Podcasts about centuries

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Unit of time lasting 100 years

  • 1,120PODCASTS
  • 1,803EPISODES
  • 43mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Jun 28, 2022LATEST
centuries

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Best podcasts about centuries

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Latest podcast episodes about centuries

I Should Have Known
Centuries - Keeping It 100 Theme

I Should Have Known

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 13:39


Quizmaster Tanner finishes off our 100 themed month this week with a timeline of four events through history. Each is in a different century but one of them is out of order! See how well you know your history facts and join hosts Andi and Sups in guessing which event is out of time! Follow and subscribe! linktr.ee/ISHKpodcast Rate and review! Apple, Spotify, Overcast Chat with us on Discord! Send your topic ideas to us on Instagram, Facebook, or the I Should Have Known website. Read more: www.ishouldhaveknownpodcast.com Support the show

Time Travelling TeamP
Episode 84 - The Brain of Morbius

Time Travelling TeamP

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 104:24


Centuries ago, a renegade Time Lord named Morbius sought control of the galaxy until he was stopped and executed. But his legacy endured and his followers are still at large. This week Paddy and Tricia watch as The Doctor and Sarah Jane land on the desolate planet of Kharn, the site of the Morbius's defeat. However, they find themselves caught up in an attempt to restore him and come face to face the power of The Brain of Morbius.

Quidnessett Baptist Church
Difficult Times in the Church - 9th through 16th Centuries

Quidnessett Baptist Church

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 70:00


What happened to the Church in the East- In our previous lesson - Religious World in the Ninth Century- Summary - Gene talked about the great progress and growth of the Church in the East, but soon war and persecution precipitated catastrophe.--Corruption in the Papacy. -Pope Joan-, there was a widespread belief during these centuries that there was a female Pope in the 9th century. This tale was believed as fact even as late as the 16th century. It is possible the consistent corruption within the Papacy was one reason belief there had been a female Pope persisted.--Finally, during this time there were many splits in the church. These splits often were political but also doctrinal.

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep23: The Easter Sunday Massacre

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 43:05


On Easter Sunday 1937, Ethel Gedeon discovered her sister Veronica and mother Mary murdered in their New York City apartment alongside a third victim, a man who was residing in the apartment as a boarder. As police began to investigate the crime, Veronica's career as a popular artist's model led to a manhunt for one suspect whose bizarre path to the murder highlighted deadly shortcomings in the nation's mental healthcare system. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: Cerebral - Expert help for your emotional health. Go to www.cerebral.com/COTC for 65% off your first month. Wildgrain - The first bake-from-frozen box for artisanal bread! Go to www.wildgrain.com/COTC or use promo code COTC for $30 off your first box and free croissants in every box!

Stock Stories | Case Studies and Mental Models for Individual Investors
Church and Dwight, A Defensive Stock To Last Centuries | $CHD Analysis

Stock Stories | Case Studies and Mental Models for Individual Investors

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 10:04


Why Church and Dwight?  That's where Arm and Hammer baking soda, Trojan condoms, First Response pregnancy tests, Xtra laundry detergent, and so many other products come from.  They make so many things that you and I probably use every day.  Today we'll learn about the history, business model, and financials of Church and Dwight, and try to understand whether or not the stock is a good buy today.0:00 - Why Church and Dwight?0:54 - How Did Broadcom Get Started?3:24 - Broadcom's Business Model5:09 - Financials7:42 - Valuation

The_C.O.W.S.
The C. O. W. S. Neutralizing Workplace Racism 06/24/22

The_C.O.W.S.

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022


The Context of White Supremacy hosts the weekly summit on Neutralizing Workplace Racism. Earlier this year, a black mother told us about her son's first job and the trials and tribulations of the workplace for black children. Last week, 'Irie in Louisiana' shared her frustrations about her child's unsafe work environment. The most difficult job in the known universe is attempted parenting for so called black people. One of the paramount responsibilities of black mothers and fathers is to speak with your children about Racism on the job. Share some of your personal experiences with your daughters and sons. Many of this week's participants shared a variety of tacky workplace situations that necessitated them telling a White person: NO. Centuries of White Terrorism produces billions of Victims of Terrorism who can be afraid to challenge any order from a someone classified as White. #IsYourCoWorkerPaytonGendron #BlackSelfRespect #TheCOWS13 INVEST in The COWS – http://paypal.me/TheCOWS Cash App: https://cash.app/$TheCOWS CALL IN NUMBER: 720.716.7300 CODE: 564943#

racism code louisiana context victims cows terrorism white supremacy centuries white terrorism neutralizing workplace racism thecows cash app thecows call in number
Black Talk Radio Network
The C.O.W.S. Neutralizing Workplace Racism 06/24/22

Black Talk Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022


Friday, June 24th 8:00PM Eastern / 5:00PM Pacific The Context of White Supremacy hosts the weekly summit on Neutralizing Workplace Racism. Earlier this year, a black mother told us about her son's first job and the trials and tribulations of the workplace for black children. Last week, 'Irie in Louisiana' shared her frustrations about her child's unsafe work environment. The most difficult job in the known universe is attempted parenting for so called black people. One of the paramount responsibilities of black mothers and fathers is to speak with your children about Racism on the job. Share some of your personal experiences with your daughters and sons. Many of this week's participants shared a variety of tacky workplace situations that necessitated them telling a White person: NO. Centuries of White Terrorism produces billions of Victims of Terrorism who can be afraid to challenge any order from a someone classified as White. #BlackSelfRespect INVEST in The COWS – http://paypal.me/TheCOWS Invest in The C.O.W.S. - https://cash.app/$TheCOWS CALL IN NUMBER: 720.716.7300 CODE 564943# The C.O.W.S. Radio Program is specifically engineered for black & non-white listeners - Victims of White Supremacy. The purpose of this program is to provide Victims of White Supremacy with constructive information and suggestions on how to counter Racist Woman & Racist Man. Phone: 1-720-716-7300 - Access Code 564943# Hit star *6 & 1 to enter caller cue

Grim & Mild Presents
Sideshow 13: The Legacy of Looking

Grim & Mild Presents

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 28:50


Centuries of history have led us to this point. The show continues to go on. But even though the sideshow looks a bit different these days… we still see its signature everywhere. We haven't looked away.  Want to hear more even though our time is up? The sideshow curious should be sure to check out the following:  Freaks by Tod Browning  The digital Lost Museum Project, curated by the City University of New York  The P.T. Barnum Museum in Bridgeport, Connecticut  The International Independent Showmen's Museum in Gibsonton, Florida Showman's Rest Cemetery in La Grange, Illinois  Freak Show: Presenting Human Oddities for Amusement and Profit by Dr. Robert Bogdan  Louder Than a Riot by guest Kim Kelly, who writes about labor and the sideshow See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Music Respawn with Kate Remington
Yoko Honda and Cody Matthew Johnson's soundtrack for 'Trek to Yomi' crosses the centuries

Music Respawn with Kate Remington

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 72:35


Cody Matthew Johnson and Yoko Honda talk about their soundtrack for Trek to Yomi.

Tales in Two Minutes- Jay Stetzer, Storyteller

Centuries ago, the country of Japan was fraught with feudal wars. 

PCOM Podcast
Singing in Church throughout the Centuries

PCOM Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 20:18


on this episode Dan walks us through the big picture and brief history of singing in the Church, from Psalms to the New Testament to Sunday's at PCOM.

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep22: Sam Sheppard

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 40:34


When the county coroner arrived at Sam Sheppard's house in July of 1954, the pathologist was certain the case was open-and-shut: Sheppard, a headlines-courting doctor and serial filanderer, clearly had murdered his 31-year-old wife, Marilyn. Sheppard faced not one but two trials of the century in a case that reached the U.S. Supreme Court and continues to stir controversy to this day. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: Helix: Comfort designed for every body. Helix is offering up to $200 off all mattress orders AND two free pillows for our listeners at www.HelixSleep.com/cotc

Bailed Up
Ep 19: 3 Centuries & a GOLDEN Quacker!!

Bailed Up

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 19, 2022 14:14


1. Intro.   2. Weekly Whack.   3. Predictions.   4. If I Could Turn Back Time.   5. Off the Bat (QnA)Check out my friend's podcast, Bounce Down: a footy podcast.Thanks for tuning into the 19th episode of the Bailed Up Podcast! Hope you enjoyed and share with everyone!

CBC Newfoundland Morning
"Centuries," "sticky wickets." "googlies..." The Town of Grand Falls-Windsor is hoping people in the community will lean to speak - and play - the sport of cricket in Central Newfoundland

CBC Newfoundland Morning

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 5:45


"Flipper," hit the deck," "line"...they sound more like lingo from the Newfoundland and Labrador fishery than from a sport, but you'll have to learn them if you want to learn how to play cricket. The Town of Grand Falls-Windsor is looking for people who want to learn to play the game. We spoke with Deputy Mayor Mike Browne.

Go Kat, GO! The Rock-A-Billy Show!
Go Kat, GO! The Rock-A-Billy Show! 6.15.22

Go Kat, GO! The Rock-A-Billy Show!

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 181:47


144. LIVE from Chalet #102 on the dilapidated grounds of the Pontins Holiday Camp -home of the 24th annual Rockabilly Rave, it's DJ Del Villarreal and "Go Kat, GO! The Rock-A-Billy Show!" Look, Ma! I made it! Super excited to be back at "Rockabilly Land" with a few thousand of my closest rockabilly cousins! Celebrating the return of the Rave with a timely and lively mix of modern rockin sounds from many of the bands performing HERE this weekend! Check out hot waxings from Marc & The Wild Ones, The Radions, The Centuries, Lynette Morgan, The Go Getters, Mitch Polzak, Red Hot Riot, Danny 'O' and the Astrotones, The Nite Howlers, Legacaster, The Dole Brothers, Matt & The Peabody Ducks, The Hoodoo Tones, The Rimshots, The Spuny Boys, Sonny West AND... The Bellfuries! Over 3 hours of the GREATEST modern rockabilly acts PLUS killer-diller platters from your favorite vintage 50's stars! Have a ball at the 24th annual Rave and remember... "it's a great life if you keep rockin'!" 

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep21: The Heartbreaking Slayings of Nancy, Melissa and Angela Newman

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 39:42


When three members of the Newman family were discovered slain in 1987, residents of Anchorage, Alaska, flew into a panic. Though murders weren't rare there, the slayings were brutal and the potential suspect list uncomfortably long. The case marked the first time that an FBI profiler was allowed to testify to help explain how law enforcers narrowed the suspect pool to a member of the victims' own family. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: Wildgrain - The first bake-from-frozen box for artisanal bread! Go to www.wildgrain.com/COTC or use promo code COTC for $30 off your first box and free croissants in every box! Helix: Comfort designed for every body. Helix is offering up to $200 off all mattress orders AND two free pillows for our listeners at www.HelixSleep.com/cotc Pepper: The bra reinvented for small boobs! Get 20% off your first order when you go to www.wearpepper.com/CRIMES

TMS at the Cricket World Cup
England hone in on New Zealand after centuries from Root and Pope

TMS at the Cricket World Cup

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 12, 2022 37:01


Analysis of day three from Jonathan Agnew, Michael Vaughan, Jeremy Coney and Moeen Ali as England bat all day to have New Zealand's first innings total within reach. Thoughts from England's century hitter Ollie Pope and New Zealand's Michael Bracewell after his first test wicket. Andy Zaltzman has a stat breakdown of England's batting performance, and Moeen Ali & Isa Guha talk about the South-Asian Cricket Academy's initiatives to get more British-Asian players into the professional game.

Our Daily Bread Podcast | Our Daily Bread

I love a good game of Scrabble. After one particular game, my friends named a move after me—calling it a “Katara.” I’d been trailing the entire game, but at the end of it—with no tiles left in the bag—I made a seven-letter word. This meant the game was over, and I received fifty bonus points as well as all the points from all of my opponents’ leftover tiles, moving me from last place to first. Now whenever we play and someone is trailing, they remember what happened and hold out hope for a “Katara.” Remembering what has happened in the past has the power to lift our spirits and give us hope. And that’s exactly what the Israelites did when they celebrated Passover. The Passover commemorates what God did for the Israelites when they were in Egypt, oppressed by Pharaoh and his crew (Exodus 1:6–14). After they cried out to God, He delivered the people in a mighty way. He told them to put blood on their doorposts so the death angel would “pass over” their firstborn people and animals (12:12–13). Then they would be kept safe from death. Centuries later, believers in Jesus regularly take communion as we remember His sacrifice on the cross—providing what we needed to be delivered from sin and death (1 Corinthians 11:23–26). Remembering God’s loving acts in the past gives us hope for today.

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep20: Arthur Fried and the 'Kidnap Years'

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 37:53


The Great Depression sparked a desperation in people that led to an epidemic of kidnappings nationwide, including the 1937 abduction of Arthur Fried, a married father of one whose father owned a sand-and-gravel company. As crime writer Sarah Weinman helps explain, Fried's unusual case ultimately led to the state of New York executing two men for the first time on charges other than first-degree murder. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsor: Athena Club - Self care reimagined. Go to www.AthenaClub.com and use promo code cotc for 20% off your first order. 

Living Grace Ministry
Life.: The Untamed Spirit (Acts 2:1-12)

Living Grace Ministry

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2022


Message from Pastor Steve Khang. Centuries later we are still trying to make sense of Pentecost. Maybe the point is that we will never be able to control or fully understand the ways of the spirit, we can only wait upon it and submit to it.

New Books in Religion
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books in Religion

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/religion

New Books in Christian Studies
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books in Christian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/christian-studies

New Books Network
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Latino Studies
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books in Latino Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/latino-studies

New Books in American Studies
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies

New Books in Latin American Studies
Robert Chao Romero, "Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity" (InterVarsity Press, 2020)

New Books in Latin American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 3, 2022 66:32


For five hundred years, Latina/o culture and identity have been shaped by their challenges to the religious, socio-economic, and political status quo, whether in opposition to Spanish colonialism, Latin American dictatorships, US imperialism in Central America, the oppression of farmworkers, or the current exploitation of undocumented immigrants. Christianity has played a significant role in that movement at every stage. Robert Chao Romero, the son of a Mexican father and a Chinese immigrant mother, explores the history and theology of what he terms the "Brown Church." In his book Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity (InterVarsity Press, 2020), Romero considers how this movement has responded to these and other injustices throughout its history by appealing to the belief that God's vision for redemption includes not only heavenly promises but also the transformation of every aspect of our lives and the world. Walking through this history of activism and faith, readers will discover that Latina/o Christians have a heart after God's own. David-James Gonzales (DJ) is Assistant Professor of History at Brigham Young University. He is a historian of migration, urbanization, and social movements in the U.S., and specializes in Latina/o/x politics and social movements. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/latin-american-studies

Today in the Word Devotional

Violet Jessop was one of the 706 people who survived the Titanic. What sets her apart is that she also survived the destruction of both Titanic’s sister ships. Violet had a will to live and to overcome difficult situations. While you may have not faced “Titanic” hardships, we all face challenges. In Genesis 16, we read about 3 people who faced a difficult situation and handled it poorly. Sarai thought she had all the answers (vv. 1 2), Abram forgot to trust God (vv. 3–4), and Hagar fled from conflict (vv. 5–6). In verse 7, the scene changes to an intense encounter between Hagar and the Lord. Many scholars believe that “the angel of the LORD” (v. 7) was Jesus Christ incarnate. His conversation with Hagar is filled with patience, grace, and truth. He tells Hagar to go back to Sarai and submit to her because her son will play a part in the coming of the Messiah (vv. 9–12). Hagar’s response reveals her mental and spiritual state. She gives Yahweh the name “the God who sees me” (v. 13). In contrast to the false gods of the ancient Near East that were simply statues, poles, or graven images, Yahweh saw and spoke. Yahweh had met with her in her distress. God sees you too! Whatever mess you are in, God sees and listens to you. He knows where you are and what you need. There is no issue you are facing that is too complicated for Him, and He will help you if you let Him. Centuries later the apostle Paul would encourage those who were facing persecution in Rome with similar words, “We know that in all things God works for the good of those who love him” (Rom. 8:28). >> You can never truly run from your problems. You have to face them. But it is best to face them with the Lord by your side because He sees you and hears you.

New Books in Hindu Studies
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in Hindu Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/indian-religions

New Books in Religion
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in Religion

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/religion

New Books in Jewish Studies
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in Jewish Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/jewish-studies

New Books in South Asian Studies
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in South Asian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/south-asian-studies

New Books in History
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Intellectual History
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

New Books Network
Richard G. Marks, "Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries)" (Routledge, 2021)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 51:32


Richard G. Marks's book Jewish Approaches to Hinduism: A History of Ideas from Judah Ha-Levi to Jacob Sapir (12th-19th Centuries) (Routledge, 2021) explores past expressions of the Jewish interest in Hinduism in order to learn what Hinduism has meant to Jews living mainly in the 12th through the 19th centuries. India and Hinduism, though never at the center of Jewish thought, claim a place in its history, in the picture Jews held of the wider world, of other religions and other human beings. Overall the volume constructs a history of ideas that changed over time with different writers in different settings. It will be especially relevant to scholars interested in Jewish thought, comparative religion, interreligious dialogue, and religion in India. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, online educator, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

The Watchdog
The Roots of the Uvalde Massacre and America's Centuries-Old History of Mass Shootings

The Watchdog

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 60:40


On May 24, an 18-year-old gunman fatally shot 22 people at Robb Elementary School in Uvalde, Texas. Police reportedly refused to confront the killer, locked him in a room full of children, physically prevented parents from getting involved and even allegedly rescued their own children first. The massacre has once again brought the United States' unique obsession with firearms to the fore, with renewed calls to ban assault rifles. But even among gun control advocates, few realize the connections between the Second Amendment and white supremacy.Today's guest is Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz. Originally from Oklahoma, Dunbar-Ortiz is a writer, historian and activist, possibly best known for her 2014 classic book, “An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States.” She argues that the context behind the Second Amendment is that the newly-independent United States needed “well-regulated militias” of white men to “kill Indians and take their land”, or to form slave patrols that would hunt down black people fleeing their captivity. It is out of these slave patrols that the first police departments were formed.Ultimately, she argues, the need for such armed militias arose from the fact that the white colonists were on recently stolen land, surrounded by hostile groups who were trying to get their land back. As she notes, it was a crime to give or sell a gun to a Native American. The MintPress podcast “The Watchdog,” hosted by British-Iraqi hip hop artist Lowkey, closely examines organizations about which it is in the public interest to know – including intelligence, lobby, and special interest groups influencing policies that infringe on free speech and target dissent. The Watchdog goes against the grain by casting a light on stories largely ignored by the mainstream, corporate media.Support the show

New Books in Gender Studies
Tracey Deutsch, "Building a Housewife's Paradise: Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century" (UNC Press, 2010)

New Books in Gender Studies

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 56:18


The title of the book that we are introducing today is Building a Housewife's Paradise Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century. This is not a new book, it was published in 2010, but one that deserves to be highlighted especially within the most recent debates on gender and business. Building a Housewife's Paradise studies the emergence of supermarkets in the urban United States by focusing on the case of Chicago. The book argues that this history, the birth, and growth of large and standardized grocery stores is undetachable from the social, cultural, and economic identities and gendered contexts of food and household provision and systems. Her analysis goes back to the beginning of the twentieth century through World War II.  Supermarkets are a mundane feature in the landscape, but as Tracey Deutsch reveals, they represent a major transformation in the ways that Americans feed themselves. In her examination of the history of food distribution in the United States, Deutsch demonstrates the important roles that gender, business, class, and the state played in the evolution of American grocery stores. Deutsch's analysis reframes shopping as labor and embeds consumption in the structures of capitalism. The supermarket, that icon of postwar American life, emerged not from straightforward consumer demand for low prices, Deutsch argues, but through government regulations, women customers' demands, and retailers' concerns with financial success and control of the "shop floor." From small neighborhood stores to huge corporate chains of supermarkets, Deutsch traces the charged story of the origins of contemporary food distribution, treating topics as varied as everyday food purchases, the sales tax, postwar celebrations and critiques of mass consumption, and 1960s and 1970s urban insurrections. Demonstrating connections between women's work and the history of capitalism, Deutsch locates the origins of supermarkets in the politics of twentieth-century consumption. Tracey Deutsch is a history professor at the University of Minnesota. She teaches, researches, and writes about gender and women's history, the history of capitalism, critical food studies, and modern US history. She has also published essays on the uses of women's history and women's labor in contemporary local food discourses. I recommend her chapter Home, Cooking: Women's Place and Women's History in Local Foods Discourse in Food Fights: How the Past Matters in Contemporary Food Debates, 2019. Her current research uses Julia Child's biography to study the emergence of food as a crucial object in middle-class life in the mid-twentieth-century United States. She is also pursuing research on the history of the abstraction of consumer demand in economic thought. Tracey Deutsch studies the intersections between gender and capitalism and she has recently published “Capitalism in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” co-authored with Nan Enstad in the Companion to American Women's History, published by Wiley, 2021. Paula De La Cruz-Fernandez is a consultant, historian, and digital editor. Editor New Books Network en español. Edita CEO. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/gender-studies

New Books in History
Tracey Deutsch, "Building a Housewife's Paradise: Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century" (UNC Press, 2010)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 56:18


The title of the book that we are introducing today is Building a Housewife's Paradise Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century. This is not a new book, it was published in 2010, but one that deserves to be highlighted especially within the most recent debates on gender and business. Building a Housewife's Paradise studies the emergence of supermarkets in the urban United States by focusing on the case of Chicago. The book argues that this history, the birth, and growth of large and standardized grocery stores is undetachable from the social, cultural, and economic identities and gendered contexts of food and household provision and systems. Her analysis goes back to the beginning of the twentieth century through World War II.  Supermarkets are a mundane feature in the landscape, but as Tracey Deutsch reveals, they represent a major transformation in the ways that Americans feed themselves. In her examination of the history of food distribution in the United States, Deutsch demonstrates the important roles that gender, business, class, and the state played in the evolution of American grocery stores. Deutsch's analysis reframes shopping as labor and embeds consumption in the structures of capitalism. The supermarket, that icon of postwar American life, emerged not from straightforward consumer demand for low prices, Deutsch argues, but through government regulations, women customers' demands, and retailers' concerns with financial success and control of the "shop floor." From small neighborhood stores to huge corporate chains of supermarkets, Deutsch traces the charged story of the origins of contemporary food distribution, treating topics as varied as everyday food purchases, the sales tax, postwar celebrations and critiques of mass consumption, and 1960s and 1970s urban insurrections. Demonstrating connections between women's work and the history of capitalism, Deutsch locates the origins of supermarkets in the politics of twentieth-century consumption. Tracey Deutsch is a history professor at the University of Minnesota. She teaches, researches, and writes about gender and women's history, the history of capitalism, critical food studies, and modern US history. She has also published essays on the uses of women's history and women's labor in contemporary local food discourses. I recommend her chapter Home, Cooking: Women's Place and Women's History in Local Foods Discourse in Food Fights: How the Past Matters in Contemporary Food Debates, 2019. Her current research uses Julia Child's biography to study the emergence of food as a crucial object in middle-class life in the mid-twentieth-century United States. She is also pursuing research on the history of the abstraction of consumer demand in economic thought. Tracey Deutsch studies the intersections between gender and capitalism and she has recently published “Capitalism in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” co-authored with Nan Enstad in the Companion to American Women's History, published by Wiley, 2021. Paula De La Cruz-Fernandez is a consultant, historian, and digital editor. Editor New Books Network en español. Edita CEO. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

Guidelines For Living Devotional
How To Say The Right Thing At The Right Time

Guidelines For Living Devotional

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 4:50


Centuries ago the writer of Scripture said, "A word fitly spoken is like apples of gold in pictures of silver" (Proverbs 25:11).  That is an interesting phrase, "apples of gold in pictures of silver."  Some think it referred to the lustrous beauty of the apricot amidst the bright foliage paled by the Palestinian sun.  Others think that it referred to the beautiful craftsmanship of an apple of solid gold amidst the delicate setting of silver, and certainly, the proverb written in the days of the wealthy King Solomon could have meant just that.  At any length, the writer is saying that the right word at the right time is indeed a beautiful thing.

New Books in Food
Tracey Deutsch, "Building a Housewife's Paradise: Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century" (UNC Press, 2010)

New Books in Food

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 56:18


The title of the book that we are introducing today is Building a Housewife's Paradise Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century. This is not a new book, it was published in 2010, but one that deserves to be highlighted especially within the most recent debates on gender and business. Building a Housewife's Paradise studies the emergence of supermarkets in the urban United States by focusing on the case of Chicago. The book argues that this history, the birth, and growth of large and standardized grocery stores is undetachable from the social, cultural, and economic identities and gendered contexts of food and household provision and systems. Her analysis goes back to the beginning of the twentieth century through World War II.  Supermarkets are a mundane feature in the landscape, but as Tracey Deutsch reveals, they represent a major transformation in the ways that Americans feed themselves. In her examination of the history of food distribution in the United States, Deutsch demonstrates the important roles that gender, business, class, and the state played in the evolution of American grocery stores. Deutsch's analysis reframes shopping as labor and embeds consumption in the structures of capitalism. The supermarket, that icon of postwar American life, emerged not from straightforward consumer demand for low prices, Deutsch argues, but through government regulations, women customers' demands, and retailers' concerns with financial success and control of the "shop floor." From small neighborhood stores to huge corporate chains of supermarkets, Deutsch traces the charged story of the origins of contemporary food distribution, treating topics as varied as everyday food purchases, the sales tax, postwar celebrations and critiques of mass consumption, and 1960s and 1970s urban insurrections. Demonstrating connections between women's work and the history of capitalism, Deutsch locates the origins of supermarkets in the politics of twentieth-century consumption. Tracey Deutsch is a history professor at the University of Minnesota. She teaches, researches, and writes about gender and women's history, the history of capitalism, critical food studies, and modern US history. She has also published essays on the uses of women's history and women's labor in contemporary local food discourses. I recommend her chapter Home, Cooking: Women's Place and Women's History in Local Foods Discourse in Food Fights: How the Past Matters in Contemporary Food Debates, 2019. Her current research uses Julia Child's biography to study the emergence of food as a crucial object in middle-class life in the mid-twentieth-century United States. She is also pursuing research on the history of the abstraction of consumer demand in economic thought. Tracey Deutsch studies the intersections between gender and capitalism and she has recently published “Capitalism in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” co-authored with Nan Enstad in the Companion to American Women's History, published by Wiley, 2021. Paula De La Cruz-Fernandez is a consultant, historian, and digital editor. Editor New Books Network en español. Edita CEO. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/food

New Books in Economic and Business History
Tracey Deutsch, "Building a Housewife's Paradise: Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century" (UNC Press, 2010)

New Books in Economic and Business History

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 56:18


The title of the book that we are introducing today is Building a Housewife's Paradise Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century. This is not a new book, it was published in 2010, but one that deserves to be highlighted especially within the most recent debates on gender and business. Building a Housewife's Paradise studies the emergence of supermarkets in the urban United States by focusing on the case of Chicago. The book argues that this history, the birth, and growth of large and standardized grocery stores is undetachable from the social, cultural, and economic identities and gendered contexts of food and household provision and systems. Her analysis goes back to the beginning of the twentieth century through World War II.  Supermarkets are a mundane feature in the landscape, but as Tracey Deutsch reveals, they represent a major transformation in the ways that Americans feed themselves. In her examination of the history of food distribution in the United States, Deutsch demonstrates the important roles that gender, business, class, and the state played in the evolution of American grocery stores. Deutsch's analysis reframes shopping as labor and embeds consumption in the structures of capitalism. The supermarket, that icon of postwar American life, emerged not from straightforward consumer demand for low prices, Deutsch argues, but through government regulations, women customers' demands, and retailers' concerns with financial success and control of the "shop floor." From small neighborhood stores to huge corporate chains of supermarkets, Deutsch traces the charged story of the origins of contemporary food distribution, treating topics as varied as everyday food purchases, the sales tax, postwar celebrations and critiques of mass consumption, and 1960s and 1970s urban insurrections. Demonstrating connections between women's work and the history of capitalism, Deutsch locates the origins of supermarkets in the politics of twentieth-century consumption. Tracey Deutsch is a history professor at the University of Minnesota. She teaches, researches, and writes about gender and women's history, the history of capitalism, critical food studies, and modern US history. She has also published essays on the uses of women's history and women's labor in contemporary local food discourses. I recommend her chapter Home, Cooking: Women's Place and Women's History in Local Foods Discourse in Food Fights: How the Past Matters in Contemporary Food Debates, 2019. Her current research uses Julia Child's biography to study the emergence of food as a crucial object in middle-class life in the mid-twentieth-century United States. She is also pursuing research on the history of the abstraction of consumer demand in economic thought. Tracey Deutsch studies the intersections between gender and capitalism and she has recently published “Capitalism in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” co-authored with Nan Enstad in the Companion to American Women's History, published by Wiley, 2021. Paula De La Cruz-Fernandez is a consultant, historian, and digital editor. Editor New Books Network en español. Edita CEO. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in American Studies
Tracey Deutsch, "Building a Housewife's Paradise: Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century" (UNC Press, 2010)

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 56:18


The title of the book that we are introducing today is Building a Housewife's Paradise Gender, Politics, and American Grocery Stores in the Twentieth Century. This is not a new book, it was published in 2010, but one that deserves to be highlighted especially within the most recent debates on gender and business. Building a Housewife's Paradise studies the emergence of supermarkets in the urban United States by focusing on the case of Chicago. The book argues that this history, the birth, and growth of large and standardized grocery stores is undetachable from the social, cultural, and economic identities and gendered contexts of food and household provision and systems. Her analysis goes back to the beginning of the twentieth century through World War II.  Supermarkets are a mundane feature in the landscape, but as Tracey Deutsch reveals, they represent a major transformation in the ways that Americans feed themselves. In her examination of the history of food distribution in the United States, Deutsch demonstrates the important roles that gender, business, class, and the state played in the evolution of American grocery stores. Deutsch's analysis reframes shopping as labor and embeds consumption in the structures of capitalism. The supermarket, that icon of postwar American life, emerged not from straightforward consumer demand for low prices, Deutsch argues, but through government regulations, women customers' demands, and retailers' concerns with financial success and control of the "shop floor." From small neighborhood stores to huge corporate chains of supermarkets, Deutsch traces the charged story of the origins of contemporary food distribution, treating topics as varied as everyday food purchases, the sales tax, postwar celebrations and critiques of mass consumption, and 1960s and 1970s urban insurrections. Demonstrating connections between women's work and the history of capitalism, Deutsch locates the origins of supermarkets in the politics of twentieth-century consumption. Tracey Deutsch is a history professor at the University of Minnesota. She teaches, researches, and writes about gender and women's history, the history of capitalism, critical food studies, and modern US history. She has also published essays on the uses of women's history and women's labor in contemporary local food discourses. I recommend her chapter Home, Cooking: Women's Place and Women's History in Local Foods Discourse in Food Fights: How the Past Matters in Contemporary Food Debates, 2019. Her current research uses Julia Child's biography to study the emergence of food as a crucial object in middle-class life in the mid-twentieth-century United States. She is also pursuing research on the history of the abstraction of consumer demand in economic thought. Tracey Deutsch studies the intersections between gender and capitalism and she has recently published “Capitalism in the 20th and 21st Centuries,” co-authored with Nan Enstad in the Companion to American Women's History, published by Wiley, 2021. Paula De La Cruz-Fernandez is a consultant, historian, and digital editor. Editor New Books Network en español. Edita CEO. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies

Crimes of the Centuries
Rebecca Schaeffer: The Slaying of a Starlet

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later May 30, 2022 40:09


We're taking a break for the holiday, so we wanted to feature an episode from our first season you may not have heard yet.  We'll be back with a new episode next week! As actress Rebecca Schaeffer rushed around her apartment to ready for the biggest audition of her career, a disturbed young man was pacing the street below, armed with a gun. Schaeffer's senseless death in 1989 would not only shock the nation, but it would also be the catalyst for the country's first anti-stalking laws. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a new podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod

1 Scot 1 Not
The Stone of Destiny! Scotlands very own extra special...STONE!!!

1 Scot 1 Not

Play Episode Listen Later May 29, 2022 71:30


This week Lucy tells Karen all about the strange and bizarre history of this special stone that has been used by CENTURIES of Scottish Kings as a coronation stone, before it was stolen by the English, then stolen (or should we say reclaimed?) back again! Join us for an episode that includes biblical symbolism, intrigue, stealth plots and conspiracies ! What is the Stone of Destiny, where does it come from, who does it really belong to and does it have any magical powers? (spoiler: it is an actual STONE!!) To find our more about us, send us listener stories and learn more about our Celtic Collective art club go to https://www.1scot1not.com

SRP Unerased
The Expat Experience: No Place Like Home

SRP Unerased

Play Episode Listen Later May 25, 2022 26:22


Surely, Black people began dreaming beyond the American shoreline soon after their arrival. Centuries later, spurred by racist policies, a need for political and professional affirmation, and an expanded worldview following World War 1, Black people began an exodus to build lives in other countries, with different languages, and new possibilities. In this episode, we center the Black woman expatriate—growing in numbers in recent years—and the experiences that led her elsewhere.

LawNext
Ep 163: Notarize Founder and CEO Pat Kinsel on Disrupting A Centuries-Old Process

LawNext

Play Episode Listen Later May 23, 2022 40:44


If ever there was a process ripe for disruption, notarization would seem to be it. A function that may date back to Ancient Egypt, it has changed little for centuries – still typically done in person, on hard-copy paper, using physical seals, and recorded in written ledgers.  Pat Kinsel, founder and CEO of Notarize, believes society has grappled for too long with how to scale this simple process of authenticating signatures. His company is striving to do that, both for consumers who need a one-time notarization and for businesses for which notarizations are part of the normal course.  Since its founding in 2015, Notarize has become the category leader in transforming this traditional paper-based process into a digital one. Along the way, it has raised $213 million, grown to nearly 500 employees, and was recently ranked 24th on the Financial Times' list of The Fastest Growing Companies of 2022. Kinsel, who is also a partner at the venture capital firm Polaris Partners, was previously cofounder and CEO of Spindle until it was acquired by Twitter in June 2013. Earlier, he was at Microsoft incubating new concepts and bringing them to market. He serves on the board of Lob and was the lead investor in Drizly.  Thank You To Our Sponsors This episode of LawNext is generously made possible by our sponsors. We appreciate their support and hope you will check them out.  Paradigm, home to the practice management platforms PracticePanther, Bill4Time, and MerusCase, and e-payments platform Headnote. If you enjoy listening to LawNext, please leave us a review wherever you listen to podcasts.

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep19: The Reid Technique and the Wrongful Conviction of Darrel Parker

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later May 23, 2022 39:39


You've probably heard of the controversial Reid interrogation technique designed to extract confessions from suspects, but did you know that the case that put that technique on the map actually elicited a wrongful confession? Rabia Chaudry, co-host of the true crime podcast Undisclosed, helps tell the story of Darrel Parker's 1956 conviction in the murder of his wife, Nancy. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsor: Pepper: The bra reinvented for small boobs! Get 20% off your first order when you go to www.wearpepper.com/CRIMES

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep18: Patty Cannon's Murderous Gang: Selling People for Profit

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 40:03


With the issue of slavery dividing America in the early 1800s, Patty Cannon told neighbors curious about the Black people they spotted secreted across her property that she was helping them escape into freedom. In reality, she was leader of a gang that kidnapped free Black people -- often children -- from the streets, forged ownership papers and sold them to plantation owners in the south. And because she was charming and pretty, she got away with it for decades. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: Helix: Comfort designed for every body. Helix is offering up to $200 off all mattress orders AND two free pillows for our listeners at www.HelixSleep.com/cotc Luminess - The most advanced airbrush system! Go to www.BreezeToday.com/COTC and use code COTC to get 50% off.

Everything Everywhere Daily History Podcast

In the early 4th century, the Roman Emperor Constantine ordered the construction of a church on the burial site of Saint Peter. It was the greatest church in Christianity. Centuries later, that building was falling apart, so Pope Julius II ordered the construction of a replacement church that would be newer and much bigger.  Learn more about St. Peter's Basilica, the world's largest church, on this episode of Everything Everywhere Daily. Subscribe to the podcast!  https://podfollow.com/everythingeverywhere/ -------------------------------- Executive Producer: Darcy Adams Associate Producers: Peter Bennett & Thor Thomsen   Become a supporter on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/everythingeverywhere Update your podcast app at newpodcastapps.com Discord Server: https://discord.gg/UkRUJFh Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/everythingeverywhere/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/everywheretrip Website: https://everything-everywhere.com/everything-everywhere-daily-podcast/ Everything Everywhere is an Airwave Media podcast." or "Everything Everywhere is part of the Airwave Media podcast network Please contact sales@advertisecast.com to advertise on Everything Everywhere. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep17: George Remus: Lawyer, Bootlegger, Killer Pt. 2

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 44:41


Pharmacist-turned lawyer-turned bootlegger George Remus had been making headlines for years as one of the richest men in America thanks to his illegal booze-selling operation during the start of Prohibition. Come 1927, however, his legacy was threatened with another title: cold-blooded killer. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: Cat Person: Go to www.CatPerson.com/COTC and use code COTC to save nearly 50% on your Starter Box with free shipping. Billion Dollar Beauty: Build your own Billion Dollar Box and receive 20% off by going to www.billiondollarbeauty.com and using code COTC at checkout! Hello Fresh: America's number one meal kit! Go to www.hellofresh.com/cotc16 and use code "cotc16" for up to 16 free meals and 3 free gifts! Athena Club - Self care reimagined. Go to www.AthenaClub.com and use promo code cotc for 20% off your first order. 

Crimes of the Centuries
S2 Ep16: George Remus: Lawyer, Bootlegger, Killer Pt. 1

Crimes of the Centuries

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 41:27


Defense lawyer George Remus started to notice a new kind of client in 1919 and 1920: the bootlegger. He also noticed that those bootleggers always paid handsomely in cash. Remus, who had a background in pharmaceuticals, decided he wanted in, and within a year, he owned 35% of America's alcohol. The federal government moved quickly to shut down this so-called King of the Bootleggers. "Crimes of the Centuries" is a podcast from the Obsessed Network exploring forgotten crimes from times past that made a mark and helped change history. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @centuriespod Episode Sponsors: ShipStation: Ship more in less time with ShipStation. Click on the microphone at www.shipstation.com and enter code COTC to get a 60-day free trial.  Cerebral - Expert help for your emotional health. Go to www.cerebral.com/COTC for 65% off your first month. Pepper: The bra reinvented for small boobs! Get 20% off your first order when you go to www.wearpepper.com/CRIMES