HT1735 - Color As a Component of Composition As a long time black-and-white photographer, like so many I've made the transition to photographing in color here in the digital age. One thing I'm still struggling with is the idea of using color as part of the composition. All previous episodes of our weekly podcast are available to members of LensWork Online. 30-day Trial Memberships are only $10. Instant access, terabytes of content, inspiration and ideas that expand daily with new content. Sign up for instant access! You might also be interested in. . . Every Picture Is a Compromise, a series at www.brooksjensenarts.com. and... "How to" tutorials and camera reviews are everywhere on YouTube, but if you're interested in photography and the creative life, you need to know about the incredible resources you can access as a member of LensWork Online.
Are you struggling to achieve your fat loss goals? You might be making one of these common mistakes!Today, we will go over why females should think twice before jumping right into a fat loss phase, the 5 most common fat loss mistakes women make, and how to set yourself up for a successful, healthy, and sustainable fat loss phase.Two-thirds of my clients are female, and most of them are over 35, putting them squarely in the peri- and post-menopause phases where hormones become an even more sensitive factor during fat loss, though it doesn't have to be a deal-breaker.I wanted to create this episode to focus specifically on aspects like low energy availability, carbs, and even the discomfort of change that comes up most frequently with my female clients and listeners.You can grab my totally free guide called “FEMALE FAT LOSS” now available HERE or at witsandweights.com/free. It's a nicely organized summary of all the topics discussed on today's show as a reminder of what's important, mistakes to avoid, and how to approach successful fat loss.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:47] Low energy availability[8:01] Training fasted[12:28] The 5 nutrition mistakes women make before a fat loss phase[26:06] How to have a successful fat loss phase[42:55] Hormonal imbalances can cause fat loss plateaus[45:34] Proper food tracking[49:19] Get a coach or join the community [53:27] OutroEpisode resources:Female Fat Loss Guide (free)Jeremiah Bair's podcast: Living LeanSupport the show
In this episode, Bill Kulish from Steelike discusses ultra-high-performance concrete (UHPC) and its applications in bridge construction. UHPC is a composite material with a high binder content and a low water-cement ratio. It has superior compressive strength, tensile properties, and resistance to freeze-thaw cycles and chloride penetration. UHPC is commonly used for overlays, preservation, restoration, and repair of bridges. Bill also explains the process of shotcreting UHPC and its potential for structural repairs and hardening. Overall, UHPC offers a durable and sustainable solution for infrastructure projects. Takeaways Ultra high-performance concrete (UHPC) is a composite material with a high binder content and a low water-cement ratio. UHPC has superior compressive strength, tensile properties, and resistance to freeze-thaw cycles and chloride penetration. UHPC is commonly used for overlays, preservation, restoration, and repair of bridges. Shotcreting UHPC offers a potential solution for structural repairs and hardening of various structures. Chapters 00:00 Introduction and Value for Value 02:25 Introduction to Ultra High-Performance Concrete (UHPC) 08:19 Characteristics and Composition of UHPC 13:38 Applications of UHPC in Bridge Construction 19:50 UHPC Overlay without Profiling 25:48 Curing and Heat Generation in UHPC 32:38 Shotcrete Applications of UHPC 40:02 Conclusion and Future Topics *** Did you learn something from this episode? If so, please consider donating to the show to help us continue to provide high-quality content for the concrete industry. Donate here: https://www.concretelogicpodcast.com/support/ *** Episode References Guest: Bill Kulish | Steelike, Inc. | Bill@steelike.com Guest Website: https://steelike.com/ Producers: Jodi Tandett, Olivia Stocker, Bill Kulish Donate & Become a Producer: https://www.concretelogicpodcast.com/support/ Music: Mike Dunton | https://www.mikeduntonmusic.com | firstname.lastname@example.org | Instagram @Mike_Dunton Host: Seth Tandett, email@example.com Host LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/seth-tandett/ Website: https://www.concretelogicpodcast.com/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/concrete-logic-podcast
The author of “A Composer's Guide to Game Music” explains the nuanced art form of crafting soundscapes that dynamically respond to every player's move. We discuss why gaming music imprints more strongly on our memory than music from other forms of entertainment; opportunities for newcomers to the field; what inspires Winifred Phillips most about the industry; her newest exciting project (access available now!); and her recommendations for music students and their educators. Join us to elevate your understanding of how music enriches the gaming experience. Links and notes related to this episode can be found at https://mpetersonmusic.com/podcast/episode171 Connect with us: Newsletter: https://mpetersonmusic.com/subscribe Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EnhanceLifeMusic/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/enhancelifemusic/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/mpetersonpiano/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/musicenhances Sponsorship information: https://mpetersonmusic.com/podcast/sponsor Leave us a review on Podchaser.com! https://www.podchaser.com/podcasts/enhance-life-with-music-909096 In-episode promo: The Business Side of Music podcast https://www.businesssideofmusic.com JAMBAR https://jambar.com/
Are you scared that carbs will make you fat and avoid them completely? Did you know that a balanced diet rich in carbohydrates is not just good but essential for building strength muscle, and shedding fat?Today, I will be going over all the reasons why, 9 reasons in particular, eating a moderate to high carb diet—or what I like to call a balanced and healthy amount of carbs—is absolutely essential if your goal is to build muscle, get stronger, improve your body composition, get leaner, and yes even make fat loss easier.Let's call this the “I love carbs, and you should too” episode. You'll definitely want to share this with a friend, especially if they're a low-carb or keto zealot who loves to brag about how they haven't looked at, let alone eaten a potato or bowl of oatmeal in a while. They are leaving massive gains on the table, and this is a very fast road not only to skinny fat but to a miserable existence in terms of enjoying your food.If I sound a bit sarcastically aggressive today, it's because I lived the low-carb delusion for an entire decade and paid the price. Now that my bloodstream is flooded with nature's sweet glycogen drug 24/7, I look back and feel sorry for my carb-deprived former self and want nothing more than for YOU to put that person in the rearview mirror, too.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:44] Carbs are beneficial to muscle growth[7:34] Energy for high-intensity workouts[8:52] Glycogen replenishment[10:16] Protein sparing and mTOR activation[11:56] Insulin release and hormone balance[15:45] Prevent muscle protein breakdown[18:05] Carbs optimizes testosterone to cortisol ratio[20:02] Reduce muscle soreness post-workout[21:18] Support muscle retention[23:58] Improve overall performance[27:13] OutroEpisode resources:Ep 124: How to Use Progressive Overload the RIGHT way to Build Strength and Muscle (Even in Fat Loss)FREE CHALLENGE STARTS DECEMBER 1, 2023:
On this episode of the Flex Diet Podcast, I welcome back Dr. Bill Campbell for a fascinating exploration of diet breaks and refeeds, focusing on their role in muscle hypertrophy, performance, and body composition. Drawing from his extensive research, Dr. Campbell and I discuss the physiological and psychological impacts of diet breaks and refeeds, addressing common misconceptions and emphasizing their potential role in a well-rounded nutrition plan. We also cover intriguing studies including the Matador study and more recent research on resistance-trained individuals, revealing mixed findings about the effects of diet breaks on weight loss and muscle retention.If you enjoyed this podcast, you can get more from me at MikeTNelson.com/podcast. You can see all the other podcasts and guest episodes I've done. Then if you scroll down, you can subscribe to my Fitness Insider Newsletter.Episode Chapters:(0:00:01) - Diet Breaks and Refeeds for Composition(0:06:11) - Diet Breaks for Optimal Physique Optimization(0:18:09) - Diet Breaks in Fat Loss(0:28:39) - Diet Refeeds and Fat Loss Effects(0:35:20) - High Carb, Low Protein Diet Study(0:45:11) - Female Struggles With the Ketogenic Diet(0:56:07) - Diet Breaks Impact on HealthConnect with Dr. Campbell:InstagramBody by SciencePhysique Coaching AcademyAbout Dr. Campbell
As Sami emigrates from his local village in Egypt to the capital, Cairo, and as Jude emigrates from Cairo to America, the two characters discover that they are more connected than they thought. Directed by: Farida Abdel AzizSound Design & Composition by: Jack BurmeisterSound Associate: Nick JayCast:Omar Gomaa as SamiNour Haitham as JudeSpecial thanks to Moustafa Khalil and Amel Abdel HamidSupport the showPlease help us send BRIGHT LIGHT BURNING to COP28 in Dubai. Support us on our GoFundMe FundraiserIf you enjoyed this week´s podcast, please leave a review on Apple Podcasts. To submit a question: Voice- http://www.speakpipe.com/theatreofothers Email- firstname.lastname@example.org Support the Theatre of Others - Check out our Merch!Show Credits Co-Hosts: Adam Marple & Budi MillerProducer: Jack BurmeisterMusic: https://www.purple-planet.comAdditional compositions by @jack_burmeister
Gregg August is a New York double bassist who successfully balances careers in classical and jazz music, as well as composition. He is member of the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra (Associate), the American Composers Orchestra, Westchester Philharmonic and Orchestra of St. Luke's. He is also an active composer and performer in avant-garde, jazz and Latin jazz worlds. We talk about his background, how he balances these multiple disciplines, his 2020 project "Dialogues on Race," his experience with the innovative "Bang on a Can" summer festival, and much more. Enjoy, and be sure to check out Gregg's website to learn more about his exceptional work! Subscribe to the podcast to get these interviews delivered to you automatically! Connect with us: all things double bass double bass merch double bass sheet music Thank you to our sponsors! Carnegie Mellon University Double Bass Studio – The School of Music at CMU highly values each and every individual who wants to be a part of an innovative fine arts community immersed in a top research university. Every week each student receives private lessons and participates in a solo class with Micah Howard. Peter Guild, another member of the PSO, teaches Orchestral Literature and Repertoire weekly. They encourage students to reach out to the great bassists in their area for lessons and direction. Many of the bassists from all of the city's ensembles are more than willing to lend a hand. Every year members of the Symphony, the Opera and the Ballet give classes and offer our students individual attention. Click here to visit Micah's website and to sign up for a free online trial lesson. theme music by Eric Hochberg
How safe is hormone therapy? What are peptides, and how can they help you improve your health and wellness? Today, I am joined by Kristin Gemme, a board-certified physician assistant with over ten years of experience as a PA and 16 years in the medical field. She is the owner and operator of Ethos Medical Aesthetics and Wellness in Avon, CT, and we connected through my coach and recent podcast guest, Andrew Romeo. Iwanted to bring her on my show to discuss peptides, hormone therapy, medical weight loss, and other ways to complement lifestyle interventions.Kristin is passionate about helping people achieve optimal health through personalized holistic interventions such as skincare, injectables, lasers, PDO threads, and wellness programs. As I mentioned, she is also the host of the Just a Pinch podcast, where she discusses the good, the bad, and the ugly side of aesthetics, fitness, nutrition, and wellness.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:03] Becoming a PA in aesthetic medicine[4:33] Guiding principles in aesthetic medicine and personal wellness[9:07] Peptides and their role in health[13:20] Identifying candidates for hormone therapy and testing methods[20:49] Integrating medical weight loss with holistic health strategies[23:01] Benefits of peptide therapy and the evolution of the field[30:11] Using lab tests to craft personalized health interventions[38:15] Testosterone replacement therapy[44:15] Hormone replacement therapy for women[48:41] Adaptogens and nootropics[50:18] The future of medical aesthetics[1:00:51] Psychological effects and misconceptions with aesthetic treatments[1:12:47] The benefits of getting your bloodwork done[1:14:49] Where to find KristinEpisode resources:Ethos Medical AestheticsJust a Pinch podcastIG: @injectorkristinFREE CHALLENGE STARTS DECEMBER 1, 2023:
Les hommes ont-ils leur place dans les mouvements féministes ? Si cette question est débattue depuis que ces luttes existent, elle reste largement irrésolue 5 ans après le début du mouvement #MeToo. De plus en plus d'hommes se revendiquent comme “déconstruits” pourtant leurs actes ou leurs postures peuvent parfois être contre-productives et perturber les tentatives militantes pour mettre à bas le sexisme.Comment être un bon allié féministe lorsqu'on est un homme ? Quelles sont les attitudes à éviter et les comportements à privilégier ? Est-il plus simple d'être un bon allié des féministes lorsque l'on subit une autre forme de discrimination ? Pour en parler, Victoire Tuaillon reçoit le politologue Francis Dupuis-Déri, auteur de l'essai « Les hommes et le féminisme. Faux amis, poseurs ou alliés ? » (éd. Textuel, 2023). Professeur de sciences politiques à l'Université du Québec à Montréal, l'invité retrace dans cet ouvrage l'histoire méconnue des hommes proféministes à travers le monde pour pointer leurs dérives et proposer un guide pratique de disempowerment (“désempouvoirement”) à l'usage des hommes proféministes.RÉFÉRENCES CITÉES DANS L'ÉMISSION Retrouvez toutes les références citées dans l'épisode et la transcription écrite à la page https://www.binge.audio/podcast/les-couilles-sur-la-table/les-bons-allies-et-les-faux-amis-du-feminisme CRÉDITS Les Couilles sur la table est un podcast de Victoire Tuaillon produit par Binge Audio. Cet entretien a été enregistré le jeudi 19 octobre 2023 au studio Virginie Despentes de Binge Audio (Paris, 19e). Prise de son, réalisation et mixage : Paul Bertiaux. Production, édition et montage : Naomi Titti. Marketing et communication : Jeanne Longhini & Lise Niederkorn. Générique : Théo Boulenger. Identité graphique : Marion Lavedeau (Upian). Composition identité sonore : Jean-Benoît Dunckel. Voix identité sonore : Bonnie El Bokeili. Direction des programmes : Joël Ronez. Direction de la rédaction : David Carzon. Direction générale : Gabrielle Boeri-Charles. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Are your workouts actually making you bigger and stronger? Why do some people gain muscle and strength so much faster than others?Today, we're diving into the concept of progressive overload—what it is, why it's important, and how to implement it in your training program.I'll explain the science behind how it drives muscle growth and strength gains and then provide specific methods for progressively overloading your workouts by increasing weight, reps, sets, intensity levels, and other creative approaches. These strategies apply to all training levels, from beginner to advanced. Finally, I'll go over how you can use this principle even during a fat loss phase.If you want my free detailed guide on progressive overload that you can download and reference whenever you want, just use the link in my show notes under Episode Resources or go to witsandweights.com/free.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:20] What is progressive overload?[4:01] Stress recovery adaptation[10:06] The four things that occur during adaptation[14:23] The relationship between strength and hypertrophy[18:14] Progressive overload for beginners[23:30] Programming for progressive overload[29:00] Progressing by weight[30:42] Progressing by reps[35:16] Progressing by sets[38:48] Progressing by intensity[46:16] Mind-muscle connection[48:43] Post-activation potentiation[49:30] Accommodating resistance[51:31] Combining the progression variables[53:29] Training during a fat loss phase[59:15] OutroEpisode resources:Free Progressive Overload Guide – https://witsandweights.com/free/progressive-overload-guideFREE CHALLENGE STARTS DECEMBER 1, 2023:
Episode #288. Discover the truth about the canola oil debate with Dr Gil Carvalho. A respected physician and research scientist, Dr Carvalho unpacks the complexities of canola oil's role in our health. With no ties to industry, his unbiased perspective sheds light on how canola oil affects our bodies, its comparison to other oils, and the science behind the headlines. Tune in for a candid conversation that promises to enhance your understanding help you make informed dietary decisions. Specifically, we discuss: Introduction (00:00) What Inspired the Canola Oil Video (01:58) Defining Canola Oil: Origins and Composition (06:35) The Most Common Claims About Canola Oil (12:13) Research Methodology in Canola Oil Investigation (17:45) The Significance of Human Data in Canola Oil Research (22:48) Understanding Meta-analysis Studies and Epidemiological Approaches (26:37) Assessing the Adequacy of Canola Oil Research (42:07) Canola Oil's Impact on Blood Lipids and Cardiovascular Health (46:20) Canola Oil vs. Nuts and Seeds for Weight Loss (50:36) Canola Oil Consumption and the Risk of Heart Attack/Stroke (56:48) Canola Oil and Blood Glucose Control (1:00:57) Canola Oil's Influence on Body Weight (1:04:29) Is Canola Oil Inflammatory? (1:08:54) Examining the "Wash-IN-DIET Canola Oil" Study by Junker R and Kratz M (1:11:24) Lipid Peroxidation: Canola Oil Oxidation (1:14:44) Research on Liver Fat and Canola Oil (1:21:50) Linoleic Acid Consumption and Total Mortality (1:23:10) Reception of the Canola Oil Video within the NutritionMadeSimple Community (1:25:59) Addressing Common Questions About Canola Oil (1:33:02) Assessing Research Funding from the Canola Industry (1:37:19) Making the Case for Canola Oil Toxicity (1:40:19) Is Canola Oil Classified as an Ultra-Processed Food? (1:42:48) Future Studies Required for a Comprehensive Understanding of Canola Oil and Human Health (1:46:50) Conclusion (1:48:07) You can learn more about Dr Gil Carvalho here, and connect with him on Twitter/X and Facebook. For straightforward, science-based nutrition information, visit his YouTube channel Nutrition Made Simple. You can also access his research publications for more. Optimise your health with InsideTracker's biomarker analysis. Get exclusive access to InsideTracker's new ApoB test and a 20% discount on your first order at insidetracker.com/simon. Enjoy, friends. Simon Want to support the show? The best way to support the show is to use the products and services offered by our sponsors. To check them out, and enjoy great savings, visit theproof.com/friends. You can also show your support by leaving a review on the Apple Podcast app and/or sharing your favourite episodes with your friends and family. Simon Hill, MSc, BSc (Hons) Creator of theproof.com and host of The Proof with Simon Hill Author of The Proof is in the Plants Watch the episodes on YouTube or listen on Apple/Spotify Connect with me on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook Nourish your gut with my Plant-Based Ferments Guide Download my complimentary Two-Week Meal Plan and high protein Plant Performance recipe book
What's REALLY holding you back from achieving your fitness goals? Is a short-term focus on "weight loss" setting you up for long-term failure?Today, I'm extremely excited to welcome to the show Mike Millner, a high-level nutrition coach and a business coach who has a gift for understanding the personality-based needs of his clients and where people are in their journey. In this episode, Mike and I unpack the DNA of success to understand why so many of us fail at hitting our health and fitness goals. Transformation goes beyond calories in and calories out, all the way to the hidden barriers that hold us back. We're talking about the mental game. This is a 'how-to-crush-your-goals-and-redesign-your-identity' conversation.Coach Mike has experienced the highs and lows of dieting and fitness and has learned how to overcome the psychological barriers and challenges that prevent most people from achieving their goals. He is the founder of Peak Optimization Performance or POP and the voice behind the top-rated Mind Over Macros podcast, where he shares his insights and expertise on nutrition, training, and, most importantly, mindset. He aims to help as many people as possible navigate life as healthy individuals in a sustainable and enjoyable way.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[3:01] The moment his mindset shifted to confidence[5:25] Mental vs. physical transformation[8:17] Energy balance and CICO in long-term goals[13:18] "Grit" vs. willpower in goal setting[16:01] Top psychological barriers to fat loss[18:21] Use of SMART goals and other theories[23:23] Mental cycles, like training cycles[26:35] How "mental diet" affects physical health[30:01] Fear of success in fitness[34:59] Power of language and self-talk[39:16] Gratitude and positive psychology[42:30] Short-term wins vs. life-long habits[45:35] Mindset in muscle building[48:21] What would Mike be doing if he didn't become a fitness coach[50:33] Where to learn more about Mike and his work[51:21] OutroEpisode resources:Mike's podcast – Mind Over MacrosIG - @coach_mike_millnerSupport the show
SOCIAL MEDIA:Follow the TEACHER FELLOWS online on our website - teacherfellows.org, and on our social media platforms:Linkedin: Utah Teacher Fellows Twitter: @HSG_UTInstagram: @hsg_utFacebook: @utahteacherfellowsprogramEmail us: email@example.comCONNECT WITH US:John Arthur (@9thEvermore) -- Co-Director of the Teacher Fellows, 6th Grade Teacher in Salt Lake School District, 2021 Utah Teacher of the Year, 2021 National Teacher of the Year Finalist. Kiera Beddes (@KBeddes) -- Digital Teaching & Learning Specialist for Jordan School District Lauren Merkley (@lmerkles) -- Taught AP English Language and Composition, Creative Writing in Granite School, 2020 Utah Teacher of the YearSam Noyce (@NoyceSam) -- Band, Orchestra, Choir, and French Teacher in Granite School District Ryan Rarick (@Coach_Rarick) -- Education Pathway Teacher for Washington Country School DistrictKayla Towner (@mrstowner9) -- Technology Specialist and Product Manager for Utah Education Network (UEN) RESOURCES FROM THIS EPISODE:Check out our website teacherfellows.orgCHECK OUT THESE OTHER AMAZING PODCASTS:UEN HOMEROOM (@uennews): https://www.uen.org/development/homeroom.shtmlArtful Teaching Podcast (@everychildeveryart / https://www.facebook.com/BYUARTSPartnership/): http://advancingartsleadership.com/artfulteachingUCET Podcast (@ucet): https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/ucet-podcast-with-kiera-beddes/id1539752646
What is the link between cholesterol and muscle growth?Today, we will explore whether increasing dietary cholesterol can promote muscle growth and strength gains. In several studies, higher cholesterol intake has been linked to increased lean mass and strength, potentially by improving muscle cell integrity and boosting repair signaling pathways. We know that dietary cholesterol does not negatively impact blood cholesterol or heart disease risk, though stay tuned for one thing in your diet that might. Today is all about the muscle-building side of cholesterol.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:37] Myth on the effects of dietary cholesterol[5:12] Dietary cholesterol and muscle gain[13:40] The effect of higher cholesterol intake[15:01] The effects of statins[16:01] Lower cholesterol intake of vegetarians[17:45] Sources of cholesterol[23:30] OutroEpisode resources:Join the Wits & Weights email listMeno Henselman's article “Is cholesterol the forgotten anabolic?”Support the show
Exodus foundation; Given dominion; Deciding good and evil; Source of life; Blaming others vs taking responsibility; The Church as social welfare; Understanding biblical history; Graven images; "Idolatry"; Ideology; Where is your faith?; Col 3:5; Covetousness; Golden calf; Bonds of love; Daily ministration of Pure Religion; Concupiscence; Sabbath metaphor; Living for Christ; Parables; Spirit first; Advocating truth; Knowing the spirit; Realizing you're at fault; Matt 13:1; Brethren; Sower parable; Composition of your heart; Force vs Charity; Explaining John the Baptist's system; Kingdom operation; vs Temple operation; Matt 13:10; Eph 5:5; Covetousness nullifies rights; Why parables?; Revelation; Inspirational intelligence; Levels of understanding Christ's message; Matt 13:15; Converted hearts; Seeing your nakedness; "Blessed" - consecrated or happy?; Public religion; Accepting the Straight Way; Offended? Scandalized; Parable of the tares; Rapturing tares?; Mustard seed parable; Leaven parable; Righteous mammon?; Knowing which "world"; Matt 13:36; 1 Cor 5:10; Harlots; Fornication; Field of tares and barley is the "world"; Wicked thinking they are children of God; Self-deceived; Hidden treasure parable; Selling all you have?; Snares and traps of Legal Charity; Natural Law; Sleight of hand; Being the "elect"?; Guru theories; Net-works; Messages to His apostles; Doctrine of Christ; Corban; Salvation; Christ's family/homeland?; Learning knowledge; Providing for neighbors; Bringing the light; Sacrifice in love; Loving God and Neighbor; Giving choice - free assembly; Gathering to save all; Righteousness; Be a doer of the Word.
Do you know how to adjust your diet and training based on your needs and biofeedback? Do you know the role of protein in body composition?Learn more about this and more from today's guest, Dr. Eric Helms! Fresh off of earning his WNBF Pro Card, he joins me for the second time despite his busy contest schedule. The last time Eric was on the show, we discussed balancing strength and physique goals, programming for lifters at different experience levels, self-determination theory and motivation, and optimal protein sources.Eric Helms is a titan in the bodybuilding and nutrition world. He is a researcher, author, and coach specializing in physique and strength sports. Eric has a PhD in strength and conditioning and is a competitive natural bodybuilder and powerlifter. He co-founded MASS Research Review and is the Chief Science Officer of 3D Muscle Journey.Today, we're going to get caught up on his recent exploits in the bodybuilding world and then dive into some of the nuances of nutrition and training, from levels of tracking and flexible dieting to macro splits to mini-cuts. We'll also get into training volume, autoregulation, and whatever else we have time for.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:09] Update on contest season[16:08] Levels of diet tracking from beginner to advanced[26:33] Tracked approach towards a fat loss journey[32:36] Diet tracking from intermediate to athlete or competitor level[38:20] Very high protein and low carb strategy[45:52] Two-year nutrition cycle structure for moderate experience [52:30] Ratios for cutting or maintenance[55:56] Evaluating training to optimize for muscle gain[58:21] Finding the individualized training volume[1:02:47] Where to find Eric[1:04:01] OutroEpisode resources:Ep 72: Balancing Strength, Physique, Recovery plus Animal vs. Plant Protein with Eric Helms3DMJ Vault –Bodybuilding Program Design to learn how to build your own FREE CHALLENGE STARTS DECEMBER 1, 2023:
In this episode, we welcome Benjamin Laird to the show. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Aberdeen and is an Associate Professor of biblical studies at the John W. Rawlings School of Divinity at Liberty University. He has written several books about the New Testament to include The Pauline Corpus in Early Christianity, 40 Questions about the Apostle Paul, Five Views on the New Testament Canon, and his latest book Creating the Canon: Composition, Controversy, and the Authority of the New Testament. In this interview, we discuss why he is so interested in the New Testament writings, how the NT writers would have gone about the process of composing their writings, why people don't need to be concerned that we don't have the “original autographs” of the NT writings, the controversy surrounding the Council of Nicea and works of Marcion as it pertains to the creation of the Canon, how the NT writings were spread throughout the ancient world, how confident we can be that our English translations match the meanings of the writings in their original languages, and much more. Let's get into it… Episode notes and links HERE. Try out the Relay Recovery app HERE. Donate to support our mission of equipping men to push back darkness. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Comment se saisir des armes de la littérature pour nous faire justice ? Si elle ne l'a pas sauvée de ses traumas, l'écriture de Neige Sinno a cette force qui pourrait aider beaucoup d'entre nous pour survivre à l'ampleur des violences sexuelles. Dans « Triste Tigre » (éd. P.O.L, 2023), la lauréate du Prix Femina 2023 nous plonge dans sa tête pour réfléchir à l'inceste qu'elle a subi lorsqu'elle était enfant. Comment le témoignage à la première personne peut servir de porte d'entrée pour analyser tout un système de violences ? Quelle place donner à son bourreau dans un texte littéraire ? Comment se protéger, et protéger ses lecteur·rices, quand on écrit sur l'inceste ? Dans ce sixième épisode du cycle « Nous faire justice », Victoire Tuaillon reçoit l'autrice Neige Sinno pour échanger sur les choix formels et éthiques derrière l'écriture de « Triste Tigre » (éd. P.O.L, 2023). À travers une langue hybride et fragmentée, elle fait dialoguer différents genres littéraires avec d'autres textes que le sien. Avec son livre, l'invitée propose une nouvelle manière d'analyser la culture de l'inceste dans laquelle nous baignons, et contribue à fissurer la chape de plomb qui étouffe les voix des incestué·es.RÉFÉRENCES CITÉES DANS L'ÉMISSIONRetrouvez toutes les références de l'épisode à l'adresse https://www.binge.audio/podcast/les-couilles-sur-la-table/06-ecrire-linceste-avec-neige-sinno CRÉDITS« Nous faire justice » est un cycle de discussions du podcast Les Couilles sur la table, par Victoire Tuaillon, produit par Binge Audio. Cet épisode a été enregistré le 21 septembre 2023 à L'Aubette (Strasbourg), à l'occasion du festival Les Bibliothèques idéales. Lecture des textes : Hélène Schwaller. Prise de son : Quentin Bresson. Réalisation et mixage : Estelle Colas & Paul Bertiaux. Générique : Théo Boulenger. Identité graphique : Lise Niederkorn. Production, édition et montage : Naomi Titti. Communication : Lise Niederkorn et Jeanne Longhini. Composition identité sonore : Jean-Benoît Dunckel. Voix identité sonore : Bonnie El Bokeili. Direction des programmes : Joël Ronez. Direction de la rédaction : David Carzon. Direction générale : Gabrielle Boeri-Charles. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Ready for a binaural sound adventure?We're wrapping up S05 of Girls Twiddling Knobs with an extra-special episode where, together, we take an immersive binaural deep dive into the ecosystem that is NYX.NYX are often described as an electronic drone choir and are a group of women and non-binary vocalists and non-vocalists who use music technology to create dense, musical creations and performance experiences with artists such as GTK alumni Gazelle Twin, amongst many others.Recorded live at Hidden Notes festival in September, Isobel accompanied the collective over two days to document not just their use of music technology, but also how this is informed by a deep personal connection and somatic practices.This episode also required a different editing approach than usual, so expect to hear lots of sound design and soundscape composition throughout!We've got an hour of immersive sonic goodness waiting for you - which is of course, what we're all about here at Girls Twiddling Knobs - so sit back, relax and remember to grab some headphones for the best audio experience.You can check out NYX here >>You can check out Hidden Notes festival here >> Featuring the voices of NYX: Sian O'Gorman, Philippa Neels, Alicia Jane Turner, Ruth Corey, Phoebe Pimlott, Shireen Qureshi, Cecilia Morgan (Cil) and Laura MischRecorded, edited, produced and narrated by Isobel Anderson.Additional composition and sound design also by Isobel Anderson.Girls Twiddling Knobs is hosted by Isobel Anderson, produced by Isobel Anderson and Jade Bailey and is a Female DIY Musician Production.Explore more episodes here.Listen on Spotify.Join the Girls Twiddling Knobs Podcast Community here >>
Did you know lifting weights and taking regular walks lower stress and build confidence? Today, we are exploring the science-backed mental health benefits of our two favorite ways to move: strength training and walking. If you've ever felt anxious, depressed, or just mentally foggy, you'll want to listen all the way through because even I uncovered some surprisingly powerful links here.There's incredible research that shows just how much activities like lifting weights and taking regular walks can transform your mood and mental well-being. From lowering stress to building confidence, we'll examine how strength training and walking can naturally improve mental health. It's not just about getting stronger physically; it's about strengthening your mental fortitude, too. __________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:38] Five-star reviews of the show[3:50] The link between exercise and mental health[5:04] Weightlifting vs. mindfulness[8:25] Grit and resilience[11:05] The benefits of lifting weights on mental health [18:53] The benefits of walking on mental health[25:37] Takeaways[29:00] OutroEpisode resources:Join the Wits & Weights email listInspired by Impact podcast (hosted by Carl J. Berryman) – Apple or SpotifySupport the show
My good friend, George Heathco, a Houston based musician, and composer, and I catch up on his latest projects, how he deals with being stuck when composing, and getting real about imposter syndrome and taking charge of one's mental health.A fantastic episode to listen to that is vital for anyone in the creative fields.Bio:“His music is a bold synthesis of contemporary concert music, rock, jazz, and pop genres, and he asserts his indie business practices as unabashedly.” Arts and Culture“Mr. Heathco is a solid guitarist, coaxing a wide variety of sounds and textures from his instrument…” Sequenza21As a guitarist, composer, educator, and collaborator, Houston musician George Heathco has worked with a wide variety of artists, organizations, and schools. Equally at home in a diverse range of styles, the genre-hopping musician has played guitar with many of Houston's leading music and theater organizations, local songwriters and rock/pop bands, and numerous churches and contemporary worship services. He has composed and contributed music for television, radio, theater, jazz and chamber ensembles, and rock/pop acts. In 2016, his setting of Psalm 88 was premiered by Duo Scordatura at Carnegie Hall. Since 2004, George Heathco has been active as a music educator, teaching privately, conducting workshops, and teaching classes and courses at numerous Houston-area schools and colleges.See links below to learn more about George and support his works.https://georgeheathco.com/ Support the showLove the show? *Click here to leave a review!*Blog https://tstakaishi.wixsite.com/musicInsta @creative_peacemeal_podcastFB @creativepeacemealpodBonfire https://www.bonfire.com/store/creative-peacemeal/Redbubble CPPodcast.redbubble.comCreative Peacemeal READING list here Donate to AhHa!Broadway here! Donate Dachshund Rescue of Houston here Interested in Corrie Legge's content planner? Click here to order! Looking for custom orthotics? Foot and Shoe Solutions is your answer. Click here for more.
See a video version of the interview with curator Jackie Dunn here See a video version of the interview with artist Desmond Lazaro here The largest exhibition of Kandinsky's work ever to be seen in Australia has just opened at the Art Gallery of NSW! The exhibition, titled simply 'Kandinsky', brings together over 50 works of one of the 20th century's most innovative and ground breaking painters - Vasily Kandinsky - with 47 paintings from the Solomon R Guggenheim Museum in New York. Curated by the Guggenheim's curator of modern art and provenance Megan Fontanella together with the AGNSW's senior curator Jackie Dunn, these works touch on the most important periods of Kandinsky's artistic career, from the early 'Blue Rider' period, to his time in Germany when teaching at the Bauhaus school right through to his final years in Paris. In this podcast episode (which you can also see on YouTube) I talk with Jackie Dunn about this extraordinary exhibition. She tells me about Kandinsky's life and work, including what the catalysts were for him to become a painter, his use of colour, line and form and his interests in spirituality and music. I also talk with Desmond Lazaro who was commissioned to design a family-friendly space where visitors are invited to follow the path of a colourful labyrinth and create drawings using the shapes that inspired Kandinsky. Lazaro is a British-Indian-Australian artist whose primary ingredient is colour. His practice explores map-making, planetary systems and the concept of the journey. Also, alongside the Kandinsky show is an exhibition of 'spirit drawings' created by British medium Georgiana Houghton in the 1860s and 70s. The exhibition, 'Invisible Friends', brings together a collection of rarely seen swirling, evocative watercolours. They highlight how significant spiritualism was in early modernism. 'Kandinsky' is a must-see exhibition. It runs from November 4th to March 10th, 2024. More details here. To hear the podcast episode press 'play' beneath the above photo. To watch the video versions of the interviews click on the links at the top of this page or see below. Links 'Kandinsky' at the Art Gallery of NSW Desmond Lazaro Tickets for my conversation with Julia Gutman on 15 November 2023 in the Artists in Conversation series Talking with Painters on Instagram Talking with Painters on Facebook Connect with me on LinkedIn https://youtu.be/Pgm4112joG8 https://youtu.be/D3b3WLlsakc 'Composition 8' July 1923, oil on canvas, 140.3 x 200.7 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, by gift, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation 'Blue mountain' 1908-09, oil on canvas, 107.3 x 97.6 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, by gift, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation Vasily Kandinsky 'In the black square' June 1923, oil on canvas, 97.5 x 93.3 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, by gift, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation 'Landscape with rain' January 1913, oil on canvas, 70.5 x 78.4 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation 'Yellow painting' July 1938, oil and enamel on canvas, 116.4 x 88.9 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation 'Around the circle' MayAugust 1940, oil and enamel on canvas, 97.2 x 146.4 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection, photo courtesy Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation
Have you ever considered running as more than just a form of exercise but as a philosophy for life? Join me today as I chat with the inspiring Barry Karch, a runner and podcaster who defies age and gravity. Creator of the ‘Running For Your Life' podcast, Barry motivates people to embrace running at any age. We'll delve into his perspective on running, a topic we seldom explore, and his insights on strength training and nutrition.In this episode, we delve into Barry's transformative journey from running burnout to rejuvenation. In his 40s, Barry was an avid runner, participating in numerous races, including the Boston Marathon. However, after five years of intense training, he experienced burnout and took a 20-year break from racing.In his 60s, Barry decided to shed the extra weight for a healthier life. Changing his diet, he lost 35 pounds and rediscovered his love for running. This newfound joy led him back to racing, feeling revitalized and whole again. He created his podcast to inspire others of any age to seize control of their health and join him in the race against time. __________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[3:25] What running means to Barry[4:05] Message to people who don't have the same passion for running[5:00] Burnout in the 40s and losing passion for running[7:34] Attempts at other forms of exercise during the 20-year hiatus[9:37] Diet changes and reigniting his love for running[13:18] Training for running after the hiatus[15:45] Mindset of excellence and resilience in running and podcasting[17:14] The benefits of running on cardiac and bone health[19:37] Secret to maintaining running motivation[23:53] Importance of scheduling one exciting and scary event each year[29:37] Impact of running on other life aspects[31:58] Perception of outrunning Father Time[32:58] Resources for running[34:37] The question Barry wished that Philip had asked[37:15] Where listeners can learn more about Barry and his work[37:48] OutroEpisode resources:Barry's podcast: Running For Your Life podcastIG - @barry_s_karchSupport the show
Marcel Schwittlick is a Berlin-based artist best known for his work with drawing machines. We have been fans of Marcel's work since we first discovered his Upward Spiral series and have been following from platform to platform since then. In this interview we discuss: Marcel's background in art and coding & how he discovered NFTs The "generative-ness" of his work with drawing machines & building entropy with cursor lines Honoring pens and ink with his The Long Run series How the Octet performance came about & using A.I. to network 8 different plotting machines The influence of the Concrete art movement on Marcel's work with Luminograms & his upcoming exhibition of Composition 92 at Paris Photo (and here is a link to the Verse page for his works & others) Marcel's thoughts on Tezos and Ethereum, and whether he would replace a lost or destroyed physical piece for a collector Thanks to Marcel for taking the time to speak with us for the show. You can learn more about him and his work on his website, schwittlick.net and you can follow him on Twitter @schwittlick_ You can follow us on Twitter @waitingtosign and on Instagram @waitingtobesigned If you like the show you can support us by subscribing to our Patreon or donating directly to wtbs.tez or wtbs.eth Episode Art: Composition #92 (Luminogram) #3 by Marcel Schwittlick Intro & Outro music by Pixelwank
Pour cette série de podcasts réalisée par l'AFP Audio en partenariat avec The Conversation, nous vous avons promis d'explorer les propositions pour accélérer la transition écologique. Les deux prochains épisodes vont nous permettre d'examiner deux solutions technologiques très débattues et qui seront abordées pendant la grande conférence annuelle de l'ONU sur le climat, la COP 28 qui démarre le 30 novembre à Dubaï, aux Emirats arabes unis. Voici, la première d'entre elles: l'énergie nucléaire. Elle était en perte de vitesse après l'accident de Fukushima au Japon en 2011, mais semble bénéficier d'un fort regain d'intérêt puisqu'elle produit de l'énergie décarbonée. L'Agence internationale de l'énergie (AIE) estime que la capacité installée devrait doubler d'ici à 2050 dans le monde pour atteindre une neutralité carbone.Les partisans du nucléaire civil avancent aussi que cette énergie permettrait aux pays émergents de se développer sans augmenter leurs émissions de gaz à effet de serre.Et l'un des grands acteurs de cette expansion est le conglomérat russe Rosatom, qui multiplie les accords de coopération, notamment en Afrique.Alors qu'en est-il ? Peut-on vraiment parler de solution pour le climat ? Bienvenue dans ce nouvel épisode de Sur la Terre, un podcast de l'Agence France-Presse, en partenariat avec The Conversation. IntervenantsBrent Wanner, responsable de l'unité électricité à l'Agence internationale de l'énergie; Teva Meyer, professeur associé de géopolitique et de géographie à l'Université de Haute-Alsace, auteur de la Géopolitique du nucléaire; Fidele Ndahayo, président de la Commission pour l'énergie nucléaire du Rwanda; Mycler Schneider, coordinateur du rapport annuel sur l'industrie nucléaire World nuclear industry status report et militant anti-nucléaire; M.V. Ramana professeur au sein de l'école des affaires publiques et internationales de l'Université de Colombie-Britannique au Canada, spécialiste du nucléaire et des questions de sécurité globales. Nous avons également invité Rosatom à participer, mais nos questions sont restées sans réponses. Réalisation: Michaëla Cancela-Kieffer.Composition musicale: Nicolas Vair avec Irma Cabrero-Abanto et Sebastian Villanueva.Nous serions ravis d'avoir vos retours sur cet épisode et de savoir quels autres sujets vous souhaiteriez explorer. Alors, laissez-nous une note vocale ou un message sur WhatsApp au + 33 6 79 77 38 45, nous serons très heureux de vous écouter ! Et abonnez-vous à Ici la Terre, la newsletter de The Conversation qui sélectionne une série d'articles pour suivre et comprendre l'actualité environnementale. Sur la Terre est une série de podcasts et de textes financée par le Centre européen de journalisme dans le cadre du projet Journalisme de solutions, soutenu par la fondation Bill & Melinda Gates. L'AFP et The Conversation ont conservé leur indépendance éditoriale à chaque étape du projet. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
What is the most effective macro split for building muscle? Is it necessary to drink electrolyte mix, or is water enough? Find out the answers to these questions and more from the free Wits & Weights Facebook community and emails and messages from listeners.I will tackle your burning questions on the most effective macro splits for muscle building, especially for women in their 40s, and debunk some myths along the way. I discuss the importance of electrolytes versus plain water during workouts and how to navigate hunger when transitioning from maintenance to a bulk. Plus, I get into the specifics of lean bulking and how to set your macros for optimal results.Then, I am doing a rapid-fire Q&A based on questions from our recent rapid fat loss challenge, covering everything from the impact of high-intensity cardio on muscle growth to the most satiating foods when calories are tight.__________Click here to apply for coaching!__________Today you'll learn all about:[2:09] Two five-star reviews for the show[3:33] What is the most effective macro split for building muscle?[6:20] Is it necessary to drink electrolyte mix vs. water?[8:03] What are your thoughts on hunger when transitioning from maintenance into a bulk, when you have reached your calories?[11:31] Managing hunger and increasing calories for maintenance[14:03] To transition to lean bulking, do I continue my current maintenance or find my new maintenance and set to gain? What are the macro recommendations?[16:46] Rapid fire Q&A on the rapid fat loss challenge[25:54] OutroEpisode resources:The Hunger Hacks Guide and Hunger Scale Guide & Diary: https://witsandweights.com/freeJoin the Wits & Weights Facebook communityMacroFactor app – use code WITSANDWEIGHTS to extend your free trial to two weeksSupport the show
As a collector of mokuhanga, I am constantly exploring the reasons behind my love of collecting mokuhanga and why I make it and educate myself about it; it seems to be layered, even for my modest collection. So it is always fascinating to speak to someone who has been collecting for many years, with a deep understanding of why they collect and how they do. I speak with mokuhanga collector Darrel C. Karl about his collection of prints, paintings and scrolls. It's one to admire. Collecting for years now, Darrel was kind enough to speak to me about his collection, how he began it, his love of preparatory drawings, collecting ukiyo-e, shin hanga, and we discussed in length his blogs, Eastern Impressions and Modern Japanese Theatre Art Prints. Please follow The Unfinished Print and my own mokuhanga work on Instagram @andrezadoroznyprints or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org Notes: may contain a hyperlink. Simply click on the highlighted word or phrase. Artists works follow after the note. Pieces are mokuhanga unless otherwise noted. Dimensions are given if known. Darrel C. Karl - Eastern Impressions & Modern Japanese Theatre Art Prints. Hashiguchi Goyō (1880-1921) - a woodblock print designer who also worked, albeit shortly, with Watanabe Shōzaburō. In his short life Goyō designed some of the most iconic woodblock prints ever made. “Kamisuki” 1920, and “Woman Applying Powder” 1918. Woman Applying Make-up (Hand Mirror) 1970's/80's reprint Ishikawa Toraji (1875-1964) -trained initially as a painter, having travelled to Europe and The States early in his professional life. Painted primarily landscapes while exhibiting at the fine art exhibitions in Japan Bunten and Teiten. Famous for designing Ten Types of Female Nudes from 1934-35. He finished his career as a painter and educator. Morning from Ten Types of Female Nudes (1934) Charles W. Bartlett (1860-1940) - was a British painter, watercolorist and printmaker. Travelling the world in 1913, Bartlett ended up in Japan two years later. Having entered Japan, Bartlett already had a reputation as an artist. Bartlett's wife, Kate, had struck up a friendship with printmaker and watercolorist Elizabeth Keith. Watanabe Shōzaburō was acutely aware of foreign artists coming to Japan, having worked with Fritz Capelari and Helen Hyde. Watanabe published 38 designs with Charles Bartlett. Bartlett's themes were predominantly of his travels. Udaipur (1916) 8" x 11" Paul Binnie - is a Scottish painter and mokuhanga printmaker based in San Diego, USA. Having lived and worked in Japan in the 1990s, studying with printmaker Seki Kenji whilst there, Paul has successfully continued to make mokuhanga and his paintings to this day. You can find Paul's work at Scholten Gallery in Manhattan, and Saru Gallery in The Netherlands. Butterly Bow (2005) 15" x 11" Yamakawa Shuhō (1898-1944) - was a Nihon-ga painter and printmaker. His prints were published by Watanabe Shōzaburō and he created the Blue Collar Society in 1939 with Itō Shinsui. Made famous for his bijin-ga prints. Dusk (1928) 14.3" x 9.5" Red Collar (1928) Otojirō Kawakami (1864-1911) - was a Japanese actor and comedian. His wife was geisha, and actress Sadayako (Sada Yakko). Impressions - is a biannual magazine published by The Japanese Art Society of America. Andon - is a biannual magazine published by The Society of Japanese Art. Gallaudet University - is a private federally charted university located in Washington D.C., USA for the deaf and hard of hearing. More info can be found here. National Museum of Asian Art - is a museum within the Smithsonian group museums and was the first fine art museum by The Smithsonian in 1923. More info can be found, here. Vincent Hack (1913-2001) - was an American printmaker and Colonel in the United States Army. He produced mokuhanga from ca. 1950-1960. He studied in the Yoshida atelier while living in Tokyo. More information about VIncent Hack can be found in Eastern Impressions, here. Chinese beauty and Dragon (not dated) Elizabeth Keith (1887-1956) - was a Scottish born printmaker, watercolorist, and painter. She travelled extensively before living in Japan from 1915-1924. In 1917 she was introduced to print published Watanabe Shōzaburō and by 1919 after some work with Watanabe's skilled artisans Keith started to see some of her designs printed. Over 100 prints were published of Keith's designs. More information can be found, here. Little Pavillion, Coal Oil, Peking (1935) Lillian May Miller (1895-1943) - was a Japan born American printmaker. Studying under painter Kanō Tomonobu (1853-1912). Miller began carving and printing her own prints by 1925 having studied under Nishimura Kumakichi. Rain Blossoms (1928) 10" x 15" Nöel Nouët (1885-1969) - was a French painter, illustrator and designer who designed prints for Doi Hangaten between 1935 and 1938 when Nouët was teaching in Shizuoka City, Shizuoka, Japan. Haruna Lake (1938) Helen Hyde (1868-1919) - was an American etcher, and printmaker who studied in Japan with artists such as Emil Orlik (1870-1932). Hyde was influenced by French Japonisme and lived in Japan from 1903-1913. A Japanese Madonna (1900) 14.5" x 3" Kataoka Gadō V (1910-1993) - was a Kabuki actor who specialized in female roles or onnagata in Japanese. He became Kitaoka Nizaemon XIV posthumously. Natori Shunsen (1886-1960) - was a Nihon-ga painter and woodblock print designer who worked with Watanabe Shōzaburō. Shunsen's prints focused on kabuki actors, mainly ōkubi-e , large head prints. Ichikawa Ennosuke as Kakudayu (1928) 15" x 10" Kabuki-za - is the main theatre in Tōkyō which shows kabuki performances. It was opened in 1889 and has been rebuilt several times in its history. Kabuki Costume - is a book written by Ruth M. Shaver with illustrations by Sōma Akira and Ōta Gakkō (1892-1975). It is an in-depth book about the costuming in kabuki theatre. It was published by Charles E. Tuttle in 1966. Ōta Gakkō - was an artist and designer who also designed woodblock prints in the 1950's. Ichikawa Jukai III (1886-1971) as Shirai Gonpachi from Figures of the Modern Stage: no. 3 (1954) Tsuruya Kōkei - is a mokuhanga artist who lives and works in Tokyo, Japan. His prints have focused on kabuki actors; in the 1980s, he was commissioned to produce kabuki portraits by the Kabuki-za theatre in Tokyo. Recently, he has focused on cats and the masters of mokuhanga such as Hokusai (1760-1849). He printed on very thin gampi paper. Five Styles of Banzai-Ukiyoe / Katsushika Hokusai (2017) Yamamura Toyonari (1885-1942) - also known as Kōka, is a painter, and print designer known for his theatrical prints, actor prints, landscapes and beautiful women. He studied under printmaker Ogata Gekkō (1859-1920). Toyonari worked with carvers and printers to create his prints such as those at Watanabe's studio and also printed and carved his own prints. February/Winter Sky (1924) 16.35" x 10.5" Sekino Jun'ichirō (1914-1988) - was a mokuhanga printmaker who helped establish the sōsaku hanga, creative print movement in Japan. His themes were of landscapes, animals and the abstract. Sekino exhibited and became a member with Nihon Hanga Kyōkai and studied with Ōnchi Kōshirō (1891-1955) and Maekawa Senpan (1888-1960). Woman In A Snowy Village (1946) 13" x 10" Bertha Lum (1869-1954) - was born in Iowa. Having begun travelling to Japan in 1903, Bertha Lum noticed the decline of the Japanese woodblock print in Japan in the early 20th Century, deciding to take up the medium. Lum began making woodblock prints after learning in Japan from an unknown teacher during her first trip to Japan. Japan, Lafcadio Hearn (1850-1904), and China influenced Bertha Lum's prints. Lum's work focused on these themes through an American lens. Winter (1909) 8" x 14" Waseda University - is a private research university located in Tōkyō, Japan. It was established in 1882. Waseda has one of the largest woodblock print databases in the world, and are free to use. More information can be found, here. Scholten Japanese Art - is a mokuhanga-focused art gallery in midtown Manhattan. René Scholten, an avid collector of the Japanese print, founded it. You can find more info here. Katherine Martin is the managing director of Scholten Japanese Art. Katherine has written extensively for the gallery and conducted lectures about Japanese prints. Her interview with The Unfinished Print can be found, here. Utagawa Kunisada III (1848–1920) - was a ukiyo-e print designer from the Utagawa school of mokuhanga. Kunisada III's print designs were designed during the transformation of the Edo Period (1603-1868) into the Meiji Period (1868-1912) of Japanese history, where his prints showed the technological, architectural and historical changes in Japan's history. Kataoka Jūzō I as Hanako from the play Yakko Dōjōji at the Kabuki-za (1906). chūban - 10.4” x 7.5” senjafuda - are the votive slips Claire brings up in her interview. These were hand printed slips pasted by the worshipper onto the Buddhist temple of their choosing. These slips had many different subjects such as ghosts, Buddhist deities, and written characters. Japan Experience has bit of history of senjafuda, here. Shintomi-za -built in 1660 and also known as the Morita-za was a kabuki theatre located in the Kobiki-chō area of Tokyo, today the Ginza District. It was famous for taking risks with its productions. Meiji-za - was a kabuki-specific theatre built in 1873 and underwent several name changes until finally being named the Meiji-za in 1893. The theatre continues to this day. Imperial Theatre - is the first Western theatre to be built in Japan in 1911 and is located in Marunouchi, Chiyoda, Tokyo. It continues to show Western operas and plays. The John F. Kennedy Center For The Performing Arts - was built in 1971, and named after the 35th President of the United States, John F. Kennedy. The theatre is located in Washington D.C. and hosts many different types of theatre, dance, orchestras and music. More information can be found, here. The Subscription List - also known as Kanjichō in Japanese, is a kabuki play derived from the noh play Ataka. The modern version of this play was first staged in 1840. It is performed as the 18 Famous Plays as performed by the Danjurō family of actors. The Subscription List designed by Toyohara Kunichika (1835-1900) Utagawa Kuniyoshi (1798-1861) - is considered one of the last “masters” of the ukiyo-e genre of Japanese woodblock printmaking. His designs range from landscapes, samurai and Chinese military heroes, as well as using various formats for his designs such as diptychs and triptychs. Waseda University - is a private research university located in Tōkyō, Japan. It was established in 1882. Waseda has one of the largest woodblock print databases in the world, and are free to use. More information can be found, here. Yoshida Hiroshi (1876-1950) - a watercolorist, oil painter, and woodblock printmaker. Is associated with the resurgence of the woodblock print in Japan, and in the West. It was his early relationship with Watanabe Shōzaburō, having his first seven prints printed by the Shōzaburō atelier. This experience made Hiroshi believe that he could hire his own carvers and printers and produce woodblock prints, which he did in 1925. Kiso River (1927) Toyohara Chikanobu (1838-1912) - was a painter and designer of mokuhanga. He was a samurai during the final years of the Tokugawa shogunate rule in Japan. As Chikanobu began to look more to art as a living, he studied under Utagawa Kuniyoshi where he learned Western painting and drawing techniques. He also studied under Utagawa Kunisada and Toyohara Kunichika. His print designs were of many different types of themes but Chikanobu is well known for his war prints (sensō-e), kabuki theatre prints, current events and beautiful women. Enpo- Jidai Kagami (1897) 32 Aspects of Women - is a series of prints designed by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi (1839-1892). It was his first series of bijin-ga designs. shin hanga - is a style of Japanese woodblock printmaking which began during the end of the ukiyo-e period of Japanese printmaking, in the early 20th Century. Focusing on the foreign demand for “traditional” Japanese imagery and motifs such as castles, bridges, famous landscapes, bamboo forests, to name just a few. Shin hanga was born in 1915 by Watanabe Shōzaburō (1885-1962) when he found Austrian artist Frtiz Capelari (1884-1950) and commissioned Capelari to design some prints for Watanabe's feldgling printing house . From there shin-hanga evolved into its own distinct “new” style of Japanese woodblock printing. It lasted as this distinct style until its innevitable decline after the Second World War (1939-1945). Onchi Kōshirō (1891-1955) - originally designing poetry and books Onchi became on of the most I important sōsaku hanga artists and promotor of the medium. His works are saught after today. More info, here. Composition in Red and Brown (1950) 19" x 15" Saru Gallery - is a mokuhanga gallery, from ukiyo-e to modern prints, and is located in Uden, The Netherlands. Their website can be found, here. ukiyo-e - is a multi colour woodblock print generally associated with the Edo Period (1603-1867) of Japan. What began in the 17th Century as prints of only a few colours, evolved into an elaborate system of production and technique into the Meiji Period (1868-1912). With the advent of photography and other forms of printmaking, ukiyo-e as we know it today, ceased production by the late 19th Century. surimono (摺物)- are privately commissioned woodblock prints, usually containing specialty techniques such as mica, and blind embossing. Below is Heron and Iris, (ca. 1770's) by Andō Hiroshige (1797-1858). This print is from David Bull's reproduction of that work. You can find more info about that project, here. Katsushika Hokusai (1760-1849) - is one of the most famous Japanese artists to have ever lived. Hokusai was an illustrator, painter and woodblock print designer. His work can be found on paper, wood, silk, and screen. His woodblock print design for Under The Wave off Kanagawa (ca. 1830-32) is beyond famous. His work, his manga, his woodblocks, his paintings, influence artists from all over the world. Poem by Sōsei Hōshi, from the series One Hundred Poems Explained by the Nurse. Taishō period (1912–26)s reproduction. Kitagawa Utamaro (1753-1806) - was a painter and ukiyo-e designer during the Edo Period of Japan. His portraits of women are his most famous designs. After getting into trouble with the shogunate during the early 19th Century with some offensive images of deceased shogun Toyotomi Hideyoshi (1536/37-1598), Utamaro was jailed and passed away shortly after that. The Courtesan Umegawa and Chubei of the Courier Firm Tokyo University of the Arts (Geidai) - founded during the merger of the Tokyo Fine Arts School and the Tokyo Music School in 1949, TUA offers Masters's and Doctorate degrees in various subjects such as sculpture, craft and design as well as music and film. It has multiple campuses throughout the Kantō region of Japan. More information regarding the school and its programs can be found here. Honolulu Museum of Art - dedicated to art and education focusing on arts from around the world and Hawaiian culture itself. More info, here. Taishō Period (1912-1926) - a short lived period of Japanese modern history but an important one in world history. This is where the militarism of fascist Japan began to take seed, leading to The Pacific War (1931-1945). More info can be found, here. Enami Shirō (1901-2000) - was a printmaker who is associated with ephemeral prints such as greeting cards. Also created his own larger format prints during the burgeoning sōsaku hanga movement of the early to mid Twentieth Century. The Benkei Moat (1931) 12.5" x 9" Kitano Tsunetomi (1880-1947) - was an illustrator, Nihon-ga painter, carver and print designer. Lived and worked in Osaka where he apprenticed carving with Nishida Suketaro. Founded the Taishō Art Society and the Osaka Art Society. Painted and created prints of beautiful women as well as mokuhanga for magazines such as Dai Osaka. The most famous of his prints and paintings is Sagimusume, The Heron Maiden. Umekawa - Complete Works of Chikamatsu (1923) Hamada Josen (1875 - ?) - was a painter and mokuhanga designer and studied with Tomioka Eisen (1864-1905). Designed bijin, shunga, and landscapes after the Great Kantō Earthquake of 1923. Designed prints for Collection of New Ukiyo-e Style Beauties (1924). December - Clear Weather After Snow from the series New Ukiyo-e Beauties (1924) 17.50" x 11.12" Ikeda Shoen (1886-1917) - was a Nihon-ga painter who's paintings also became mokuhanga prints. Her paintings are quite rare because of her early death. School Girls Going Home (1900) 13" x 9" Igawa Sengai (1876-1961) - was a painter, illustrator and print designer. After serving in the Russo-Japanese war (1904-1905), he joined the Miyako Shinbun in Nagoya City. Designing prints in the 1926 he designed prints for Collected Prints of the Taishō Earthquake and in the 1930's he designed propaganda prints for the Japanese war effort. His contribution to the 1924 Collection of New Ukiyo-e Style Beauties (1924). April - Rain of Blossoms (1924) from New Ukiyo-e Beauties. Asian Art Museum San Fransisco - with over 18,000 pieces of art the Asian Art Museum of San Fransisco has one of the largest collections of Asian art in the United States. More information can be found, here. Freer Gallery of Art - is a museum within the Smithsonian group of museums in Washington D.C, with a collection of Chinese paintings, Indian sculpture; Islamic painting and metalware; Japanese lacquer; Korean ceramics. Arthur M. Sackler Gallery - is a museum within the Smithsonian group of museums in Washington D.C. It's collection contains some important Chinese jades and bronzes. Yoshida Hiroshi: The Outskirts of Agra Number 3 from the series India and Southeast Asia (1932) Yoshida Hiroshi: Cave of Komagatake from the series Southern Japan Alps (1928) © Popular Wheat Productions opening and closing musical credit - The Crystal Ship by The Doors from their self-titled album The Doors (1967). Release by Elektra Records. logo designed and produced by Douglas Batchelor and André Zadorozny Disclaimer: Please do not reproduce or use anything from this podcast without shooting me an email and getting my express written or verbal consent. I'm friendly :) Слава Українi If you find any issue with something in the show notes please let me know. ***The opinions expressed by guests in The Unfinished Print podcast are not necessarily those of André Zadorozny and of Popular Wheat Productions.***