Podcasts about cultures

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Share on LinkedIn
Copy link to clipboard

Social behavior and norms of a society

  • 3,452PODCASTS
  • 5,766EPISODES
  • 42mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Jun 24, 2022LATEST
cultures

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about cultures

Show all podcasts related to cultures

Latest podcast episodes about cultures

Bloggingheads.tv
Rejecting the Tokenism of "Diversity" (Glenn Loury & John McWhorter)

Bloggingheads.tv

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 60:00


John reports on his rustic Catskills bungalow ... Parents protest Princeton public schools “dumbing down” their math curriculum ... How much educational transparency is owed to parents? ... How many DEI initiatives and administrators do we actually need? ... John: I don't think we can fix what's broken in DEI ... Glenn's theory of social capital may explain (but does not excuse) some disparities ... Cultures of achievement vs. disincentive effects of affirmative action ... What do we know about what kids know about the world? ... Glenn offers some reason for hope from John Tomasi ...

Idaho Matters
Celebrating cultures from around the world in Boise

Idaho Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 8:24


After two years away the World Village Festival is back!

The Grand Tourist with Dan Rubinstein
Vogue Mexico and Latin America's Karla Martinez de Salas: Sharing Cultures, Changing Minds

The Grand Tourist with Dan Rubinstein

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 46:34


In an era of rapid cultural and technological change, editors like Karla Martinez de Salas are keeping fashion magazines alive and kicking. On this episode, Dan speaks with Karla about how she started her career, how she arrived at Vogue Mexico and Latin America, and what kind of perfect day in Mexico City she would plan for her boss, Anna Wintour. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Epicurean Unicorn
Vegan Cheesemaking with Bo Babaki of The Conscious Cultures Creamery

Epicurean Unicorn

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 60:59


We spoke with Bo Babaki all about vegan cheesemaking and his journey to create The Conscious Cultures Creamery. Find Bo At:https://theconsciouscultures.com/Instagram@The_conscious_culturesFind Puratos at:@PuratosUSA- Twitter@PuratosUS- Instagram

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)
Good News for Cultures Built on Guilt, Shame, and Fear

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 51:17


Talk 4 of 6 from Missions Conference 2022: As the Waters Cover the Sea. Consider donating to our Missions Conference fund: https://bit.ly/missions-conference-donation. — Francis Foucachon was born and raised in France, and trained as a young man to be a chef in the elite world of lyonnaise gastronomy. After working in that field for seven years, he was mentored and trained for the pastoral ministry by a missionary church-planter. He moved to the United States after marrying Donna Rapacz, a high school French teacher from Florida, but they returned to France a few years later for Francis to attend the Reformed Seminary in Aix-en-Provence. During this time, he was part of a church-planting team with one of his professors, and helped start a French-speaking Christian school. After graduation, Francis was ordained as a minister in the Presbyterian Church in America. Under the auspices of the PCA, Francis and Donna and their five children planted a church in the suburbs of Montreal, Quebec and a church in Lyon, France. Francis completed the course work in the Doctorate of Ministry program at RTS Orlando, and was the Evangelism Explosion Director for Quebec. Francis and Donna returned to the United States to be with their children as they went through college. To support his family during this time, Francis created a high-end French restaurant called West of Paris, which he sold in 2011 to return to full-time ministry. He is President of Huguenot Heritage, working in partnership with Third Millennium Ministries as French Project Coordinator, with the mission of training francophone church leaders worldwide. — The gospel is good news for all people, in all lands, at all times. The call of the church is to obey Christ's command to teach the nations obedience to Him, as the King of all the earth. The great promise of the prophet Hosea is that the knowledge of the glory of the Lord shall cover the earth as water covers the sea. But between the commencement of Christ's kingly rule of earth and the day when he comes again to judge the living and the dead, there will be ebbs and flows. While initially in the gospel's advance it centered in Jerusalem, and then took root in the West, we see in more recent decades how the gospel is rapidly advancing in South America and in the Eastern lands. But oftentimes, Christians in the West are often unsure of how to take the gospel and share it with their fellow Westerners; but more so are stumped by how to share the good news with those from very different cultures and religions. Missions Conference 2022 is intended to help answer those questions, while equipping the saints where they are to be ready to share the word with not only their neighbor but the foreigner in their midst as well.

Bloggingheads.tv: The Glenn Show
John McWhorter – Rejecting the Tokenism of "Diversity"

Bloggingheads.tv: The Glenn Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 70:19


John McWhorter is back again for the latest installment in our ongoing, nearly decade-and-a-half-long conversation. Let’s get into it. John starts out telling us about his current whereabouts: a Dirty Dancing-style bungalow in the Catskills. We move on to a developing story out of Princeton, New Jersey, where a group of parents has written an open letter protesting the school district’s “dumbing down” of the math curriculum in the name of DEI. John and I are on the same page on this one: How much longer are we going to pretend that this is doing any good for the students? The way that the Princeton school district went about implementing these curriculum standards was, at best, deceptive. Don’t parents have the right to know how decisions that affect their kids are being made? Of course, DEI is a business, one that has created thousands of jobs for administrators and consultants who spend their days rooting out racism. And as John points out, if someone’s job depends on finding instances of racism, they’re going to “find racism,” whether it’s really there or not. This incentive structure makes John despair. He also suggests that my theory of social capital may provide the conceptual underpinnings for some present-day arguments in favor of affirmative action. But I point out that, while social capital may partially explain disparities in outcome, it doesn’t excuse disparities in outcome. After all, we can see that, some historically disadvantaged groups regularly over-perform when high academic performance is incentivized within their community. But incentives for middling academic performance tend to produce middling academic performance, and I fear that we’re incentivizing middling academic performance in our young black students. Is there a way out of this mess? Is John right to despair? I close on a note of hope from my Brown University and Heterodox Academy colleague John Tomasi. This post is free and available to the public. To receive early access to TGS episodes, an ad-free podcast feed, Q&As, and other exclusive content and benefits, click below. 0:00 John reports on his rustic Catskills bungalow 2:40 Parents protest Princeton public schools “dumbing down” their math curriculum  17:11 How much educational transparency is owed to parents?  25:07 How many DEI initiatives and administrators do we actually need?  33:50 John: I don’t think we can fix what’s broken in DEI 40:49 Glenn’s theory of social capital may explain (but does not excuse) some disparities 48:56 Cultures of achievement vs. disincentive effects of affirmative action 58:19 What do we know about what kids know about the world?  1:04:46 Glenn offers some reason for hope from John TomasiLinks and ReadingsJohn’s NYT piece, “Sometimes ‘Proper’ Speech Isn’t Correct Speech”The open letter from Princeton, New Jersey parentsBard College at Simon’s RockJohn’s book, Losing the Race: Self-Sabotage in Black AmericaJennifer Lee and Min Zhou’s book, The Asian American Achievement Paradox This is a public episode. If you’d like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit glennloury.substack.com/subscribe

Were You Raised By Wolves?
Eating Pizza, Singing Karaoke, Criticizing Cultures, and More

Were You Raised By Wolves?

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 38:52


Etiquette, manners, and beyond! In this episode, Nick and Leah tackle eating pizza the right way, singing karaoke in groups, criticizing other cultures, and much more. Please follow us! (We'd send you a hand-written thank you note if we could.) Have a question for us? Call or text (267) CALL-RBW or visit ask.wyrbw.com EPISODE CONTENTS AMUSE-BOUCHE: Pizza A QUESTION OF ETIQUETTE: Karaoke QUESTIONS FROM THE WILDERNESS: How do I clarify whether or not I'll be paid to paint at a friend's wedding? Is it rude for my mother-in-law to regularly criticize my culture? What should I do if I need to sneeze or blow my nose while on a Zoom call? VENT OR REPENT: Early-ending breakfast buffets, Hogging the middle seat on an airplane CORDIALS OF KINDNESS: Thanks for the hospitality, Thanks for the book THINGS MENTIONED DURING THE SHOW Chuck E. Cheese on Wikipedia "Shoop" by Salt-N-Pepa "Locomotive Breath" by Jethro Tull "You Don't Own Me" by Lesley Gore "Torn" by Natalie Imbruglia "Nothing" from "A Chorus Line" "Stairway to Heaven" by Led Zeppelin "Paradise by the Dashboard Light" by Meat Loaf "D-I-V-O-R-C-E" by Tammy Wynette "Say My Name" by Destiny's Child "Don't" etiquette book YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO... Support our show through Patreon Subscribe and rate us 5 stars on Apple Podcasts Call, text, or email us your questions Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter Visit our official website Sign up for our newsletter Buy some fabulous official merchandise CREDITS Hosts: Nick Leighton & Leah Bonnema Producer & Editor: Nick Leighton Theme Music: Rob Paravonian TRANSCRIPT Episode 144 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Les Idées Radicules
Agrotourisme au Québec – Alyssa Martel et Marie Daudelin

Les Idées Radicules

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 51:23


Demain, c'est le premier jour de l'été! Et qui dit été, dit… AGROTOURISME! L'agrotourisme, c'est une activité divertissante pour toute la famille. Mais avant tout, c'est l'occasion parfaite de visiter des fermes, rencontrer vos producteurs locaux et découvrir tout le travail nécessaire pour produire ce qui se trouve dans vos assiettes. On a donc voulu jaser des enjeux entourant l'agrotourisme cette semaine aux Idées Radicules. Pour ce faire, on reçoit Alyssa Martone Martel, cofondatrice de l'entreprise agro-éducative Traktour, et Marie Daudelin, copropriétaire de la ferme agrotouristique Le Mangeoir. Merci à Cidre Lacroix pour la commandite de cet épisode. Merci à La Shop Studios. Rejoignez notre communauté Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/ideesradicules Pour commanditer le balado ou pour toute autre information, contactez Jeanne, directrice du magazine Élevage et Cultures:jeanne@elevageetcultures.ca

Nutrition Nerd
Food Cultures Abroad, Sweden

Nutrition Nerd

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 18, 2022 2:03


Download the Volley.FM app for more short daily shows!

Indigenous Rights Radio
The Threatened Cultures Of The Danube Delta

Indigenous Rights Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 37:02


In this podcast, Tristen Taylor & Nathalie Bertrams discuss the threatened cultures of the Danube Delta. The Danube River passes through Vienna, Budapest, Belgrade, and Bratislava. As far as cultures go, much has been lost in the Delta. This podcast explores how culture and language can become entombed in the history books if diversity is not purposefully protected. Produced by Tristen Taylor & Nathalie Bertrams Permission to use all music in this podcast has been granted to the producers.

UCL Minds
Moveable Type Season 1 – Environmental Humanities: Roundtable

UCL Minds

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 46:14


What is environmental humanities? How are scholars reconsidering our approach to the natural world, and where can you go to learn more? In the second of a two-part episode on the environmental humanities, host Roxana talks to Kate Rigby, Christine Okoth and Peter Riley – three academics who approach environmental concepts from very different perspectives in their work. They discuss the difficulties of thinking about the future, postcolonial approaches to ecocriticism and the political problems of 'pure' nature. Kate Rigby is Alexander von Humboldt Professor of Environmental Humanities at University of Cologne, where she directs the centre for Multidisciplinary Environmental Studies in the Humanities. A well established figure in the environmental humanities, her most recent monograph, Reclaiming Romanticism: Towards an Ecopoetics of Decolonization (2020) reconsiders the ecopoetic legacies of British Romanticism through a decolonial lens. Christine Okoth is Lecturer in Literature and Cultures of the Black Atlantic at King's College London. Having recently completed a position as Research Fellow in the English Department at the University of Warwick, she is currently writing a book about ecology, extraction, and contemporary literature. Peter Riley is Associate Professor in Poetry and Poetics at Durham University. His recent book, Strandings: Confessions of a Whale Scavenger (2022), won the Ideas Prize for non-fiction. He is currently editing Walt Whitman's Leaves of Grass for the Oxford World's Classics series (forthcoming 2022), and his academic research examines nineteenth through twentieth century poetry in relation to labour history, Marxism, and archival studies. Date of episode recording: 2022-04-18 Duration: 00:46:14 Language of episode: English Presenter: Roxana Toloza Chacon Guests: Kate Rigby, Christine Okoth, Peter Riley Producer: Damian Walsh; Assistant Producer: Anna De Vivo; Editor: Daniel Lewis

New Books Network

andré carrington talks about the origins of contemporary fandoms, race and gender as its determinants, and its emancipatory potential in the face of cooption by big media conglomerates. Besides andrés book Speculative Blackness, references are made, among other things, to the work of Carolyn Dinshaw, and the popular fandoms of Doctor Who, Star Wars, and Star Trek. andré carrington is a scholar of race, gender, and genre in Black and American cultural production, and author of Speculative Blackness: The Future of Race in Science Fiction. He is Associate Professor of English at the University of California-Riverside. carrington's writing appears in journals (American Literature, Souls, and Lateral), books (After Queer Studies: Literature, Theory, and Sexuality in the 21st Century, The Blacker the Ink), and blogs (Black Perspectives). With Abigail De Kosnik, he co-edited a special issue of Transformative Works & Cultures journal on Fans of Color/Fandoms of Color. Image: “Girl Reading Mickey Mouse and the Submarine Pirates Comic Book” by Charles “Teenie” Harris, in Pittsburgh, 1947 Music used in promotional material: ‘Funky Garden' by Ketsa 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 Popular Culture

andré carrington talks about the origins of contemporary fandoms, race and gender as its determinants, and its emancipatory potential in the face of cooption by big media conglomerates. Besides andrés book Speculative Blackness, references are made, among other things, to the work of Carolyn Dinshaw, and the popular fandoms of Doctor Who, Star Wars, and Star Trek. andré carrington is a scholar of race, gender, and genre in Black and American cultural production, and author of Speculative Blackness: The Future of Race in Science Fiction. He is Associate Professor of English at the University of California-Riverside. carrington's writing appears in journals (American Literature, Souls, and Lateral), books (After Queer Studies: Literature, Theory, and Sexuality in the 21st Century, The Blacker the Ink), and blogs (Black Perspectives). With Abigail De Kosnik, he co-edited a special issue of Transformative Works & Cultures journal on Fans of Color/Fandoms of Color. Image: “Girl Reading Mickey Mouse and the Submarine Pirates Comic Book” by Charles “Teenie” Harris, in Pittsburgh, 1947 Music used in promotional material: ‘Funky Garden' by Ketsa Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/popular-culture

New Books in Critical Theory

andré carrington talks about the origins of contemporary fandoms, race and gender as its determinants, and its emancipatory potential in the face of cooption by big media conglomerates. Besides andrés book Speculative Blackness, references are made, among other things, to the work of Carolyn Dinshaw, and the popular fandoms of Doctor Who, Star Wars, and Star Trek. andré carrington is a scholar of race, gender, and genre in Black and American cultural production, and author of Speculative Blackness: The Future of Race in Science Fiction. He is Associate Professor of English at the University of California-Riverside. carrington's writing appears in journals (American Literature, Souls, and Lateral), books (After Queer Studies: Literature, Theory, and Sexuality in the 21st Century, The Blacker the Ink), and blogs (Black Perspectives). With Abigail De Kosnik, he co-edited a special issue of Transformative Works & Cultures journal on Fans of Color/Fandoms of Color. Image: “Girl Reading Mickey Mouse and the Submarine Pirates Comic Book” by Charles “Teenie” Harris, in Pittsburgh, 1947 Music used in promotional material: ‘Funky Garden' by Ketsa Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/critical-theory

The 'X' Zone Radio Show
Rob McConnell Interviews - TEMUJIN HU - The Rage

The 'X' Zone Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 50:10


Temujin Hu is a hard-working American who graduated from the University of Southern California with a B.A. in East Asian Languages and Cultures. He's lived in many different places and worked a variety of jobs; more recently he has spent most of his time in Kuwait, California, and now Colorado doing either professional armed security or running a small online used book business. He has been writing screenplays as a hobby for about fifteen years. THE RAGE is his first novel and is strongly influenced by his efforts to cultivate an attitude of grace in his life. - www.temujinhu.comFor Your Listening Pleasure all the radio shows available on The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network with our compliments, visit - https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv.Our radio shows archives and programming include: A Different Perspective with Kevin Randle; Alien Cosmic Expo Lecture Series; Alien Worlds Radio Show; America's Soul Doctor with Ken Unger; Back in Control Radio Show with Dr. David Hanscom, MD; Connecting with Coincidence with Dr. Bernard Beitman, MD; Dick Tracy; Dimension X; Exploring Tomorrow Radio Show; Flash Gordon; Imagine More Success Radio Show with Syndee Hendricks and Thomas Hydes; Jet Jungle Radio Show; Journey Into Space; Know the Name with Sharon Lynn Wyeth; Lux Radio Theatre - Classic Old Time Radio; Mission Evolution with Gwilda Wiyaka; Paranormal StakeOut with Larry Lawson; Ray Bradbury - Tales Of The Bizarre; Sci Fi Radio Show; Seek Reality with Roberta Grimes; Space Patrol; Stairway to Heaven with Gwilda Wiyaka; The 'X' Zone Radio Show with Rob McConnell; Two Good To Be True with Justina Marsh and Peter Marsh; and many other!That's The ‘X' Zone Broadcast Network Shows and Archives - https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv

Druids In Cars, Going To Festivals
Episode 96 - Working in Unfamiliar Hearth Cultures

Druids In Cars, Going To Festivals

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 32:01


Because of the way that ADF is structured as a pan-Indo-European organization, it's entirely possible to come to ritual at your local Grove and experience ritual in a culture you're unfamiliar with, or (if you're clergy or an initiate) be asked even to write a ritual for others. We'll talk a bit about how we research and write the rituals as ADF Priests first, and then talk a bit about how we, as attendees, approach a ritual where we are strangers to the spirits that are honored. For "Circles of Concentration" work, see Rev. Kirk Thomas' paper on the topic. The Summerland Gathering is happening August 18-21, 2022 (accepting registration shortly)! On the west coast, look out for Beyond the Gates in early September! Theme by Mike Bierschenk. Check out his Bandcamp for more awesome music! Find us on Facebook, help us keep the lights on with a donation, and learn more about Druidry at adf.org.

Nutrition Nerd
Food Cultures Abroad, Costa Rica

Nutrition Nerd

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 15, 2022 2:19


Download the Volley.FM app for more short daily shows!

Learning for Life @ Gustavus
Charlotte Delbo and Writing and Reading the Holocaust

Learning for Life @ Gustavus

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 62:01


Dr. Sharon Marquart of the Gustavus Department of Modern Foreign Languages, Literatures, and Cultures and Gender, Women, and Sexuality Studies (GWSS) program converses about her background and path from initial biology major to BA and PhD in French and eventually Gustavus professor, studying abroad in the French Alps, the life, “value system,” and significance of French Auschwitz survivor and author Charlotte Delbo, about whom she has written extensively, the provocative argument of her book On the Defensive: Reading the Ethical in Nazi Camp Testimonies, what writing involves, the GWSS program, and teaching at Gustavus.

Asked By Ayana
Erin Andersen on helping people leave toxic work cultures

Asked By Ayana

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 28:56


One of my favorite parts of the show is learning about jobs I didn't know existed, and that's what this week's episode is all about! I'm chatting with Erin Andersen (@yourbrandnetworker) about her job as a career transition coach and LinkedIn marketing strategist. Erin became a career coach after leaving a toxic work environment herself, and now she helps people change careers. She shares resume and interviewing tips, the mental blocks that keep people  from making much-needed career shifts, and how companies really feel about "job-hopping."Connect with her below:instagram.com/yourbrandnetworkerhttps://www.linkedin.com/in/yourbrandnetworker

Self Smarter
#19: The Damn Truth About Toxic Cultures

Self Smarter

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 70:40


 The word “toxic” is commonly thrown around these days but what does it actually mean regarding culture? In this episode of Self Smarter, we're discussing the damn truth about toxic cultures – how to spot them, how to stop them, and how to learn from them as a leader or a member of an organization. Stick around for today's music moment where we're talking all things Taylor Swift after Dan'l heard her NYU commencement speech live from Yankee Stadium!

New Books in European Studies
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in European Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/european-studies

New Books in Economic and Business History
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in Economic and Business History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Eastern European Studies
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in Eastern European Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/eastern-european-studies

New Books in History
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. 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 Network
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. 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 Jewish Studies
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in Jewish Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. 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 American Studies
Paul Lerner et al., "Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022)

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 65:55


Jewish Consumer Cultures in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Europe and North America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2022) investigates the place and meaning of consumption in Jewish lives and the roles Jews played in different consumer cultures in modern Europe and North America. Drawing on innovative, original research into this new and challenging field, the volume brings Jewish studies and the history and theory of consumer culture into dialogue with each other. Its chapters explore Jewish businesspeople's development of niche commercial practices in several transnational contexts; the imagining, marketing, and realization of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine through consumer goods and strategies; associations between Jews, luxury, and gender in multiple contexts; and the political dimensions of consumer choice. Together the essays in this volume show how the study of consumption enriches our understanding of modern Jewish history and how a focus on consumer goods and practices illuminates the study of Jewish religious observance, ethnic identities, gender formations, and immigrant trajectories across the globe. Amber Nickell is Associate Professor of History at Fort Hays State University, Editor at H-Ukraine, and Host at NBN Jewish Studies, Ukrainian Studies, and Eastern Europe. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies

Mental Obsession Discussion

Our discussion has been held weekly for two years.  Prior to that, for many years, it was one on one.  This is the first agreed-upon group recording made available publicly.  There were as many as twelve people today some silently listening  Considering ideas openly can be highly volatile where relief is explosive.  This tendency reflects thoughts, thought to be hidden as anyone nears the defensive pressure of the stress maintaining them.  Reactions are defenses fighting for a supposed life maintained by chronic thoughts thinking only of them “selves”. Maintaining this chronic mental anguish can seem inescapable.  When an imagined thought is thought to be true they appear real as though they have a life of their own.  These thoughts, our brain, ego and all other seemingly outside forces posing any conflict seem to be intrusive,  aggressive, offensive and appear to attack us and happen to us rather than be created by us.  There is no greater persistent enemy than the internal conflict and turmoil we create twenty-four-hours a day when we think we're not entertaining obsessive thoughts. Thoughts are thoughts, not real or true but imagined, something we do not who or what we are. . To think thoughts are true is fantasy, to think fantasy is true is delusion. To act on this basis is insane. It does not require exhibiting the worst conditions possible to have an idea that is not sane. To any degree we miss this subtle point we nurture conditions that will get worse as they get harder to ignore. To trigger someone is to act in a way that exposes their  readiness to release the explosive  buildup of pressure and stress they may have thought was under control.  To think getting triggered is someone else's fault misses the value of perspective they offer to help us see what we think has nothing to do with what we're thinking. To think thoughts are real and true is to think our life is threatened when what we think is challenged.  This leap is like placing your hands over your eyes and imagining the world has disappeared. The breadth of our discussion can offer perspective on how we have collectively learned to function and dysfunction.  Cultures and convention are based on many ideas that are not true serving only the culture's thinking and not always well.  Many myths and superstitions have been developed to make sense of irrational fears induced by thoughts that seem normal within the bounds of stagnant convention.  Our discussion offers a view that may allow you to more easily consider things that may initially seem hard or even impossible to imagine sharing or hearing from anyone else.  We are here to explore what we do so you can start by considering your responses or reactions privately. It is not a coincidence that we think we have great clarity in addressing and defining the wrongs in society and each other while struggling with uncertainty and doubt about our “self”.  It is what we are thinking that primarily defines our experience as thoughts are the primary lens through which we see the world. To think the world is only as we think it is overlooks the limited impact of what we think and reduces all that is happening to only what we think is happening. This egoistic approach to life is a commitment to anxiety and stress since it is based on limited self-serving conclusions that can't be true or real. We remain anonymous so that any of our experience can be discussed openly without violating any twelve-step traditions of anonymity.  As a listener our platform naturally provides anonymity since it is faceless and voices are recognized only by those names given or chosen by the participants. Anonymity is a spiritual principal revealing the  common indivisible nature we share regardless of the personas we think up or ma

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)
Blood, Marriage, and Worship

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 12, 2022 37:46


INTRODUCTION These two chapters are the hinge of the book of Leviticus, the first half broadly sketching our duties to God (1-17) and the second half our duties to our neighbor (18-27). In this, we see the great indicative/imperative distinction that echoes through the rest of Scripture and Christian theology. We do because of what God has done. We do because of what God has made us to be. So the center of life is the blood of Christ, and everything else flows from there. THE TEXT “… What man soever there be of the house of Israel, that killeth an ox, or lamb, or goat, in the camp, or that killeth it out of the camp, and bringeth it not unto the door of the tabernacle…” (Lev. 17–18). SUMMARY OF THE TEXT God prohibits His people from offering sacrifices to other gods (Lev. 17:1-7), as well as offering sacrifices in any other place than He designates (17:8-9). God also forbids eating or drinking the blood of animals whether sacrificial animals or animals taken for food, since the life is in the blood (17:10-16). Those who disobey these commands are to be cut off or excommunicated from the covenant people (17:4, 9, 10, 14). Paganism and idolatry are always trying to trick life out of lifeless and dead things, and next to blood, sexual rites are the other common talisman of the nations. So God forbids His people from imitating the sexual confusions of the Egyptians and Canaanites (18:1-17), particularly through tribalistic marriages (18:18), or any other vile perversions (18:19-25). By these, the earth is defiled and vomits out its inhabitants (18:26-30). THE COUNCIL OF JERUSALEM The council of Jerusalem clearly affirmed the ongoing relevance of these chapters: “For it seemed good to the Holy Ghost, and to us, to lay upon you no greater burden than these necessary things; that ye abstain from meats offered to idols, and from blood, and from things strangled, and from fornication…” (Acts 15:28-29). While fornication often refers to sex outside of marriage, it also refers to any kind of sexual immorality, which would include all the incestuous prohibitions in our text. While it may have been tempting to dismiss these prohibitions against blood and incest as a lot of archaic oddities in previous decades, these have actually been the marks of paganism throughout history, and they are currently in the process of being mainstreamed again as we speak. The council was not prohibiting eating rare steak, but clearly we may not dismiss these prohibitions as mere ceremonial law. God's people must always abstain from idolatry, including the bloodlust and sexual deviance that accompanies it. THERE WILL BE BLOOD We should never forget is that it is not whether there will be blood, but which blood, whose blood. The life is in the blood (Lev. 17:11, 14), and in this fallen world man wants to trick life out of blood apart from the God who gives and upholds all life. The fires of Molech (Lev. 18:21) and all abortion is the attempt to trick life out of blood and death. Cultures of sexual deviance are also always cultures of death and dying, and the diseases and ailments and shorter life spans that accompany them are no accident (Lev. 18:22-24). As Romans 1:27 says, they receive the consequences in their own bodies by their actions. It is simply a fact that the widespread culture of piercing and tattooing has also grown out of this bloodshed. Despite great progress in medical science, pseudo-scientific witchcraft is also on the rise. We reject the Jehovah's Witnesses' complete ban on blood transfusions, but we absolutely agree that the perennial scientific hubris of man must be rejected: trying to be lord of life and death, especially attempts to conjure up life from the bodies of murdered babies. But we have all this bloodshed because we have rejected the blood of Jesus. We have been embarrassed and ashamed of the blood of Jesus, and so now we have blood running in our streets. It is not whether but which. THE KINGDOM OF GOD When one extreme rears its ugly head, you can bet that others are preparing their pitch. We live under a regime of statism (worshiping the power of the state), but right on schedule, we have some beginning to preach the power of familialism or tribalism. While statists worship the blood of the sword, another ancient demonic impulse worships the blood of kin, and incest has historically been central to that quest for power. While there are sexual deviants who pursue perversion for mere kicks, we should not be naïve to the power plays at work in the current sexual cesspool. The statists and globalists are currently using sexual deviance to grasp for power, but one reaction to that tyranny collapses into an idolatry of tribe with its own attendant sexual maladies (e.g. polygamy, incest). But we are not tribalists, we are covenantal Christians. Human society is built on flourishing families, but families cannot flourish apart from the blessing of God, apart from the blood of Christ (and neither can nations). The blood of Christ does not obliterate natural affections for family and culture or nation, but natural affection certainly must die and rise again. Jesus said that unless we hate our father and mother, we cannot be His disciples (Lk. 14:26). The Kingdom of God is an international, global, and pentecostal mission. We believe that the nations (as nations) will bring their glories into the New Jerusalem, but those Christian nations will be united by the Spirit of God indwelling them, joint missionary work, tons of neighborly commerce, and boatloads of cousins. CONCLUSION Never forget that God made the world such that you become what you worship. Psalm 115 says that those who make idols and serve them become like them, and when you reject the Living God, you can only go down. You can only change the glory of the incorruptible God into images of corruptible man, birds, beasts, or creeping things (Rom. 1:23). But when you worship man divorced from His Maker, you are worshipping a man descending into beastlike vulgarity. When you worship animals you become like them. So we are here to worship the Living God who made us, who knows what we are for, and who has come and dwelt among us, so that we might become like Him. Creation itself groans for the redemption of the sons of God because when we worship and act like animals we only harm and misuse creation and so it vomits us out. But the blood of Jesus cleanses every stain, and by His blood we have eternal life. And under that blessing, we work and marry and exercise dominion until the earth is full of the knowledge of the Lord as the waters cover the sea.

Weekend Wrap 12 June 2022: Shorten on Insiders talks NDIS fixes, Qantas, Merivale and toxic corporate cultures

"The Week on Wednesday" with Van Badham & Ben Davison

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 12, 2022 29:23


Ben Davison looks at Bill Shorten's Insider's interview and his push to fix the NDIS.  With 90% of NDIS providers now unregistered, organised crime infiltrated into the system & foreign private equity extracting profits Shorten has promised that if "you are delivering personal care you have to be registered" that people will be "paid the proper award" and we to "make sure people are qualified". While every dollar invested in the NDIS returns $2.25 the lack of quality control, auditing and minimum levels of training in the unregistered sector is undermining those outcomes. Ben discusses the issues around choice and control in the broader context of how consumers exercise choice and control in other parts of the economy and how the Liberal's twisted the concept to fit a neo-Liberal version of "free market" that has seen an explosion in overcharging, digital sham contracting, the entry of organised crime and genuine safety concerns. The issues with the NDIS mirror a broader toxic culture among parts of Australia's business community. Ben dives into why Mabel (disability & aged care), Merivale(hospitality & entertainment) and Qantas stand out in their sectors as examples of profit before all else. Using a variety of unlawful conduct, wage theft, government subsidies, Liberal Party connections, publicity puff pieces, market domination, customer capture and "leadership" baubles the executives of these companies have profited at the expense of working people in Australia.  And they are totally unapologetic. Ben looks at why people like Alan Joyce and Justin Hemmes aren't role models on leadership but are examples of profiteering, a broken economic system and corporate cultural failures.

Ripple Effect
Practically Speaking: Building Cultures that Embrace Change

Ripple Effect

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 9, 2022 9:01


Welcome to Practically Speaking, a show dedicated to highlighting practically genius ideas in less than 15 minutes. Get takeaways from John Kuforiji's Genius Spotlight episode on change management, like why post-launch processes are just as important as pre-launch planning. Lindsay and Ryan then dig into data from Formstack's State of Digital Maturity report. This week, they cover how the most optimized organizations build cultures that embrace change. Use this data to help your organization learn to thrive through innovation, iteration, and disruption. Read Formstack's State of Digital Maturity Report: https://resources.formstack.com/reports/state-of-digital-maturity

Nutrition Nerd
Food Cultures Abroad, Russia

Nutrition Nerd

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2022 2:12


Download the Volley.FM app for more short daily shows!

Solo Travel with Derron
#064: Sarajevo, Bosnia - The Most Eclectic City in The World

Solo Travel with Derron

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2022 18:58


There is no city like Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina. The "Meeting of Cultures" label is accurate. In this episode, I talk about my few days in Sarajevo. You'll hear everything from bullet holes in buildings, to magnificent cable car views of the city. Also, you'll hear about the girls, the food, and the culture. With Muslims, Christians, and Jews all living together, it really is an amazing place.  Finally, I talk about all of the tourist attractions that I saw while I was there. -------If you're a guy looking to travel solo, check out my site at: solomaletravel.comYouTube channel: Derron's Travel TipsInstagram: solomaletravel -----------Please Sign up for the Solo Male Traveler Newsletter here: Solo Male TravelThis episode is sponsored by my law firm: www.woodforklaw.comIf you like this podcast, please consider leaving a rating and review on Apple Podcast. I ask because the ratings and reviews are what move podcasts up the ladder in the sea of other podcasts. Thanks! 

Coffee & Grit
Your Human Wiring Is Your Superpower

Coffee & Grit

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 7, 2022 55:59


With her best-selling book and owner of two businesses (Excellerate Associates and the Business Innovation Lab CoWorking and Conference Center), Lisa Mininni is considered by many to be one of the most innovative consultants and speakers on human hardwiring and business alignment today. Your human wiring dictates the type of environment in which you are best equipped to thrive and succeed, and the kind of environment you prefer to live and work. Each and every day, your wiring is at work. When you maximize your unique human wiring, you tap into a new level of productivity. When you deliver communication the way the other person wants to receive it, you significantly improve your communication effectiveness. All across North America, Lisa Mininni shows companies how to build unstoppable, high-performance leadership teams and Cultures of Distinction. When your innate wiring and business systems are aligned, it results in: -Increased productivity with grace and ease -Highly effective company cultures -Profound increased levels of team engagement Her popular book on human wiring, Me, Myself, and Why – The Secrets to Navigating Change, is often used as a leadership tool and pinpoints distinct strengths and unleashes innovation and entrepreneurial thinking in the workplace. You've seen this best-selling author featured in or quoted in major media including: CNN.com, Good Housekeeping, and Careerbuilder.com. Join her upcoming interactive, online events at https://www.ExcellerateAssociates.com/events  Show Links Learn more about Jason's work! Website: https://www.roar.consulting Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jtroarconsult Insta: https://www.instagram.com/roarconsultinginc/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jason-tracey?trk=org-employees Email: jasontracey@roar.consulting Phone: (810) 522-8931

The Science of Personality Podcast
How Comprehensive DEI Builds Inclusive Cultures

The Science of Personality Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 7, 2022 76:17


In the latest episode of The Science of Personality Podcast, Ryne and Blake are joined by Dr. Larry Martinez, Associate Professor of Psychology and Associate Chair in the Department of Psychology at Portland State University, to discuss the topic of “How Comprehensive DEI Builds Inclusive Cultures.” Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion is a topic we previously covered, but the focus of that episode was more on the organizational level. In this episode, we will look at DEI through the lens of the individuals themselves. 

Cutting the Curd
Parish Hill Creamery, and the Importance of Natural Cheesemaking

Cutting the Curd

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 7, 2022 47:43


On today's episode, we talk with Peter Dixon and Rachel Fritz-Schaal of Parish Hill Creamery & Dairy Foods Consulting about their specific way of cheesemaking. Committed to traditional cheesemaking, we look at the details and motivation behind their work. Plus, we follow how they are encouraging small-scale cheesemakers to make the most of the best milk possible.Photo Courtesy of Parish Hill.Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support Cutting the Curd by becoming a member!Cutting the Curd is Powered by Simplecast.

Leftist Reading
Leftist Reading: Russia in Revolution Part 5

Leftist Reading

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 52:14


Episode 93:This week we're continuing Russia in Revolution An Empire in Crisis 1890 - 1928 by S. A. Smith[Part 1]Introduction[Part 2-4]1. Roots of Revolution, 1880s–1905Autocracy and OrthodoxyPopular ReligionAgriculture and PeasantryIndustrial Capitalism[Part 5 - This Week]1. Roots of Revolution, 1880s–1905Political Challenges to the Old Order - 0:28The 1905 Revolution - 17:43[Part 6 - 8?]2. From Reform to War, 1906–1917[Part 9 - 11?]3. From February to October 1917[Part 12 - 15?]4. Civil War and Bolshevik Power[Part 16 - 18?]5. War Communism[Part 19 - 21?]6. The New Economic Policy: Politics and the Economy[Part 22 - 25?]7. The New Economic Policy: Society and Culture[Part 26?]ConclusionFigures (see on website): 1.3) 20:01Troops fire on demonstrators, Bloody Sunday 1905.1.4) 33:13The armed uprising in Moscow, DecemberFootnotes:106) 0:47Joseph Conrad, Under Western Eyes (New York: Harper, 1911), 292.107) 3:03Edith W. Clowes, Samuel D. Kassow, and James L. West (eds), Between Tsar and People: Educated Society and the Quest for Public Identity in Late Imperial Russia (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1991).108) 5:13Franco Venturi, Roots of Revolution: A History of the Populist and Socialist Movements in 19th Century Russia (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1960).109) 6:19Samuel H. Baron, Plekhanov: The Father of Russian Marxism (London: Routledge, 1963).110) 7:03Robert J. Service, Lenin a Political Life, (3 vols), vol. 1: The Strengths of Contradiction (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1985), 138–40.111) 8:16Quoted in Robert J. Service, Lenin: A Biography (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 2000), 98.112) 8:31Lenin gave no less weight to theoretical reflection than Marx. His fifty-five volumes of Collected Works contain 24,000 documents.113) 9:04Israel Getzler, Martov: A Political Biography of a Russian Social Democrat (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1967), 21.114) 11:25V. I. Lenin, ‘To the Rural Poor' (1903), .115) 12:06Allan K. Wildman, The Making of a Workers' Revolution: Russian Social Democracy, 1891–1903 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1967).116) 15:18Oliver Radkey, The Agrarian Foes of Bolshevism: Promise and Default of the Russian Socialist Revolutionaries, February to October 1917 (New York: Columbia University Press, 1958); Maureen Perrie, The Agrarian Policy of the Russian Socialist-Revolutionary Party from its Origins through the Revolution of 1905–07 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1976).117) 17:10Shmuel Galai, The Liberation Movement in Russia, 1900–1905 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1973).118) 18:08Abraham Ascher; The Revolution of 1905, vol. 1: Russia in Disarray (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1988).119) 19:59Gerald D. Surh, 1905 in St Petersburg: Labor, Society and Revolution (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1989).120) 21:19Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 1, 136–42.121) 22:32.122) 23:21Mark Steinberg, Moral Communities: The Culture of Class Relations in the Russian Printing Industry, 1867–1907 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992), 174–6.123) 23:37A. P. Korelin and S. V. Tiutukin, Pervaia revoliutisiia v Rossii: vzgliad cherez stoletie (Moscow: Pamiatniki istoricheskoi mysli, 2005), 544; Rosa Luxemburg, ‘The Mass Strike' (1906), .124) 28:24.125) 31:00Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 1, ch. 8; Beryl Williams, ‘1905: The View from the Provinces', in Jonathan D. Smele and Anthony Haywood (eds), The Russian Revolution of 1905: Centenary Perspectives (Abingdon: Routledge, 2005), 34–54.126) 33:11Laura Engelstein, Moscow 1905: Working-Class Organization and Political Conflict (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1982), 220.127) 33:38Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 2, 22.128) 35:05John Bushnell, Mutiny amid Repression: Russian Soldiers in the Revolution of 1905–1906 (Bloomington: Indian a University Press, 1985), 76.129) 35:41Shane O'Rourke, ‘The Don Cossacks during the 1905 Revolution: The Revolt of Ust-Medvedevskaia Stanitsa', Russian Review, 57 (Oct. 1998), 583–98 (594).130) 36:33Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 1, 267.131) 36:58Elvira M. Wilbur, ‘Peasant Poverty in Theory and Practice: A View from Russia's “Impoverished Center” at the End of the Nineteenth Century', in Kingston-Mann and Mixter (eds), Peasant Economy, Culture and Politics of European Russiā, 101–27.132) 37:30Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 1, 162; James D. White, ‘The 1905 Revolution in Russia's Baltic Provinces', in Smele and Haywood (eds), The Russian Revolution of 1905, 55–78.133) 37:51Maureen Perrie, ‘The Russian Peasant Movement of 1905–1907: Its Social Composition and Revolutionary Significance', Past and Present, 57 (1972).134) 38:05Robert Edelman, Proletarian Peasants: The Revolution of 1905 in Russia's Southwest (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1987).135) 38:14Barbara Alpern Engel, ‘Men, Women and the Languages of Russian Peasant Resistance', in Stephen Frank and Mark Steinberg (eds), Cultures in Flux: Lower-Class Values, Practices and Resistance in Late Imperial Russia (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994), 41–5.136) 39:24Scott J. Seregny, ‘A Different Type of Peasant Movement: The Peasant Unions in the Russian Revolution of 1905', Slavic Review, 47:1 (Spring 1988), 51–67 (53).137) 39:49O. G. Bukovets, Sotsial'nye konflikty i krest'ianskaia mental'nost' v rossiiskoi imperii nachala XX veka: novye materially, metody, rezul'taty (Moscow: Mosgorarkhiv, 1996), 141, 147.138) 40:41Andrew Verner, ‘Discursive Strategies in the 1905 Revolution: Peasant Petitions from Vladimir Province', Russian Review, 54:1 (1995), 65–90 (75).139) 41:17Ascher, Revolution of 1905, vol. 2, 121.140) 42:07Carter Ellwood, Russian Social Democracy in the Underground: A Study of the RSDRP in the Ukraine, 1907–1914 (Amsterdam: International Institute for Social History, 1974).141) 42:32Stephen F. Jones, Socialism in Georgian Colors: The European Road to Social Democracy, 1883–1917 (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005), ch. 7.142) 43:21Toivo U. Ruan, ‘The Revolution of 1905 in the Baltic Provinces and Finland', Slavic Review, 43:3 (1984), 453–67.143) 44:04Crews, For Prophet and Tsar, 1.144) 45:22Adeeb Khalid, The Politics of Muslim Cultural Reform: Jadidism in Central Asia (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998).145) 47:28Jeff Sahadeo, Russian Colonial Society in Tashkent, 1865–1923 (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2007).

Nutrition Nerd
Food Cultures Abroad, Spain

Nutrition Nerd

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 1:37


Download the Volley.FM app for more short daily shows!

The Jenni Catron Leadership Podcast
Episode 162 | Cultures of Generosity: Connecting Purpose and Empowering People An Interview with Jim Sheppard

The Jenni Catron Leadership Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 48:31


As leaders we have the important responsibility of creating cultures that move our teams and those whom we serve from living out of a scarcity mindset to one of abundance and generosity. A thriving and flourishing Culture of Generosity is an environment where relationship, connection, and transformation are critical to the how and why of operations. This takes intentional time and effort and requires both internal and external accountability from everyone within the organization. In this week's episode, Jenni and Jim Sheppard have a conversation about a key component in the development of culture and discuss how “The Great Resignation” has given us an opportunity to grow as leaders, invest in leadership development and be more intentional when it comes to legacy. Jim Sheppard is CEO & Principal of Generis, a consulting firm passionate about helping churches inspire and cultivate generosity through giving development, coaching, and strategy. For the last 27+ years, he has devoted his life to coaching pastors especially in navigating the resource limitations that restrict their ministry potential.Organizations that reflect Cultures of Generosity have shifted their focus from “What can we build?” to “What can we leave behind?”. More than what we can simply glean from research, in order to affect our bottom line, we must also seek to understand through proper relationships if we want to have lasting impact that connects with and empowers the next generation. For a next step, we encourage you to connect with one of our trained and experienced 4Sight Group: Leadership Coaches. All leaders agree that the culture of your organization matters. But culture starts with you! Transform your team from disengaged to thriving, from divided to collaborative, and from toxic to trusting.Resources:SAVE THE DATE: Culture Conference 2022 - Aug 11thWatch ON DEMAND “CC 2021” HEREFREE Preaching Accelerator Workshop - The Art of LeadershipArt of Leadership Podcast NetworkConnect with Jim:GenerisLinkedInFacebook

New Books in History
Olga Bertelsen, "In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s" (Lexington Books, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 55:01


Olga Bertelsen's In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s (Lexington Books, 2022) focuses on the generation of the sixties and seventies in Kharkiv, Soviet Ukraine, a milieu of writers who lived through the Thaw and the processes of de-Stalinization and re-Stalinization. Special attention is paid to KGB operations against what came to be known as the dissident milieu, and the interaction of Ukrainians, Jews, and Russians in the movement, their persona friendships, formal and informal interactions, and the ways they dealt with repression and arrests. This study demonstrates that the KGB unintentionally facilitated the transnational and intercultural links among the Kharkiv multi-ethnic community of writers and their mutual enrichment. Post-Khrushchev Kharkiv is analyzed as a political space and a place of state violence aimed at combating Ukrainian nationalism and Zionism, two major targets in the 1960s-1970s. Despite their various cultural and social backgrounds, the Kharkiv literati might be identified as a distinct bohemian group possessing shared aesthetic and political values that emerged as the result of de-Stalinization under Khrushchev. Archival documents, diaries, and memoirs suggest that the 1960s-1970s was a period of intense KGB operations, "active measures" designed to disrupt a community of intellectuals and to fragment friendships, bonds, and support among Ukrainians, Russians, and Jews along ethnic lines domestically and abroad. Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed is a PhD candidate in the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Cultures, Indiana University. 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
Olga Bertelsen, "In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s" (Lexington Books, 2022)

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 55:01


Olga Bertelsen's In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s (Lexington Books, 2022) focuses on the generation of the sixties and seventies in Kharkiv, Soviet Ukraine, a milieu of writers who lived through the Thaw and the processes of de-Stalinization and re-Stalinization. Special attention is paid to KGB operations against what came to be known as the dissident milieu, and the interaction of Ukrainians, Jews, and Russians in the movement, their persona friendships, formal and informal interactions, and the ways they dealt with repression and arrests. This study demonstrates that the KGB unintentionally facilitated the transnational and intercultural links among the Kharkiv multi-ethnic community of writers and their mutual enrichment. Post-Khrushchev Kharkiv is analyzed as a political space and a place of state violence aimed at combating Ukrainian nationalism and Zionism, two major targets in the 1960s-1970s. Despite their various cultural and social backgrounds, the Kharkiv literati might be identified as a distinct bohemian group possessing shared aesthetic and political values that emerged as the result of de-Stalinization under Khrushchev. Archival documents, diaries, and memoirs suggest that the 1960s-1970s was a period of intense KGB operations, "active measures" designed to disrupt a community of intellectuals and to fragment friendships, bonds, and support among Ukrainians, Russians, and Jews along ethnic lines domestically and abroad. Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed is a PhD candidate in the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Cultures, Indiana University. 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 in Russian and Eurasian Studies
Olga Bertelsen, "In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s" (Lexington Books, 2022)

New Books in Russian and Eurasian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 55:01


Olga Bertelsen's In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s (Lexington Books, 2022) focuses on the generation of the sixties and seventies in Kharkiv, Soviet Ukraine, a milieu of writers who lived through the Thaw and the processes of de-Stalinization and re-Stalinization. Special attention is paid to KGB operations against what came to be known as the dissident milieu, and the interaction of Ukrainians, Jews, and Russians in the movement, their persona friendships, formal and informal interactions, and the ways they dealt with repression and arrests. This study demonstrates that the KGB unintentionally facilitated the transnational and intercultural links among the Kharkiv multi-ethnic community of writers and their mutual enrichment. Post-Khrushchev Kharkiv is analyzed as a political space and a place of state violence aimed at combating Ukrainian nationalism and Zionism, two major targets in the 1960s-1970s. Despite their various cultural and social backgrounds, the Kharkiv literati might be identified as a distinct bohemian group possessing shared aesthetic and political values that emerged as the result of de-Stalinization under Khrushchev. Archival documents, diaries, and memoirs suggest that the 1960s-1970s was a period of intense KGB operations, "active measures" designed to disrupt a community of intellectuals and to fragment friendships, bonds, and support among Ukrainians, Russians, and Jews along ethnic lines domestically and abroad. Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed is a PhD candidate in the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Cultures, Indiana University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/russian-studies

New Books in Jewish Studies
Olga Bertelsen, "In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s" (Lexington Books, 2022)

New Books in Jewish Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 55:01


Olga Bertelsen's In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s (Lexington Books, 2022) focuses on the generation of the sixties and seventies in Kharkiv, Soviet Ukraine, a milieu of writers who lived through the Thaw and the processes of de-Stalinization and re-Stalinization. Special attention is paid to KGB operations against what came to be known as the dissident milieu, and the interaction of Ukrainians, Jews, and Russians in the movement, their persona friendships, formal and informal interactions, and the ways they dealt with repression and arrests. This study demonstrates that the KGB unintentionally facilitated the transnational and intercultural links among the Kharkiv multi-ethnic community of writers and their mutual enrichment. Post-Khrushchev Kharkiv is analyzed as a political space and a place of state violence aimed at combating Ukrainian nationalism and Zionism, two major targets in the 1960s-1970s. Despite their various cultural and social backgrounds, the Kharkiv literati might be identified as a distinct bohemian group possessing shared aesthetic and political values that emerged as the result of de-Stalinization under Khrushchev. Archival documents, diaries, and memoirs suggest that the 1960s-1970s was a period of intense KGB operations, "active measures" designed to disrupt a community of intellectuals and to fragment friendships, bonds, and support among Ukrainians, Russians, and Jews along ethnic lines domestically and abroad. Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed is a PhD candidate in the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Cultures, Indiana University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/jewish-studies

New Books Network
Olga Bertelsen, "In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s" (Lexington Books, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 55:01


Olga Bertelsen's In the Labyrinth of the KGB: Ukraine's Intelligentsia in the 1960s-1970s (Lexington Books, 2022) focuses on the generation of the sixties and seventies in Kharkiv, Soviet Ukraine, a milieu of writers who lived through the Thaw and the processes of de-Stalinization and re-Stalinization. Special attention is paid to KGB operations against what came to be known as the dissident milieu, and the interaction of Ukrainians, Jews, and Russians in the movement, their persona friendships, formal and informal interactions, and the ways they dealt with repression and arrests. This study demonstrates that the KGB unintentionally facilitated the transnational and intercultural links among the Kharkiv multi-ethnic community of writers and their mutual enrichment. Post-Khrushchev Kharkiv is analyzed as a political space and a place of state violence aimed at combating Ukrainian nationalism and Zionism, two major targets in the 1960s-1970s. Despite their various cultural and social backgrounds, the Kharkiv literati might be identified as a distinct bohemian group possessing shared aesthetic and political values that emerged as the result of de-Stalinization under Khrushchev. Archival documents, diaries, and memoirs suggest that the 1960s-1970s was a period of intense KGB operations, "active measures" designed to disrupt a community of intellectuals and to fragment friendships, bonds, and support among Ukrainians, Russians, and Jews along ethnic lines domestically and abroad. Nataliya Shpylova-Saeed is a PhD candidate in the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Cultures, Indiana University. 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

Candour Communication Podcast
Florian Decludt on learning languages and adapting to cultures (#48)

Candour Communication Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2022 71:11


1:21 - the first person to disagree on LinkedIn.5:20 - the countries Florian has lived in. 7:18 - most difficult country to adapt to. 9:17 - are people less friendly in some countries? 12:32 - some cultures are more indirect.14:36 - how to get an insight to the country's unwritten rules.16:30 - how Florian felt about going to a boarding school in a new country where he didn't speak the language.18:09 - why should people live in a different country? 24:45 - a new country is a clean slate. 27:10 - finding yourself when travelling. 32:00 - fear of failure stopping us from starting. 36:57 - don't overthink what you say because people don't care. 39:10 - tying self worth to people's opinions. 41:48 - learning and fear and failure. 44:18 - is social media a waste of time? 47:50 - create a learning entourage. 50:30 - the benefits of learning new languages. 57:45 - how to learn a new language? 1:09:21 - connect with Florian.You can find more detailed show notes with links to references at:  https://candourpodcast.com/florian-decludt/

CTG's Threat Intelligence Podcast
Analyzing the Impact of Neo-Nazi Memes

CTG's Threat Intelligence Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2022 26:15


Cultures and subcultures have existed for the entirety of human history. Some cultures are more prevalent than others, while others still are very niche, serving only a small number of people who share similar interests or beliefs. In the internet age, niche subcultures are much more accessible. All it takes is a few searches and keywords and whatever Google has to offer will be bared to you. Today we discuss the language of memes and how they drive the neo-nazi subculture. In this episode, Charley Gleeson and Christie Hui from CTG's CTSC team joins Adam Stevens to discuss what this all means.

The Bunker
“We're All Curating Our Personal Cultures” – Talking to Pulitzer Prize-winner Margo Jefferson

The Bunker

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2022 40:49


Pulitzer Prize-winner Margo Jefferson tells Dorian Lynskey about her wide-ranging career as a critic. She discusses shedding light on the lives of everyone from Tina Turner to Michael Jackson, being the first Black woman book critic at Newsweek, and writing on race, class and gender at the New York Times. They also discuss her new book, Constructing a Nervous System, and ask can you ever separate art from the artist?  “We're all curating our personal cultures.” “Classical music will always be full of elite, old, white people unless we change it.”  “The problem always is and always will be funding.” “Wouldn't it be amazing if every primary school had a music teacher?” “We often focus on academic attainment, but we should also be celebrating music for the joy of music.” “There's such a lack of joined up thinking from central government.” https://www.patreon.com/bunkercast Written and presented by Dorian Lynskey. Group Editor: Andrew Harrison. Lead Producer: Jacob Jarvis Producers: Jacob Archbold and Jelena Sofronijevic. Audio production by Jade Bailey. THE BUNKER is a Podmasters Production https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/602237/constructing-a-nervous-system-by-margo-jefferson/  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Books And Travel
Thoughts On Traveling To The USA Again Post Pandemic And Differences Between The US And UK Cultures

Books And Travel

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 4, 2022 31:15


I've been traveling to the USA regularly since the mid-90s, for family trips and then business conferences and book research. The pandemic years meant a long hiatus (for us all!) but recently I went back to the US for my first trip in a long time and it felt quite foreign in many ways. I'd […] The post Thoughts On Traveling To The USA Again Post Pandemic And Differences Between The US And UK Cultures appeared first on Books And Travel.

TRUST & THRIVE with Tara Mont
169: Mental Health in the Workplace - with Alida Miranda-Wolff, CEO & Founder of Ethos

TRUST & THRIVE with Tara Mont

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 41:03


As a Latina with an invisible disability, Alida Miranda-Wolff knows the importance of diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging in organizations of all types.Alida has dedicated her career to helping organizations build new values, experiences, and perspectives into your organizational culture, infusing it with the diversity, inclusion, and belonging employees need to feel accepted, be their best selves, and do their best work. In February of 2022, her book Cultures of Belonging: Building Inclusive Organizations That Last released from HarperCollins Leadership.Alida Miranda-Wolff is the CEO and Founder of Ethos, a full-service diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging (DEIB) transformation firm. Before Ethos, Alida headed up investors, partners, brand, and portfolio company growth at Hyde Park Angels. When she joined the company, she was the first woman ever hired full-time, the youngest person in a director role nationally by 10 years, and just one of 27 Latina women in venture capital. In this episode, we discuss the connection between mental health and our workplace, what diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging looks like in the workplace, questions to ask in an interview, finding a company with similar values, and more. FOLLOW ALIDA:WEBSITE: www.alidamirandawolff.comBOOK: Cultures of Belonging: Building Inclusive Organizations That LastSTAY CONNECTED:INSTA: @trustandthriveTIKOK:@trustandthriveTWITTER: @trustandthriveFACEBOOK: bit.ly/FBtaramontWEBSITE: www.tara-mont.com EMAIL: tara@tara-mont.com  

The Ten Minute Bible Hour Podcast - The Ten Minute Bible Hour
0644 - Backstabbing is the Worst and All Cultures Seem to Agree on This

The Ten Minute Bible Hour Podcast - The Ten Minute Bible Hour

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 12:50


Matthew 26:14-16 -      Thanks to everyone who supports TMBH at patreon.com/thetmbhpodcast You're the reason we can all do this together! Discuss the episode here Music written and performed by Jeff Foote.