instructors? 52:00 What happens on selection courses when people don't receive feedback? 56:20 What does Melissa do for Melissa? 1:01:10 The Plans for Commonwealth Games 2022 www.unforgiving60.com Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Instagram, Twitter and Facebook: @Unforgiving60 External Links Melissa's LinkedIn More about Melissa from her Instagram Music Mitchell Martin - available on Spotify The Externals – available on Spotify Ben Frichot - available on Spotify
What you'll learn in this episode: Why people get so concerned with categorizing art, and why some of the most interesting art is created by crossing those boundaries How Joy balances running a business while handmaking all of her pieces What noble metals are, and how they allow Joy to play with different colors How Joy's residences in Japan influenced her work How Joy has found a way to rethink classical art and confront its dark history About Joy BC Joy BC (Joy Bonfield – Colombara) is an Artist and Goldsmith working predominantly in Noble Metals and bronze. Her works are often challenging pre-existing notions of precious materials and ingrained societal ideals of western female bodies in sculpture. Joy BC plays with mythologies and re-examines the fascination with the ‘Classical'. Joy, a native of London, was profoundly influenced from an early age by the artistry of her parents - her mother, a painter and lithographer, her father, a sculptor. Joy's art education focused intensively on painting, drawing and carving, enhanced by a profound appreciation of art within historical and social contexts. Joy BC received her undergraduate degree from the Glasgow School of Art and her M.A. from the Royal College of Art in London. She has also held two residencies in Japan. The first in Tokyo, working under the tutelage of master craftsmen Sensei (teacher) Ando and Sensei Kagaeyama, experts in Damascus steel and metal casting. She subsequently was awarded a research fellowship to Japan's oldest school of art, in Kyoto, where she was taught the ancient art of urushi by the renowned craftsmen: Sensei Kuramoto and Sensei Sasai. Whilst at the RCA she was awarded the TF overall excellence prize and the MARZEE International graduate prize. Shortly after her graduation in 2019 her work was exhibited in Japan and at Somerset house in London. In 2021 her work was exhibited in Hong Kong and at ‘Force of Nature' curated by Melanie Grant in partnership with Elisabetta Cipriani Gallery. Joy Bonfield - Colombara is currently working on a piece for the Nelson Atkins Museum in the USA and recently a piece was added to the Alice and Louis Koch Collection in the Swiss National Museum, Zurich.Additional Resources: Joy's Website Joy's Instagram Photos: Photos available on TheJewelryJourney.com Transcript: While others are quick to classify artists by genre or medium, Joy BC avoids confining her work to one category. Making wearable pieces that draw inspiration from classical sculpture, she straddles the line between jeweler and fine artist. She joined the Jewelry Journey Podcast to talk about why she works with noble metals; the exhibition that kickstarted her business; and how she confronts the often-dark history of classical art though her work. Read the episode transcript here. Sharon: Hello, everyone. Welcome to the Jewelry Journey Podcast. This is the second part of a two-part episode. Today, my guest is the award-winning artist and goldsmith Joy Bonfield-Colombara, or as she is known as an artist and jeweler, Joy BC. Joy is attracted to classical art, which she interprets from her own contemporary viewpoint. Welcome back. You're alone, and it's always a challenge to me, whether you're a writer or jeweler, to find ways to get out of the isolation. You can only spend so much time alone. How do you figure out a way to do that? Joy: I love it. I love it because I'm an only child. Often people don't think I'm an only child, but I think that's because we had so many people coming and going from our house when I was a kid. My mom would invite lots of people, and they would stay and go. They all added very much to who I am as well, all those people that came through our house. The thing with imagination, I used to spend so much time on my own. My mom and my dad were always working. They were fantastic parents, but they were oftentimes—I think also when you're a child, time is a completely different realm. You experience it in a completely different way. I have memories of playing in the garden and looking at flowers, taking them apart, and putting together arrangements of stones or turning a copper box into a spaceship, all sorts of different objects transforming into other things. I still hold on to that aspect of being a child. I think it's important not to lose the ability to play and imagine. I spend hours doing that. I'm now in my studio, and I often really like the early mornings or rare late nights when no one is around. There's a quietness that I find quite meditative. When I'm carving, things can be going on around me, and I'm so focused that everything else disappears. So, I don't mind the isolation because I really enjoy making. Sharon: I like when it's quiet, but I can only take so much. At some point it starts to affect me. It sounds like you handle it better. In the materials I read about you, it says that you work in noble metals and in bronze, but a lot of people don't know what a noble metal is. What is a noble metal? Joy: It makes them great. Just the word noble I think is lovely. Sharon: It is. What is it? Joy: A noble metal, apart from the metal family in the periodic table, is a reluctant oxidizer combined with oxygen. I have the exact definition for you. Let me find it. “A noble metallic chemical element is generally reluctant to combine with oxygen and usually found in nature in a raw form, for example gold. Noble metals have outstanding resistance to oxidization, even at high temperatures. The group is not strictly defined, but usually is considered to include palladium, silver, osmium, iridium, platinum and the second and third transition series of the periodic table. Mercury and copper are sometimes included as noble metals. Silver and gold with copper are often called the coinage metal, and platinum, iridium and palladium comprise the so-called precious metals which are used in jewelry.” This also goes back to the fact that I had bad eczema when I was a kid. I remember putting on a pair of costume earrings that had nickel in them and they made my whole head swell up. I don't like the smell of brass. There are certain materials I find an attraction or a repulsion to. Noble metals, because of the way they don't oxidize, can sit next to your skin, and I love the feeling of them. Sharon: That's interesting, because I've only heard the term noble metals in a couple of places. One was at a jeweler's studio, making jewelry, but it was explained to me, “It's gold, it's silver, but it's not copper.” You said it's copper. I never realized it had anything to do with whether it oxidizes or not. Joy: Interestingly, copper also is really precious in Japan. Some of the most expensive teapots are copper ones. Sharon: Oh, really? Joy: It's a type of copper where you've created a patination, which is beautiful, deep red color. This technique is quite hard to explain and is really highly prized. Sharon: What's the name of the technique? Joy: Shibuichi. I'm not good at the pronunciation, but I can write it down afterwards. I love metal patination and metal colors. In fact, that's why I love bronze. Bronze is mostly composed of copper as an alloy. It doesn't smell in the way that brass does, and also I love the reactions you get. Verdigris is one of the techniques I like to use a lot in my work, which is used with copper nitrates. You get these incredible colors of greens. When you think of classical bronze sculptures or bronzes that are found under the sea, they often have these incredible green colors to them. I think about it like painting or a composition, the colors you find in metal colorations. People often question what the color of metal is, but actually the different alloys or treatments you can give to metal can give you an incredible array of different colors. Sharon: I'm curious. I agree, but I see the world through a different perspective. I might look at the statue you've taken from the under the sea and say, “Somebody clean that thing.” I don't clean things that have a patina, but that would be my first reaction, while you appreciate that right away. Why did you go to Japan? Joy: The first time I went to Japan was through The Glasgow School of Art. There was an exchange program you could apply for, and if you were awarded, there was also a bursary that you could apply for. The first time I went, I was awarded this bursary. One of my friends while I was studying at The Glasgow School of Art was Japanese, and she said to me, “Go and stay with my grandmother. She will absolutely love you.” I went to stay in her grandmother's apartment in Japan, and I studied at the Hiko Mizuno College of Jewelry, which is in Harajuku. I don't know if you've heard about it before. Sharon: No. Joy: This school is really interesting. Actually, when I was there, they hired Lucy Saneo, who recently passed away. They did an exhibition of hers at Gallerie Marseille. She was there as a visiting artist, and she was lovely. We had some interesting discussions about different perceptions of materials and jewelry between Europe and Japan. I was there on a three-month exchange, and I met Lucy as well as the teachers that I was allocated. One of them, which I mentioned before, was Sensei Ando. He taught to me how to make Damascus steel. I made a knife when I was there, but the whole process had a real philosophical theory around it, with how difficult Damascus is to make. Often in modern knife making, you have pneumatic hammers. The hammering is done by a machine, whereas we have to do everything by hand in 40 degrees Celsius with 90% humidity outside with a furnace. We had to wrap towels around our heads to stop the sweat from dripping into our eyes. It was really difficult, but the end result was amazing. He said, “Life can be hard, but if you push through it, you can find its beauties.” It stayed with me, the way he had the philosophy, that process, and what that means to put yourself into the piece. I also did metal casting and netsuke carving with Sensei Kagaeyama. It was in Tokyo that I first saw netsuke carvings in the National Museum in Tokyo. They really fascinated me, these tiny carvings. Do you know what a netsuke is? Sharon: Yes, a netsuke, the little things. Joy: They're tiny carvings. If anyone doesn't know, in traditional menswear in Japan, you would have a sash that goes around your kimono to hold your inro, which is your pouch which would hold tobacco or money or medicine. You would have a sash buckle to stop it moving, which was sometimes simply carved. Other times they were incredibly elaborate and inlaid. It could be this tiny bird so that the underside of the bird, even the claws, are carved. It was only the wearer that would necessarily see those details. In the same way that really good pieces of jewelry have that quality, the back is as important as the front. Sharon: Oh, absolutely. My mom sewed, and it was always, “Look at the back of the dress, the inside of the dress. How's the zipper done?” that sort of thing. The netsuke, they were only worn by men? Joy: They were only worn by men. It was combs that were worn by women, which were a social hierarchical show of your wealth or your stature. They were also given as tokens of love and were the equivalent of an engagement ring. They were given in this way. A comb is something I've always found interesting. I didn't know the scope of the importance of the comb in Japan, specifically in the Edo and Meiji periods. Sharon: Are you considering adding combs to your repertoire? Maybe the comb part is plastic with a metal on top. Joy: Combs are one of the things I explored within my degree show. I did a modern iteration of Medusa as a body of work, 17 different bronze sculptures that were a collection of combs with all different bronze patinas, but those were sculptures. They were not actually wearable. There was a whole wall of these pieces. My whole degree show was about metamorphosis and the ability to change. It was a combination of sculpture and jewelry. For “Force of Nature,” the exhibition Melanie invited me to do, I did one wearable comb. It was called Medusa. The bristles were moving, and they had fine, little diamonds set between all the bristles so they would catch the light in certain movement. It also had a pin at the back so you could have it as a sculpture or you could wear it. Sharon: It sounds gorgeous. You mentioned classical art, and I know classical art is a big catalyst or an influence on your jewelry today. Can you tell us about that and where it came from? Joy: Growing up in London, London has some of the most amazing collections of ancient art. Also modern collections, but if you think about the V&A or the British Museum, there are artifacts from all over the world which are incredible. As a child, they were something my parents would take me to and tell me stories or show me things. There was also a moment when my mom took me to Paris when I was about 13 years old, and I saw the Victory of Samothrace, which is this huge Hellenistic statue which is decapitated. She doesn't have a head and she doesn't have arms, but she has these enormous wings and retains this incredible sense of power and movement, and that stayed with me. I've always found particularly the Hellenistic—not the Roman copies, but the older pieces—incredibly beautiful. I don't why, but I've always felt this attraction to them. When I studied at The Glasgow School of Art, there was also a collection of plasters of Michelangelo's Enslaved and the Venus de Milo. They were used since the 1800s as examples of proportions, and you would use them in your drawing classes. I used to sit with them and have my lunch and draw them and look at them. I started to look at the histories or the stories behind some of them, and I didn't particularly like how they were often silencing women. Some of the stories were quite violent towards women, so I started to deconstruct and cut apart these classical figures. I also looked to Albrecht Durer's book on proportion, because they had a real copy of it at The Glasgow School of Art that you could request to look at. I also believe that to understand something, you can deconstruct it and take it apart. Like a clock, if you start to take it apart, you understand how it works. So, I started to take apart the proportions, literally cutting them apart, and that's how the deconstructed portrait series started. It was not just the form; it was actually what classicism stood for. Many of the collections at the V&A and the British Museum were stolen or taken in really negative ways. They're a result of colonialism and the UK's colonial past. There are often darker sides to those collections. That was something I had to confront about this attraction I had towards these classical pieces. Why was I attracted to them? How could I reinvent it or look at that in a new way? I still love these classical pieces. My favorite painter is Caravaggio, and my favorite sculptures are the bronze and stone pieces from the Hellenistic Greek period. It didn't stop me from loving them, but it made me rethink and redefine what classical meant for me. Sharon: Is the deconstruction series your way of coming to terms with the past? Besides the fact that they're beautiful, ancient statues, is it your way of reinventing the past in a way? Joy: Absolutely. The past, you can't erase it. It's been done, and the fact that these pieces have survived all of this time is testament to their beauty. Something survives if it's beautiful or evocative or has a power about it. I think it's interesting that Cellini, who was a sculptor and a goldsmith, is known more famously for his bronze statue of Medusa in Florence. He made lots of work out of precious metals, but they didn't survive. It was the bronzes that survived. Translating these works into precious metals also makes you reflect or think about them in different ways, and it makes the cuts or the breakage something positive or beautiful. The way I placed diamonds into the breakages or the cracks is also to celebrate our failures or celebrate our breakages. That moment I had the accident and everything in my life fell apart, it was also through that process that I discovered the most. We need creation and destruction, but it's a cyclical thing. Sharon: Interesting. My last question has to do more with the dividing lines. Do you consider yourself an artist who works in jewelry, or do you consider yourself a jeweler who happens to make art through your jewelry? There are a lot of jewelers who don't consider themselves artists; they just make jewelry and that's it. How do the two rub together for you? Joy: I see myself as an artist. I think within the arts, that encompasses so many different disciplines. A beautiful piece of literature written by Alice Walker, I think, is as moving as an artwork or a painting. The same with a composition of music. I see jewelry as another art form and expression. I don't divide them. However, I don't like all jewelry, in the same way I don't like all paintings or sculpture. The way in which we look at or define art is so subjective, depending on your norms, the way you were brought up, which part of the world you grew up in, how you have been subjected to certain things. When people ask me what I do, I say I'm an artist and goldsmith because I particularly work in noble metals and bronze. There's still a jewelry aspect of my work. It is very much jewelry. You can wear it, but it is also sculpture. It is one and the other; it's both. Sharon: Have you ever made a piece of jewelry in gold where you said, “This is nice, but it's not a work of art. It doesn't express me as an artist; it's just like a nice ring”? Joy: Definitely, and definitely through the period of time when I did my apprenticeship. I learned a lot. I made pieces where people would bring me albums or pieces they wanted to reinvent and find modern ways of wearing. I thought that was pretty interesting and I enjoyed that work, but I don't necessarily see it as an artwork that moves the soul or has the same effect as one of my deconstruction portraits or the Medusa series. I still think it has its place and it means a lot to that individual, and I enjoy the process of making it, but it's different. Sharon: I know I said I asked my last question before, but I'm curious. Did your friends or colleagues or people in the street see something you had on and say, “Oh, I want that”? Joy: Yes, definitely. I think if you like something and wear something because you like it enough that you wear it, usually someone else will like it, too. That's definitely part of it; I started making things and people still wanted them. I think my mom and dad were also sometimes the first port of call I would test things on to see whether they liked it. My dad is much more challenging because he doesn't wear a lot of jewelry. I made him a piece recently and he does wear it occasionally. He's quite a discerning artist. He won't sell his work to certain people. He's very particular about how he works and who he works with. But yes, that did start happening, and it's grown. I'm not sure how else to answer that question. Sharon: I'm sure it's validating to have people say, “Oh, that's fabulous. Can you do one for me?” or “Can I buy it from you?” Joy: I think that sense of desire, of wanting to put your body next to something or wear it, is one of the highest compliments. I went yesterday to a talk at the British Museum about an exhibition they're about to open called “Feminine Power: The Divine to the Demonic.” I went with a friend of mine who's a human rights lawyer. I made a piece for her recently which is very personal and is about various important things to her. Seeing her wear it made me feel really honored because she's an incredible person, and I could make her something that's part of her journey and that she loves so much that she wears it. Knowing it gives her power when she wears it is an incredible feeling. Also knowing that she may pass it down; that's another aspect with jewelry. My mom has this one ring that was passed down in her family. My parents were struggling artists in London, and she sold most of her elegant pieces. I also find that aspect of jewelry really incredible, that it could transform by being sold so she could continue to do projects and things she wanted to do. I think jewelry's amazing in that way, that the intrinsic value can transform and be handed down and changed. I think that's interesting, but there was one ring she didn't sell because it's a miniature sculpture, and we all agree that it's incredibly beautiful. The rest of the pieces weren't things my mom or I or anyone really engaged with, but this one ring, to me, looks like a futurist sculpture in a seashell. It's a curved form. I think it's the Fibonacci proportions, and it's incredibly beautiful. Going back to your very first question, I think that may have had a strong influence in my appreciation and realization that I liked jewelry. Sharon: It sounds like you're several years into a business that's going to be around for a long time. I hope we get to talk with you again down the road. Thank you so much for talking with us today, Joy. Joy: Thanks for having me. Thank you again for listening. Please leave us a rating and review so we can help others start their own jewelry journey.
The boys talk more about the damage reduction patch, patch 12.9, MSI, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 534 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Grab your EXCLUSIVE NordVPN Deal by going to https://nordvpn.com/leaguecast to get up a Huge Discount off your NordVPN Plan + Free Threat Protection + 1 additional month for free! It's completely risk free with Nord's 30 day money-back guarantee! Email us - email@example.com Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Visit our Website - https://leaguecastpodcast.com/ To skip our week discussion go to 26:30
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG John & Richard hit the Viewer Mailbag to discuss the most Underrated Silver Age Marvel Comics, plus are purple labels really that bad? Our Hot Book of the Week is yet another Star Wars key, Catwoman and Vampirella meet in the 25 Year Rule and our Underrated Books of the Week include a pre-code classic and none other than Sailor Moon! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
Our Great Coach on this episode is Danny Kerry. Danny is an English international field hockey coach Danny became the head coach of the Great Britain women's national field hockey team in 2003, eventually leading them to a Bronze medal at the 2012 Olympics, a 2015 EuroHockey Championship and a Gold medal at the 2016 Rio Olympics. In 2016 he awarded the FIH Coach of the Year, and in 2017 received an MBE from the Queen for his services to sport. In 2018, he was appointed as the head coach of the Mens side, and led them their first ever FIH Hockey Pro League Grand Final in 2019. Danny is a coach whose success has been built on his ability to self-reflect, learn and evolve. His story contains several pronounced inflection points and in this interview he discusses both in detail. His style is intense, and couples both the science of physical and mental development with a player-first philosophy that places the individual and their unique needs ahead of team development. His also innovative and not afraid to try and fail to find a way to step change performance. Some of the many highlights in this interview include: How he focuses on density of decision making in training to help the team regulate their emotional response in games. The process his athletes go through to raise their self-awareness and discover their own sense of purpose. And how this in turn leads to greater mutual understanding between the players and staff, And how helping athletes deal with self doubt or their inner critic is an under reported aspect of the role of the Head Coach. This was a deep and insightful conversation, and I hope you enjoy it as I did. If you would like to send us any feedback or if you know a great coach, who has a unique story to share, then we would love to hear from you, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or contact us through our website thegreatcoachespodcast.com
In which Gary Wenstrup and I return where we left off in offering our picks in ranking Bronze, Silver and Gold tracks off of The Beatles' 1965 releases, as well as a little beyond. This show represents the first hour of our conversation - part two coming next. Loyal SATB fans: we are asking for you to take a minute to fill in this survey https://tinyurl.com/y2y3crxm First 50 respondents get a SATB bumper magnet (US only) but all are encouraged to help us get sponsors on board - thank you! We commence Beatles Olympiad 2, where we left off, which was starting with their fifth album released in the summer of 1965, Help! Got two albums out of them that year, one being a soundtrack, more or less. It certainly was in the States and Capitol. Then the year ended with a bang, with Rubber Soul; two versions of that. Then in the next year, we got only one new album of material out of them, Revolver. In the States, it being the States, we got another one of those Capitol-only issues, which I think we will talk about today. Because I don't know if we're going to talk about Oldies, which came out on Parlophone, the end of '66, while they were working on Strawberry Fields, but we'll see what we feel like. For the show, I think we can talk about the UK Help!, both Rubber Souls and Yesterday and Today.
'The Colympics' are now just a few days away and with Colson busy training ahead of the launch, Jack and Ben jumped in the studio to kick off our week of special episodes by predicting where he will finish in each event! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
What can you do with 50kg of bronze? Thieves will be figuring it out after an early morning heist from Pah Homestead in Auckland. They made off with a bronze sculpture, and the Wallace Arts Trust wants it back. Matthew Wood from the Trust talks to Lisa Owen.
Aidan is back and the boys talk about the damage reduction patch, MSI news, LCS, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 533 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Grab your EXCLUSIVE NordVPN Deal by going to https://nordvpn.com/leaguecast to get up a Huge Discount off your NordVPN Plan + Free Threat Protection + 1 additional month for free! It's completely risk free with Nord's 30 day money-back guarantee! Email us - email@example.com Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Visit our Website - https://leaguecastpodcast.com/ To skip our week discussion go to 14:20
Professor Alan's Comic Book Reading Journal #083APRIL 2022So what comics did Professor Alan read during April, a 5-Saturday month? How many were sent in by generous listeners? And how many celebrated #HumorComicsMonth? Listen to the episode AND FIND OUT!!! Click on the player below to listen to the episode: Right-click to download episode directlyYou may also subscribe to the podcast through iTunes or the RSS Feed. Promo: Palace of Glittering DelightsNext Episode: What comics did Professor Alan read during May -- how many will be for #CrimeComicsMonth? Listen to the next episode, which should be out in early June.Send e-mail feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org"Like" us on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/relativelygeeky You can follow the network Twitter @Relatively_Geek or the host @ProfessorAlan
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG Comic books less than 15 years old are now selling for $10,000 and more - John & Richard share their thoughts on this crazy segment of the market - do these comics have staying power? Also, our Hot Book of the Week features the Hercules, Hercules, Hercules, the 25 Year Rule features takes a trip to Sin City and our Underrated Books of the Week include Robin and Judo Master! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
A great loss for the comic book industry encourages the lads to take a look at the bonze age of comic book history. 2:15 6 Months worth of Doctor Strange spoilers in 5 minutes. 6:40 Severance is great with issues 15:05 How are we doing on Moon Knight? 26:45 The Hole in the Ground, big spoilers! 40:20 Neal Adams and the Bronze age of comics Music by: https://soundcloud.com/furimmerfurimmer/ Hop up on that Discord, baby! https://discord.gg/mxQEAb3 Check out our website: www.seomrabeag.com/surelooksurelisten Contact us by these means: Twitter: @ListenSure Insta: https://www.instagram.com/surelooksurelistenpodcast/ Gmail: Michaelandbenjaminspodcast@gmail.com
We have one of the greatest bronze age, silver age and any age players on Patrick Yapjoco. He talks about his two major wins, what the meta is going to look like, and finally what will Tarot cards be part of Bronze age?We briefly talk about his wide wide penis!
"Swell" by Bronze from Absolute Compliance; "The Fire Sermon" by Julie's Haircut from Invocation and Ritual Dance of my Demon Twin; "Station 5 Review (Nathan Fake Remix) by Field Works from Stations; "Lightning Struck Baby Born" by The Silence from Metaphysical Feedback; "Snowy Water" by Earthen Sea from Ghost Poems; "Kong (Forest Swords 0151 Remix)" by Neneh Cherry from the Broken Politics remixes; "White Fang" by Skullflower from Carved Into Roses?-?Infinityland?-?Singles; The title track from Flowers from Home by Yai; The title track from Oceans of Milk and Treacle by Mike Cooper; "3D Warrior (NOW Director's Cut)" by Nightmares on Wax from Remixed to Freedom.
The Memory Palace is a proud member of Radiotopia from PRX. A note on notes: We'd much rather you just went into each episode of The Memory Palace cold. And just let the story take you where it well. So, we don't suggest looking into the show notes first. Music The Return by Library Tapes Erased Duet by Valgeir Sigurdossen 3-sized PF by Takahiro Kido Vals Efter Lasser I Lyby by Lofoton Cello Duo Notes Totally recommend Bruce Levine's Thaddeus Stevens: Civil War Revolutionary, Fighter for Racial Justice. I encourage you to check out the Thaddeus Stevens Society.
Over the course of 30 plus years, Merlene Ottey competed in 7 Olympic Games, 9 World Championships, and earned almost 40 global medals both indoors and outdoors. Her longevity and career accolades led to her being called the "Queen of the Track”. Though she has already been running for a few years, after watching Jamaica's Don Quarrie's win Olympic 200m Gold and 100m Silver medal at the 1976 Olympics, Ottey was further inspired to one day become an Olympic medalist herself. Ottey won her first major medal at the 1979 Pan American Games when she finished 3rd place in the 200m. This would be a prelude to her Olympic success as just a year later, at the 1980 Moscow Olympics, she earned a Bronze medal in the 200m, becoming the first ever Jamaican woman to win an Olympic medal. Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/trackandfieldblackhistory/
The boys talk about the Patch 12.8, EDG skins, Taliyah mid-scope update, LCS, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 532 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Email us - email@example.com Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Visit our Website - https://leaguecastpodcast.com/
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG You guys have been telling us comic collectors have been sleeping on classic DC Comics and we agree! John & Richard share their picks for some sleeper DCs to grab now! Also, our Hot Book of the Week features the Jane Foster Thor, the 25 Year Rule features Spider-Man and Elektra and our Underrated Books of the Week include a classic FOOM cover and the Classic X-Men! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
On this week's episode: A Trump appointee sends masks to jail for their crimes against humanity ... Tucker Carlson's lie to his wife about it being suntan lotion he was slathering his balls with gets out of hand ... And InfoWars goes from morally bankrupt to the other one too. To support our show on Patreon, go here: https://www.patreon.com/skepticrat To hear more from Evil Giraffes on Mars, go here: https://www.facebook.com/EvilGiraffesOnMars Get great deals while supporting the show by checking out our sponsors: https://www.policygenius.com https://www.betterhelp.com/skepticrat https://www.greenchef.com/skepticrat10 Headline Sources: Florida judge strikes down national mask mandate because insanity is legal: https://apnews.com/article/biden-health-business-travel-tampa-3408cc825582126fbda5fbedd3a49dd3 Florida releases 4 examples from math textbooks it rejected for public schools: https://www.cnn.com/2022/04/22/us/florida-math-textbooks-critical-race-theory-examples/index.html Alex Jones's Infowars Files for Bankruptcy: https://www.nytimes.com/2022/04/18/us/alex-jones-infowars-bankruptcy.html Tucker Carlson urges his viewers to irradiate their testicles: https://www.salon.com/2022/04/21/tucker-carlson-testicle-tanning/ MTG testifies in hearing on whether to disqualify her from seeking reelection: https://www.cnn.com/2022/04/22/politics/marjorie-taylor-greene-disqualification/index.html White House reporters laugh at Peter Doocy after Jen Psaki reminds him he's not a doctor: https://www.rawstory.com/peter-doocy-question-draws-mockery/ https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-10721853/Psaki-says-Doocy-sounds-like-stupid-son-b-h-questions-Fox-gives-him.html
Welcome to the American Hanoverian Society Podcast. In this episode, Laura St Clair from the AHS Education Committee, talks to Michael Bragdell and Emily Miles about starting young horses - we'll cover training philosophies, managing owner expectations, what your youngster needs to know before starting undersaddle training, and we'll ask - who are the young horse trainers of the future?Michael Bragdell is the training director at Hilltop Farm in Maryland. Originally from Sweden, Michael joined the Hilltop team in 1995. He is well-known for his success with young horses and has twice won the USEF Four-Year Old National Championships and three USDF Dressage Final Championships on horses he started. Michael is a USDF Bronze, Silver, and Gold Medalist and is a USDF Certified Instructor. Last October, Michael and Qredit Hilltop, a stallion Michael has known since he was a yearling, took the victory in the Devon CDI4* Grand Prix and Freestyle.Emily Miles of Wally Woo Farm in Kansas has been training young horses since she was a kid herself. Emily is also a Bronze, Silver and Gold USDF Medalist, and she has won numerous national titles, including the U25/Brentina Cup and every Young Horse and Developing Horse division at the national championships. Emily has represented the United States at the World Championships in Verden, Germany and Ermelo, Netherlands with WakeUp, Sole Mio and Daily Show.You can reach our guests through their websites, for Michael, go to hilltopfarminc.com and for Emily, it's wallywoofarm.com. And if you enjoyed the conversation, please subscribe and recommend the AHS Podcast to a friend. We look forward to many more lively and educational discussions in future episodes so stay tuned. This podcast series is brought to you by the American Hanoverian Society . For more information on this podcast, message us on our Facebook page, The American Hanoverian Society Official Page or send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thanks for listening!
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG Hey, look! It's a new Bonus Episode, as John & Richard answer your questions, including why DC Comics from the 1950s are so scarce, who is still buying Archie Comics, and more on CGC turnaround times and grades! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
Watch our weekly You Beauty video series here Finding a powder with that perfect balance between a blurred finish without being too cakey is really tricky... BUT on today's episode Kelly thinks she's found a powder that fits the brief! Plus, Leigh recommends moisturiser that is perfect for any oily gal and the little pencil liner that she's been obsessing over. THE END BITS All the wonderful products mentioned in today's episode can be found below! SPENDY Leigh: StriVectin Advanced Hydration Re-Quench Water Cream, $92 Kelly: NudeStix Nudies Matte All Over Face Color Blush & Bronze, $49 SAVEY: Leigh: Max Factor False Lash Effect XXL in Black, $27.95 Kelly: Mermade Hair No Crease Clips, $9 & Shein Simple Hair Clip, $4 EMPTY Kelly: Fenty Beauty Pro Filt'r Soft Matte Powder Foundation, $56 SHOP MY STASH Leigh: Megan Potter Organic Eyeliner in Dark Brown, $29 CREDITS Host: Kelly McCarren & Leigh Campbell Producer: Mikayla Floriano Audio Producer: Rhiannon Mooney GET IN TOUCH: Got a beauty question you want answered? Email us at email@example.com or call the podphone on 02 8999 9386. Join our You Beauty Facebook Group here. Want this and other podcasts delivered straight to your inbox? Subscribe to our podcast newsletter. You Beauty is a podcast by Mamamia. Listen to more Mamamia podcasts here. Mamamia acknowledges the Traditional Owners of the Land we have recorded this podcast on, the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation. We pay our respects to their Elders past and present and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures. Just by reading or listening to our content, you're helping to fund girls in schools in some of the most disadvantaged countries in the world - through our partnership with Room to Read. We're currently funding 300 girls in school every day and our aim is to get to 1,000. Find out more about Mamamia at mamamia.com.au See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The boys talk about the Olaf mini rework, the Tyler1 at LCS, LCS, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 531 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Email us - firstname.lastname@example.org Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Contact Us - Here!
How does the pandemic change our interpretation of art? Since lockdown, staff members at The Met have discovered that familiar artworks now appear different in profound and personal ways. For Alison Hokanson, assistant curator in the Department of European Paintings, a painting by Edvard Munch speaks to her need for quiet introspection after so much time isolated indoors with her husband and three children. For Abraham Thomas, Daniel Brodsky Curator of Modern Architecture, Design, and Decorative Arts, a Finnish lounge chair designed to support recovery from tuberculosis reminds him how integral design can be to healing. And for Margaret Golden, a Met docent and retired physician, a medieval Islamic mortar connects directly to the efforts of frontline medical workers saving lives today. Guests: Alison Hokanson, assistant Curator, European Paintings, The Metropolitan Museum of Art Abraham Thomas, Daniel Brodsky Curator, Modern Architecture, Design and Decorative Arts, The Metropolitan Museum of Art Margaret Golden, retired physician and Met docent Objects mentioned in this episode: Edvard Munch (Norwegian, 1863–1944). Night in Saint-Cloud, 1893. Oil on canvas, 27 1/2 x 22 1/4 in. (70 x 56.7 cm). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Private collection (L.2018.2) Alvar Aalto (Finnish, 1898–1976). “Model No. 41” Lounge Chair, 1931–32. Laminated Birch, 26 1/2 x 24 x 36 in. (67.3 x 61 x 91.4 cm). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Purchase, Friends of Twentieth Century Decorative Arts Gifts, by exchange, 2000 (2000.3750) © 2022 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York Mortar and Pestle made for Abu Bakr ‘Ali Malikzad al-Tabrizi, late twelfth–early thirteenth century. Attributed to Iran. Bronze; inlaid with silver and black compound, Mortar: H. 4 1/2 in. (11.4 cm), Diam. 5 3/4 in. (14.6 cm); Pestle: H. 10 1/2 in. (26.7 cm), Diam. 2 3/8 in (6 cm).The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Edward C. Moore Collection, Bequest of Edward C. Moore, 1891 (91.1.527a, b) www.metmuseum.org/frameofmind #FrameofMind
It's Not Motivation You Need; It's Self-Discipline! Stop playing it safe Stop following the crowd Stay away from people who are addicted to mediocrity Be clear on who you are Be true to yourself Don't fear the struggle; it creates character Doom is not your lot in life You are not in need of motivation; you need self-discipline For today only, I am offering my Bronze 12-session package (Regular $2,540) for $1,000. This was initially offered to current and past clients as well as members of The Epic Realm community, but I am extending it to anyone watching this video. The offer expires at 8:00 p.m. CST today, Tuesday, April 19, 2022. Sign up here: https://square.link/u/7xzxSYFK --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/rick-wallace3/message
Episode 96 is based on the popular tale, 'The Bronze Axe' where Richard Blade is transported to a magical world and runs into fleeing Taleen. Please have a listen! You're sure you are a spy and not a cannibal? Follow us on frickin' instagram: https://www.instagram.com/l00kmanoscript/ Additional sound effects from https://www.zapsplat.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/look-ma-no-script/support
Quarter-Bin Podcast #181 Not Brand Echh #13, Marvel Comics, cover-dated May 1969, for #HumorComicsMonthMany stories, written by Roy Thomas and friends, with art by Marie Severin and many other members of the Marvel Bullpen.What happens when Professor Alan tackles the flagship humor title of the early Marvel Age of comics? Does he laugh? Ever? Even once? Or does he spend the whole episode ROTFL-ing?Listen to the episode and find out!Click on the player below to listen to the episode: Right-click to download episode directly You may also subscribe to the podcast through iTunes or the RSS Feed. Promo: Earth Destruction DirectiveNext Episode: Ms Tree's Thrilling Adventures #1, Renegade Comics, cover-dated February 1983, for #CrimeComicsMonth Send e-mail feedback to email@example.com "Like" us on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/relativelygeekyYou can follow the network on Twitter @Relatively_Geek and the host @ProfessorAlanSource: Half-Price Books
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG John & Richard are back with another Viewer Mail episode! Is CGC finally making improvements? Also, our Hot Book of the Week features the new Wonder Woman, the 25 Year Rule features a classic Wizard 1/2 issue, and our Underrated Books of the Week include Sleepwalker and the Legion of Super-Heroes! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
Our guest this week is strength and fitness legend Roger Schwab. Roger has been a pioneer in weight training for decades. He was college football's first strength and conditioning coach (Penn State 1964-1965) and the man who introduced the Nautilus training and equipment system to Philadelphia in 1976. Schwab was head judge of the International Federation of Bodybuilders from 1977 to 1982 and judged five Mr. and Ms. Olympia contests. He has personally trained many of America's top athletes including U.S. Track Olympian Sydnee Maree, three-time U.S. Amateur Golf Champion Jay Sigel, U.S. Olympic Swim Coach George Haines (and his 1980 U.S. Women's Swim Team) and the 1984 Bronze medal U.S. Olympic Women's Field Hockey Team. Roger Schwab gained national recognition from the medical community for his balanced approach to exercise in his book, Strength of a Woman – The Truth About Training the Female Body, published in 1997.
Today's show features an artist who marches to the beat of his own drummer and takes life by the horns. Paul Cauthen's new record, Country Coming Down is out now and its vintage Paul. We've been wanting to have “Big Velvet” on the show for a long time! It finally worked out and our visit didn't disappoint! Country Coming Down is full of bangers and Paul is currently on tour and is bringing his high energy hell-raisin' show to a town near you. For our Kansas listeners he'll be a Knuckleheads in Kansas City, MO on April 21st. For our Oklahoma folks he'll be gracing the stage at the Tumbleweed Dance Hall on April 23rd. Paul's entire tour schedule can be seen by clicking HERE. If you haven't checked out Paul's music videos, new and old, I've included some of our favorites below: COUNTRY AS FUCK COCAINE COUNTRY DANCING Check out Paul's YouTube channel by clicking HERE. So, if you like big time country bangers, and velvety baritone, you are gonna love this episode! How YOU can support the podcast! If you would like to support the podcast AND ALSO earn some free swag in the process CLICK HERE to sign up as a Gold, Silver or Bronze supporter! You can listen to our wonderful podcast by clicking on any of the following links: The Troubadour Podcast Website, Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Podbean
Emily Seebohm has been on the Australian National Team for 15 years. She's competed in 4 consecutive Olympics and has 7 Olympic medals in her collection (3 gold, 3 silver, 1 bronze). Most recently, in Tokyo, she nabbed a Bronze medal in the 200 Backstroke. She won silver at the 2008 Games in the 100 Back and has 3 gold medals as part of Australian relays. Most swimmers don't evolve from the 100 to the 200 but she says she's a sucker for the pain of practice. Emily swims under Michael Bohl (Ep.176) and 2x Olympic backstroke champion, Kaylee McKeown (Ep. 239), is her new training partner. 00:00 Bratter PA, Immigration Law 00:04 Are you in or are you out? 03:30 Snowboarding 04:30 Being a Mum on the team 05:30 Coaching evolution 04:45 Brisbane to Gold Coast 10:10 Up in distance 11:30 Prodigy at 14 14:45 3 Brothers 18:00 Queensland Swimming 20:34 Backstroke start 23:20 Underwaters 27:20 Backstroke pull 31:00 Underwater filming 31:45 Speed in recovery 32:45 Tempo 100 vs 200 34:20 Emphasis on pulling 34:50 Kicking in a small box 35:30 Backstroke breathing pattern 37:15 Backstroke head position 41:50 Backstroke turn 44:20 Backstroke finish 46:45 Reality TV 49:36 Pay 54:25 Kaylee McKeown Support Our Sponsors: BRATTER PA IMMIGRATION LAW: Exclusive immigration representation of athletes, entrepreneurs, artists, investors, and entertainers. SWIM ANGELFISH: Receive the tools and skills needed to teach swimmers with autism, physical disabilities, anxiety, sensory and motor conditions with Swim Angelfish, the global leader in adaptive swim. Get certified online today! BEINE WELLNESS BUILDING: Individualize your nutrition with genetic testing and personalized plans. Eat, supplement, and recover based on your genetics. VASA: Essential dryland for stronger, better, faster swimmers. Save 10% using the code "brett" at checkout! DESTRO SWIM TOWERS: Save $150 per double swim tower by using the code "brett" at checkout! SWIMNERD: Big and small digital pace clocks, virtual scoreboards, and live results. Subscribe & Listen: Apple Podcasts Google Spotify YouTube Produced by: SWIMNERD #swimming #backstroke #australia Thumbnail photo courtesy of Wade Brennan. Check him out on Instagram.
The boys talk about Patch 12.7, the upcoming Swain update, a short community written story, LCS, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 530 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Email us - firstname.lastname@example.org Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Visit our Website - https://leaguecastpodcast.com/ To skip our week discussion go to 8:12
T-shirts & more are finally available!! http://tee.pub/lic/BAMG John & Richard are back with a special all Viewer Mail episode? What comic book supplies do we recommend? How can you bargain at comic cons? Also, our Hot Book of the Week is another Miles Morales key, the 25 Year Rule features the Justice League, and our Underrated Books of the Week include Doctor Doom and The Cat! Bronze and Modern Gods is the channel dedicated to the Bronze, Copper and Modern Ages of comics and comic book collecting! Follow us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/BronzeAndModernGods Follow us on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/bronzeandmoderngods #comics #comicbooks #comiccollecting --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bronzeandmoderngods/support
For this one of our sponsor showcase video interviews, for the upcoming Artemis ILS NYC 2022 conference (held April 22nd in New York City), we welcomed Shevawn Barder, CEO of AM Re Syndicate, one of our Bronze sponsors for the conference. AM Re is a reinsurance managing general agent (MGA) and writes a diversified book of business, while leveraging capital partners support. With the ILS market increasingly keen to access differentiated sources of risk, AM Re is also looking to partner with new and alternative capital sources, so we thought it would be interesting to hear Shevawn's take on the market opportunity right now. "ILS investors clearly have an appetite for program business, ILS markets are moving into program business because this market is currently hard and expected to hold for 2022 and beyond," Barder explained. Adding that, "For 2022 we're seeking to bring in new strategic ILS partners, investors to replace lost capacity in certain lines of business and we're also expecting to launch our E&S carrier, ASI, authorised out of Arizona."
FlyLady shows you how to use an Ostrich Feather Duster in your home. She demonstrates in her home. This is a Flash from the Past! We no longer have Bronze or Silver Rags. We now have Purple, Blue, and Gray GREAT SALE PRICE ON OUR DUSTER RIGHT NOW! $19.95 https://shop.flylady.net/p/%28PFD%29
The boys talk about Nasus support, competitive league breakdown, clash , a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 529 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Email us - email@example.com Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Contact Us - Here! To skip our week discussion go to 17:50
Coming in at number three, it's our bronze, third to last episode (there's a chance we don't understand how countdowns work.) Never fear though, Alexis and Renee have big plans to drag this out in a way that you'll be like "Ok, BYE! Go. You can leave now!" By the time this is all said and done. But for this week, in CriCrumBoat Cricket and Crumb are pizza bandits and Tugboat is getting into the landscaping biz. We've got a top-notch Marathon My Mutt Minute with Brian and Amy and Winston!, Maive and Alice!, and Kat and the childhood dogs! Plus a Katya's last Corner AND a quick dip into the Dollar Dog bin!
The boys talk about patch 12.6, LCS, a new roundtable question, lots of emails and more on episode 527 of Leaguecast! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code LEAGUECAST at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod Email us - firstname.lastname@example.org Support us - https://www.patreon.com/leaguecast Tweet us - https://twitter.com/leaguecast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Leaguecast/ Join Our Discord - https://discord.gg/leaguecast Contract Us - Here! To skip our week discussion go to 20:55