Podcasts about Glasgow

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Largest city in Scotland

  • 6,329PODCASTS
  • 14,677EPISODES
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  • May 13, 2022LATEST
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Best podcasts about Glasgow

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Latest podcast episodes about Glasgow

Lets Have This Conversation
The Customer Experience with: David Avrin

Lets Have This Conversation

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 39:42


Recognizing or ascertaining what makes (someone or something) different is the key to differentiating yourself from an overwhelming sea of sameness. Forbes reports: · 83% of companies that believe it's important to make customers happy also experience growing revenue. · Brands with superior customer experience bring in 5.7 times more revenue than competitors that lag in customer experience. · 73% of consumers say a good experience is key in influencing their brand loyalties. · 77% of consumers say inefficient customer experiences detract from their quality of life. · Companies with a customer experience mindset drive revenue 4-8% higher than the rest of their industries. · Two-thirds of companies compete on customer experience, up from just 36% in 2010. David Avrin is a Customer Experience Keynote Speaker, Chairman The Legacy Board. David Avrin has shared his high-energy and content-rich presentations with enthusiastic audiences across North America and around the world including presentations in Singapore, Bangkok, Melbourne, Brisbane, Bangalore, Antwerp, Monte Carlo, London, Buenos Aires, Glasgow, Bogota, Rotterdam, Barcelona, Johannesburg and Dubai. David Avrin is the author of five books including the acclaimed: It's Not Who You Know, It's Who Knows You, Visibility Marketing, Why Customers Leave (and How to Win Them Back) and The Morning Huddle. A former CEO group leader with Vistage International and marketing firm owner, David is also Chairman of The Legacy Board, a mastermind group for former CEOs launching in cities across America. Learn more about David's speaking and watch a preview at www.davidavrin.com. Former CEOs can visit: www.TheLegacyBoard.com He joined me this week to have a conversation about the customer Experience and changing customer expectations For more information: https://www.davidavrin.com/ Find out more: https://www.thelegacyboard.com/ Twitter: @DavidAvrin LinkedIn: @DavidAvrin Connect: https://www.amazon.ca/David-Avrin/e/B0034PS6C2/ref=aufs_dp_fta_dsk

Consistently Eccentric
Archibald Leitch - It takes a long time to build a reputation in football

Consistently Eccentric

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 66:24


Let's go North of the border to Glasgow to meet an engineer and football superfan called Archie. Disillusioned with building factories, Archie wanted nothing more than to somehow contribute to his beloved Glasgow Rangers. But what could an engineer specialising in large-scale functional buildings possibly offer to a football team who had more fans wanting to attend than their stadium could hold?Guest Host: Ollie Green See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The Wrong Opinion
Russell Brand Came to Save Glasgow from Itself

The Wrong Opinion

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 36:03


Plus the story of the pre-poured pint.

Orientering
Orientering: Grundlag for tiltale mod Claus Hjort Frederiksen - 12. maj 2022

Orientering

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 115:00


Der er grundlag for at rejse tiltale mod medlem af Folketinget og tidligere forsvarsminister Claus Hjort Frederiksen - det vurderer Rigsadvokaten, og den besked modtog justitsministeriet i en indstilling i tirsdags. Den tidligere minister er sigtet for at overtræde straffelovens paragraf 109 om uberettiget videregivelse af højt klassificerede oplysninger. Nu skal folketingets partier så vurdere, om de vil ophæve Claus Hjort Frederiksens immunitet, som skal til, før der kan rejses tiltale mod ham. En historisk dag for forsvarsalliancen NATO og for Finland. For Finland skal slutte sig til NATO hurtigst muligt. Sådan lyder det fra Finlands præsident og statsminister. Udmeldingen kommer efter en bølge af opbakning til medlemskab af forsvarsalliancen efter Rusland invaderede Ukraine i februar. Danmark er i dag og i morgen vært for et stort anlagt klimamøde, hvor 40 klimaministre ventes at deltage. Mødet skal sætte skub forberedelserne til næste store klimatopmøde og samle op på nogle af de udestående spørgsmål fra sidste års møde i Glasgow - blandt andet klimafinansiering til udviklingslande, så de kan tilpasse sig klimaforandringerne. Astrid Berg og Brita Kvist er værter. Tine Møller Sørensen er dagens redaktør. www.dr.dk/orientering

New Scientist Weekly
#118: Heatwaves push limits of human tolerance; chemical computer to mimic brain; first non-human to practice medicine

New Scientist Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 28:49


It feels like temperature records are being broken almost daily. We've seen heatwaves already this year in Texas and Mexico, with forecast highs of 50oC set to hit Pakistan and India. As we edge closer to breaking 1.5 degrees of global warming in the next 5 years, Rowan speaks to climate scientist Vikki Thompson from the University of Bristol, to find out how heatwaves are pushing at the limits of what humans can cope with.Chemical computers have taken a step up. Lee Cronin and his colleagues at the University of Glasgow have upgraded their 2019 machine, and it's now fully programmable. The team discusses the project's ultimate goal, to make a chemical brain and even explain consciousness.Ants have the power to heal. The team explains how Matabele ants, large ants found in sub-Saharan Africa, have evolved the ability to diagnose infected wounds in their nestmates using an antimicrobial medicine that they produce themselves.It's estimated that covid-19 has now killed close to 15 million people. And with reports of rapid reinfections and new omicron sublineages emerging, the team finds out how worried we should be about getting covid multiple times, and what we can expect from future mutations of the virus.The composer Jon Hopkins has been working with a team involving neuroscientist Anil Seth to create a hallucinogenic immersive experience called Dream Machine. New Scientist's Carissa Wong has been in it, and shares her wild experience. We also treat you to the music from Dream Machine throughout this episode.On the pod are Rowan Hooper, Penny Sarchet, Alice Klein, Karmela Padavic-Callaghan and Carissa Wong. To read about these stories and much more, subscribe at newscientist.com/podcasts.Events and discount codes:newscientist.com/pod20newscientist.com/unlimited newscientist.com/nslivenewscientist.com/tours See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The (un)Professional Boxing Podcast
The (Un)Professional Boxing Podcast with Boxrec Grey & TimBoxeo - Ep 5 - Buying Floyd Tickets with NFTs

The (un)Professional Boxing Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 91:36


Show Notes 10 May Fights we watched last week (worth talking about)    Thursday in Texas: Jamal Woods KO-2 Rolando Soto https://boxrec.com/en/event/850957    Friday in Glasgow, Scotland: Kane Gardner 96-94 Marios Matamba https://boxrec.com/en/event/851571      Saturday in Landau, Germany https://boxrec.com/en/event/849563  Madeleine Mohrhardt (1-0) KO-1 Danka Matijasevic (0-4) Full Fight: https://www.fight24.tv/en/videos/profiboxen-landau/mohrhardt-vs-matjasevic-10508  Fatih Altunkaya (27-0) KO-2 Deniz Altz (11-2) for the WBC Asian Boxing Council Continental cruiserweight title Full Fight: https://www.fight24.tv/en/videos/profiboxen-landau/altunkaya-vs-altz-10521     Saturday in Sydney, Nova Scotia Ryan Rozicki (15-1) SD-10 Yamil Alberto Peralta (13-1) to claim the vacant WBC International cruiserweight title.  https://boxrec.com/en/event/852153    Canelo loses to Bivol https://boxrec.com/en/proboxer/348759  Coming Up Next Friday in Panama Carlouse Welch (20-2-1) vs Likar Ramos (20-12) https://boxrec.com/en/event/853741    Kovalev-Pulev Triller https://boxrec.com/en/event/850874     The Dragon King vs The Big Punch King https://boxrec.com/en/event/853380    Back in Egypt Saturday  https://boxrec.com/en/event/854961    Tony Yoka v Martin Bakole  https://boxrec.com/en/event/850053    Mayweather in Dubai https://boxrec.com/en/event/854438    Charlo-Castano II https://boxrec.com/en/event/850407    Gilberto Ramirez - Dominic Boesel https://boxrec.com/en/event/853230 

Reportage International
La diplomatie de l'eau entre Israël et les pays arabes

Reportage International

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 2:37


L'eau est au centre du conflit du Proche-Orient. Mais avec l'autonomie hydrique permise par le recyclage des eaux usées, l'irrigation au goutte à goutte et surtout le dessalement de l'eau de mer, apparaît un nouveau phénomène lié aux accords d'Abraham signés entre Israël et plusieurs pays arabes. De notre correspondant à Jérusalem, Une goutte dans l'immensité de la mer Méditerranée, mais un grand pas en avant dans une nouvelle direction pour Israël. Après avoir depuis le début de son existence puisé abondamment dans le lac de Tibériade, c'est autour des années 2000 que les dirigeants israéliens ont dû revoir leur copie.    « Le changement climatique a obligé le gouvernement à prendre deux mesures d'urgence, explique Max Semory, spécialiste des questions d'eau. Il a fallu recycler toute l'eau consommée et puiser puis dessaler l'eau de mer aux ressources inépuisables, évidemment. » Désormais, 85% des eaux usées sont recyclées et près de 80% de l'eau potable consommée en Israël est fourni par cinq usines de dessalement de l'eau de mer. À elle seule, l'usine de Soreq, au sud de Tel Aviv, répond pratiquement aux besoins des deux millions d'habitants de cette zone métropolitaine. Désormais aussi, de l'eau est acheminée en sens inverse : pour renflouer le lac de Tibériade situé à quelque 215 mètres en dessous du niveau de la mer. L'eau, vecteur de paix ou de conflit  Une réussite qui s'accompagne d'un prix. L'eau et la politique sont étroitement entremêlées dans cette région du monde. « La situation, ici, est exacerbée, car le contexte géopolitique est très compliqué. Il y a actuellement plusieurs initiatives qui permettraient d'utiliser l'eau comme vecteur de paix plutôt qu'un catalyseur de conflits », observe Patricia Hugonin, consultante Eau et Environnement. Principales victimes de cette tension : des communautés bédouines dont les villages non reconnus ne sont pas raccordés au réseau d'eau national. Et de nombreux points de friction avec les voisins palestiniens en Cisjordanie et à Gaza. Mais Israël saisit au bond la nouvelle situation qui a été créée ces dernières années pour tenter une nouvelle approche. « L'autonomie hydrique d'Israël lui permet aujourd'hui de déployer toute une diplomatie dans la région, un leadership technologique. Les accords d'Abraham ont libéré un certain nombre d'opportunités économiques qui n'existaient pas avant », note Anne Baer, présidente d'Ikare Innovation et experte en Climat Tech. C'est la diplomatie du « swap », la forme moderne du troc. « Ce Green Blue deal porte sur l'échange entre près de 20% des besoins annuels de la Jordanie (…) qui elle, mettrait à disposition des champs solaires, pour permettre à Israël de tenir ses engagements », ajoute Anne Baer.  À Glasgow lors de la COP26, le Premier ministre israélien Naftali Bennett avait pris l'engagement de réduire à zéro les effets de gaz à effet de serre d'ici 2050. Un objectif ambitieux. ► À lire aussi :  De l'énergie solaire contre de l'eau: l'accord controversé entre Israël et la Jordanie L'État d'Israël va doubler sa quantité d'eau fournie à la Jordanie

All To Play For
Pat Nevin: I never really wanted to be a footballer

All To Play For

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 52:58


Joe Cole and Steve Sidwell are joined in the Coral All To Play For Arms by former Scotland winger turned writer, broadcaster, superstar DJ, Pat Nevin. They discuss his early days at Chelsea, the feisty times at Everton and we find out why Pat really chose Tranmere Rovers over Turkish giants, Galatasaray. Want to hear more great podcasts from JOE?From The Corner - A crossover boxing show that will appeal to fight fans and newbies alike, with huge name guests from within the fight gameAll To Play For, Joe Cole and Tom Davis bring huge guests and hilarious stories from football's front linesIn Defence Of - Stevo the Madman challenges his friends from the worlds of sport and entertainment to come and debate with him on some of football's most contentious issues. Will they CHANGE HIS MIND!?TKO with Carl Frampton, bringing you unprecedented access and brutal honesty from inside the world of boxingSportspages - Dig into the stories behind some of the greatest sports books ever writtenBoys Don't Cry with Russell Kane, the show that gets men talking about the things men never talk aboutUnfiltered with James O'Brien, our critically-acclaimed and award-nominated interview seriesPioneers with John Amaechi - Meet the trailblazers behind Britain's most exciting businesses

Alben für die Ewigkeit
Travis: The Man Who

Alben für die Ewigkeit

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 26:02


Travis beweisen mit The Man Who ihr fabelhaftes Gefühl für Timing. Die Rockband aus Glasgow versorgt die Menschen in Großbritannien mit Musik, von der sie noch gar nicht wissen, dass sie sie dringend benötigen.

Aquarium Drunkard - SIDECAR (TRANSMISSIONS) - Podcast
Transmissions :: Sarah Martin of Belle and Sebastian

Aquarium Drunkard - SIDECAR (TRANSMISSIONS) - Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 55:29


Welcome back to Transmissions. Today on the show we're joined by Sarah Martin of Glasgow's Belle and Sebastian. The legendary Scottish indie band has a new album out now on Matador, A Bit Of Previous. Offering sunshine pop, disco-inflected groovers, and plenty of jangle, it's a record that finds Belle and Sebastian sounding very much refreshed. Martin joined the band just after it started, linking up with songwriter Stuart Murdoch right before the recording of the landmark album If You're Feeling Sinister. She joined host Jason P. Woodbury to discuss the new record, the band's history, that infamous scene in High Fidelity, the Belle and Sebastian cruise and much more.  You can support this podcast by checking out our Patreon page.  Transmissions is written and produced by Jason P. Woodbury. Our audio is edited by Andrew Horton. Our show is executive produced by Justin Gage, Aquarium Drunkard founder. AD Transmissions is part of the Talkhouse Podcast Network. Rate, review, subscribe, and spread the word if you dig the show.

The Thistle Scottish Rugby Podcast

Edinburgh and Glasgow crash out of Europe and the lads look forward to Scotland's summer tour. Newsletter: https://thistlescottishrugbypodcast.substack.com/Twitter: thistlerugbypodInstagram: thistle_rugby_podSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/thethistle. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The Reluctant Theologian Podcast
Ep. 97 The New Classical Theists and Their Bad Arguments Against Everyone They Disagree With

The Reluctant Theologian Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 31:48


In today's episode, I identify a new group of people that I will call the new classical theists. They are like new atheists in that they have a lot of strong rhetoric, but very little by way of cogent arguments. First, I offer a brief discussion on models of God. Then I consider different claims from people like Edward Feser, Thomas Weinandy, Gerald Bray, and Matthew Barrett. I articulate their arguments against neoclassical theism. I explain why their arguments are not solid critiques of neoclassical theism. One of the major problems is that nothing they say remotely resembles neoclassical theism or any serious model of God. Credits Host: R.T. Mullins (PhD, University of St Andrews) is a senior fellow at the Collegium for Advanced Studies, University of Helsinki. Scientific Adviser and Show Manager: Ema Sani (PhD, University of Glasgow) is a postdoctoral fellow in biology at the University of Edinburgh. Music by Rockandmetal_domination – Raising-questions. We Butter the Bread with Butter--Jump n' Run. Burn it Down--Kill Their Idols. rtmullins.com Support the Show: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=66431474 https://ko-fi.com/rtmullins

90MinuteCynic | Football Podcast
The Cynic Weekly – On the Verge

90MinuteCynic | Football Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 88:15


The Cynic Weekly – The original 90 Minute Cynic Podcast.In today's episode host Louis McCaffrey is joined by a panel of Chris Sermanni and Lorenzo Pacitti.The panel start by discussing todays press conference, which leads into a debate on expectations for Celtic in European competition . We look back at the game against Hearts and discuss player and team performance. We finish by looking ahead to the games versus Dundee United and Motherwell.The full press conference from today is available straight after the show.Our Intro music is from Glasgow band – The Cherry Wave.

Thistle Do Nicely
Mark Millar Part 1: What If Scotland Made Superheroes

Thistle Do Nicely

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 60:17


A Scottish Podcast About Scotland!First off, the good news is: Jonny's back! All three of us are here to take you through this marathon topic. This week we are diving in to the amazing and exciting world of superheroes and comic books.  Mark Millar was born in Glasgow and has grown up to be one of the most influential comic book writers in the world. His work on The Avengers was the blueprint of the MCU, he is the creator of Kick-Ass and Kingsman: The Secret Service, and it was his idea that led to one of the most critically acclaimed comic book movies of all time: Logan. Comics and superhero's are right in Rory's sweet spot, so it's no wonder that this has ended up our first ever 3 parter....So pull you underwear on over your trousers, wrap yourself in a Saltire cape and come fly off on and adventure with the Thistle Do Nicely Men! SláinteCONTACT:Instagram: thistledopodTwitter: @thistledopodFacebook: www.facebook.com/thistledopodEmail: thistledonicelypod@gmail.comwebsite: https://www.thistledonicelypod.com/Google Voicemail: 4844 TDN POD (484 483-6763)SOURCES:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9jNTGPBR75Y https://www.1stock1.com/1stock1_590.htmhttps://comicbook.com/tv-shows/news/netflix-american-jesus-series-update-filming-mark-millar-millarworld/https://www.whats-on-netflix.com/coming-soon/every-millarworld-project-coming-soon-to-netflix/https://www.mrmarkmillar.com/abouthttps://deadline.com/2021/04/joe-cornish-write-direct-starlight-mark-millar-simon-kinberg-20th-century-studios-1234732629/http://the-night-cruiser.blogspot.com/2018/07/comic-review-2000ad-big-dave.htmlhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2Omv6tIFibIhttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mark_Millarhttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ultimateshttps://www.scotsman.com/arts-and-culture/mark-millars-graphic-novels-really-are-graphic-coatbridge-boy-behind-wanted-and-new-teen-film-kick-ass-suprisingly-mild-mannered-2443083https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/ComicBook/TheAuthorityhttps://www.denofgeek.com/books/the-den-of-geek-interview-mark-millar/https://www.cbr.com/millar-resurrects-chosen-as-american-jesus/

The Gary Null Show
The Gary Null Show - 05.09.22

The Gary Null Show

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 59:08


Lower risk of dementia found among people with higher carotenoid levels National Institutes of Health's National Institute on Aging, May 6 2022.  An article appearing on in Neurology® reported an association between higher levels of several carotenoids and a lower risk of developing Alzheimer disease and other dementias during a 16 to 17-year average period. Carotenoids are a family of yellow to red plant pigments, including beta-carotene, which have an antioxidant effect.  Participants whose levels of the carotenoids lutein, zeaxanthin and beta-cryptoxanthin were highest were likelier to develop dementia later in life than individuals with lower levels. Among those aged 65 and older upon enrollment, each approximate 15.4 micromole per liter increase in lutein and zeaxanthin was associated with a 7% decrease in dementia risk during follow-up. For beta-cryptoxanthin, each 8.6 micromole per liter increase was associated with a 14% reduction among those older than 45 at the beginning of the study.  “Further studies are needed to test whether adding these antioxidants can help protect the brain from dementia,” Dr Beydoun concluded.     A Mediterranean-style diet decreases the levels of the inflammatory marker called C-reactive protein University of Bologna (Italy), May 3, 2022    Sticking to a Mediterranean style diet decreases the levels of the inflammatory marker called C-reative protein, linked to ageing, finds the EU funded project NU-AGE.  Another positive effect of this diet was that the rate of bone loss in people with osteoporosis was reduced. Other parameters such as insulin sensitivity, cardiovascular health, digestive health and quality of life are yet to be analysed.   This is the first project that goes in such depths into the effects of the Mediterranean diet on health of elderly population. We are using the most powerful and advanced techniques including metabolomics, transcriptomics, genomics and the analysis of the gut microbiota to understand what effect, the Mediterranean style diet has on the population of over 65 years old" said prof. Claudio Franceschi, project coordinator from the University of Bologna, Italy.   The project was conducted in five European countries: France, Italy, the Netherlands, Poland and the UK and involved 1142 participants. There are differences between men and women as well as among participants coming from the different countries. Volunteers from five countries differed in genetics, body composition, compliance to the study, response to diet, blood measurements, cytomegalovirus positivity and inflammatory parameters.       Resveratrol's blood pressure benefits may pass from mother to child University of Alberta and University of Adelaide, May 4, 2022   Hereditary hypertension may not pass the generations if the mother is given resveratrol supplements during pregnancy, suggests a new study with lab rats. Offspring of spontaneously hypertensive rats were found to be protected from elevated blood pressure once they reached adulthood if their mothers had received resveratrol supplementation during pregnancy.   “Maternal perinatal resveratrol supplementation prevented the onset of hypertension in adult offspring  and nitric oxide synthase inhibition normalized these blood pressure differences, suggesting improved nitric oxide bioavailability underlies the hemodynamic alterations,” wrote the researchers in the journal Hypertension .   The new study supplemented the diets of spontaneously hypertensive female rats with 0 or 4 g/kg diet of resveratrol from gestational day 0.5 until postnatal day 21. The offspring of these rats were then followed to adulthood.   Results showed that the adult offspring had significantly lower blood pressure than their mothers. Additional tests indicated that the potential blood pressure lowering activity observed in the resveratrol-fed animals was not linked to nitric oxide       Krill oil may be beneficial to muscle function and size in healthy people over the age of 65 University of Glasgow (Scotland), May 6, 2022   The study—led by the University of Glasgow's Institute of Cardiovascular and Medical Sciences (ICAMS) and published in Clinical Nutrition—found that krill oil supplementation of four grams per day could have beneficial effects on skeletal muscle function and size in this age group. The research found that healthy adult participants who had received daily krill oil supplementation for six months showed statistically and clinically significant increases in muscle function and size. Krill oil contains high concentrations of the omega-3 fatty acids DHA and EPA, which previous scientific studies have shown are important nutrients for the body as it ages. The randomized, double blind, controlled trial included 102 men and women all above 65 years of age. The participants were relatively inactive to engaging in less than one hour of self-reported exercise each week on entry to the study. The study found that participants receiving daily krill oil supplements showed the following improvements (from baseline) at the end of the study: Increase in thigh muscle strength (9.3%), grip strength (10.9%) and thigh muscle thickness (3.5%), relative to control group. Increase in red blood cell fatty acid profile for EPA 214%, DHA 36% and the omega-3 index 61%, relative to control group. Increased M-Wave of 17% (relative to the control group), which shows the excitability of muscle membranes.       New research shows cannabis flower is effective for treating fatigue University of New Mexico, May 6, 2022 Researchers at The University of New Mexico have used a mobile software app to measure the effects of consuming different types of common and commercially available cannabis flower products on fatigue levels in real-time. As part of the study, researchers showed that over 91 percent of people in the study sample that used cannabis flower to treat fatigue reported symptom improvement.  In their recent study, titled "The Effects of Consuming Cannabis Flower for Treatment of Fatigue," published in the journal Medical Cannabis and Cannabinoids, the UNM researchers showed that using cannabis results in immediate improvement for feelings of fatigue in the majority of users. This was the first large-scale study to show that on average, people are likely to experience a 3.5 point improvement of feelings of fatigue on a 0-10 scale after combusting cannabis flower products The study was based on data from 3,922 cannabis self-administration sessions recorded by 1,224 people.  "One of the most surprising outcomes of this study is that cannabis, in general, yielded improvements in symptoms of fatigue, rather than just a subset of products, such as those with higher THC or CBD levels or products characterized as sativa rather than indica," said co-author and Associate Professor Sarah Stith. "We're excited to see real-world data and studies support the use of cannabinoids for helping individuals manage their fatigue and energy levels," says Tyler Dautrich. "This obviously has implications for patients experiencing fatigue as a symptom of their medical condition, but we also feel this can lead to healthier options to the current energy drink and supplement market."   Study: Coconut oil contains molecules found to be effective against coronavirus Ateneo de Manila University (Philippines), May 2, 2022 New research out of the Philippines has uncovered yet another potentially viable candidate for treating and preventing the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) without the need for pharmaceuticals or vaccines, and it is lovingly known to many of our readers as coconut oil. Dr. Fabian M. Dayrit, PhD, from Ateneo de Manila University, along with the help of Dr. Mary T. Newport, MD, from Spring Hill Neonatology in Florida, looked at the known antiviral benefits of coconut oil to see if they may also apply to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19). Lauric acid (C12), along with its derivative monolaurin, has been known for many years to possess natural antiviral activity. A medium-chain fatty acid that comprises about 50 percent of coconut oil's makeup, lauric acid is widely recognized as a “super” nutrient, as is monolaurin, which is produced by the body's own enzymes upon ingestion of coconut oil. These nutrients work in tandem to disintegrate the “envelopes” that surround viruses, and this includes the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19). These two nutrients can also inhibit late-stage maturation in the replicative cycle of viruses, as well as prevent the binding of viral proteins to the host cell membrane. Another antiviral compound found in coconut oil that also plays a protective role is capric acid (C10), along with its derivative monocaprin. Though it only makes up about seven percent of coconut oil, capric acid has shown effectiveness against HIV-1, which is important because evidence has emerged to suggest that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) may contain HIV DNA. Videos: 1. Brazil's Lula proposes creating Latin American currency to ‘be freed of US dollar' dependency (part 1)   2. Bonhoeffer‘s Theory of Stupidity (5:58)   3.  2022.05.08 Ihor Kolomoisky Is In Trouble (6:52)

kicker meets DAZN - Der Fußball Podcast
KMD #130 - Konrad Laimer

kicker meets DAZN - Der Fußball Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 92:34


Der begehrteste Spieler der Bundesliga ist zu Gast im einflussreichsten Fußball-Podcast Deutschlands! Superlative, so weit das Auge reicht! Alex und Benni besuchen Konrad Laimer im Trainingszentrum von RB Leipzig und sprechen mit dem Österreicher über die wechselhafte Saison der Sachsen, seine ganz besondere Position auf dem Feld, die aktuellen Gerüchte um einen Wechsel im Sommer (Bayern? Dortmund? Liverpool?) und Eigenheiten des europäischen Stadionpublikums von Glasgow bis Istanbul. Außerdem wird natürlich der vorletzte Bundesliga-Spieltag analysiert und der Aufstieg des glorreichen FC Schalke gebührend zelebriert. Lauscher auf und hereinspaziert zur gigantischsten Podcast-Ausgabe, die ihr in dieser Woche hören werdet!

LuAnna: The Podcast
'You've got to have a great sense of humour if you've got a cock on your arm'

LuAnna: The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 55:03


BE WARNED: It's LuAnna, and this podcast contains honest, upfront opinions, rants, bants and general explicit content. But you know you love it!On this week's LuAnna the Podcast: We're back from our tour dates in Glasgow and Manchester, Elle was blue-lighted to hospital with croup, Indi's is tackling some sad news this week, we've got the pre-show shits, death by shagging, pregnancy assumption cock ups and more smear tests.Plus, abortion laws in America may be about to undergo drastic changes, the man who was growing a new dick on his arm finally has it reattached, sweaty crevices and keeping your dead fish in the freezer.Remember, if you want to get in touch you can:Email us at luannathepodcast@gmail.com OR drop us a WhatsApp on 07745 266947

Piercing Wizard Podcast
207 - Aftercare is puzzling

Piercing Wizard Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 90:57


Ryan went all the way to Glasgow to see Lola and all you got was this lousy (quality audio) podcast. Ryan and Lola talk all about aftercare while they have mimosas and work on a puzzle. Piercing aftercare evolves year by year and we talk about how our understanding of aftercare and wound healing has evolved with it. Why don't we suggest cleaning a piercing with soap? Why don't we suggest mixing your own sea salt solution? Why do we suggest saline? Bust out a puzzle and listen along as we discuss. Side note: I didn't have my nice microphone so the quality is not so great, sorry. If you are a supporter at www.patreon.com/ryanpba you can watch the video version of this podcast and enjoy how cute we are. While you are there you can check out my new narrated video about inside-out nostril piercings.

Jewelry Journey Podcast
Episode 156 Part 1: Deconstructing Classical Art for the Modern Era

Jewelry Journey Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 25:35


What you'll learn in this episode:   Why people get so concerned with categorizing art, and why some of the most interesting art is created by crossing those boundaries  How Joy balances running a business while handmaking all of her pieces What noble metals are, and how they allow Joy to play with different colors How Joy's residences in Japan influenced her work How Joy has found a way to rethink classical art and confront its dark history     About Joy BC   Joy BC (Joy Bonfield – Colombara) is an Artist and Goldsmith working predominantly in Noble Metals and bronze. Her works are often challenging pre-existing notions of precious materials and ingrained societal ideals of western female bodies in sculpture. Joy BC plays with mythologies and re-examines the fascination with the ‘Classical'. Joy, a native of London, was profoundly influenced from an early age by the artistry of her parents - her mother, a painter and lithographer, her father, a sculptor. Joy's art education focused intensively on painting, drawing and carving, enhanced by a profound appreciation of art within historical and social contexts. Joy BC received her undergraduate degree from the Glasgow School of Art and her M.A. from the Royal College of Art in London. She has also held two residencies in Japan. The first in Tokyo, working under the tutelage of master craftsmen Sensei (teacher) Ando and Sensei Kagaeyama, experts in Damascus steel and metal casting.  She subsequently was awarded a research fellowship to Japan's oldest school of art, in Kyoto, where she was taught the ancient art of urushi by the renowned craftsmen: Sensei Kuramoto and Sensei Sasai. Whilst at the RCA she was awarded the TF overall excellence prize and the MARZEE International graduate prize. Shortly after her graduation in 2019 her work was exhibited in Japan and at Somerset house in London. In 2021 her work was exhibited in Hong Kong and at ‘Force of Nature' curated by Melanie Grant in partnership with Elisabetta Cipriani Gallery. Joy Bonfield - Colombara is currently working on a piece for the Nelson Atkins Museum in the USA and recently a piece was added to the Alice and Louis Koch Collection in the Swiss National Museum, Zurich.Additional Resources:  Joy's Website Joy's Instagram Photos: Photos available on TheJewelryJourney.com Transcript:   While others are quick to classify artists by genre or medium, Joy BC avoids confining her work to one category. Making wearable pieces that draw inspiration from classical sculpture, she straddles the line between jeweler and fine artist. She joined the Jewelry Journey Podcast to talk about why she works with noble metals; the exhibition that kickstarted her business; and how she confronts the often-dark history of classical art though her work. Read the episode transcript here.   Sharon: Hello, everyone. Welcome to the Jewelry Journey Podcast. Here at the Jewelry Journey, we're about all things jewelry. With that in mind, I wanted to let you know about an upcoming jewelry conference, which is “Beyond Boundaries: Jewelry of the Americas.” It's sponsored by the Association for the Study of Jewelry and Related Arts, or, as it's otherwise known, ASJRA. The conference takes place virtually on Saturday and Sunday May 21 and May 22, which is around the corner. For details on the program and the speakers, go to www.jewelryconference.com. Non-members are welcome. I have to say that I attended this conference in person for several years, and it's one of my favorite conferences. It's a real treat to be able to sit in your pajamas or in comfies in your living room and listen to some extraordinary speakers. So, check it out. Register at www.jewelryconference.com. See you there.   This is a two-part Jewelry Journey Podcast. Please make sure you subscribe so you can hear part two as soon as it comes out later this week. Today, my guest is the award-winning artist and goldsmith Joy Bonfield-Colombara, or as she is known as an artist and jeweler, Joy BC. She is attracted to classical art. She interprets it from her contemporary viewpoint, and her work has been described both as wearable art and as miniature sculptures. We'll learn all about her jewelry journey today. Joy, welcome to the program.   Joy: Thank you for having me, Sharon.   Sharon: So glad to have you all the way from London. Tell us about your jewelry journey. You came from an artistic family.   Joy: Both my parents are artists. My mother is a painter and lithographer, and my father is a sculptor. So, from a really young age, I was drawing and sculpting, and I thought this was quite normal. It was later that I realized my upbringing was perhaps a bit different from some of my friends or my peers.   Sharon: Yes, it's unusual that I hear that. They weren't bankers. Was it always assumed that you were going to be an artist or jeweler?    Joy: Not at all. The fact that my parents were artists, I saw a lot of their struggle to try and place themselves within our society. They both were part of the 1968 revolution. My mom is actually from Italy. She left a tiny, little—not a village, but a small town called Novara which is near Verona and Turin, when she was 16 years old. She came to London and fell in love with London. She went to Goldsmiths School of Art, where she met my father. My father is English, and his ancestors were stonemasons from the Isle of Purbeck. So, they both met at art school, and it was much later that they had me.   As I grew up, they were incredibly talented individuals. They also struggled with how to live and survive from their artwork. As I grew older, however, as much as I loved the creative world I'd grown up in, I was also trying to figure out which pathway was right or was going to be part of my life. I didn't necessarily want to be an artist. For a long time, I wanted to be a marine biologist because I was really good at science, in particular chemistry and biology, and I really loved the ocean. I still love the sea. Swimming is the one sport I'm good at, and I find it fascinating. I still find the sea as a source of inspiration.    So no, it wasn't an absolute given; however, as I got older and went through my education, it became evident to me that was the way I understood the world and the spaces I felt most natural in. I'm also dyslexic. I used to be in special class because I couldn't write very well, but my dyslexia teacher said, “You're smart. You just have a different way of seeing the world.” I was always imaginative. If I couldn't write something, I would draw it or make it, and I liked the feeling that would create when someone else lauded me for it. Immediately, I had this connection with the fact that I could make things that people thought were interesting.    So, I studied science and art and theater, and then I went off to travel to Cuba when I was about 18, before I moved to Glasgow. When I was in Glasgow in Scotland, I saw The Glasgow School of Art degree show, and I was taken aback by the jewelry and metalwork show in particular. I don't know if you know the Rennie Mackintosh School of Art.   Sharon: No.   Joy: It's a British Art Nouveau building. In Scotland, it was part of the Arts and Crafts movement. It was a school that was designed by Rennie Mackintosh. He's a world-famous architect.   Sharon: Is that the one that burned down?   Joy: Yes, that year. I was actually there the year the school burnt down. I went to The Glasgow School of Art and I loved it. I did three amazing years there, and in my second year, I was awarded a residency to go to Japan. We had our degree show and we were preparing for it. The night before the fire, I took all of my works home. I don't know why. I was taking everything home to look at before we had to set up for the exhibition, and the school burnt down. At the same time, I had three major tragedies in my life. My best friend passed away; the school burnt down; and my boyfriend at the time had left me. I went through this total mental breakdown at the point when I was meant to start my career as an artist. I was offered the artist residency in the jewelry and metalworking department.    When Fred died, I was really unwell. A friend of mine had offered that I go to New York. I ended up having a bike accident, which meant that I was in intensive care. I couldn't work for three years. It was actually two friends of my family who were goldsmiths who gave me a space to work when I was really fragile. It was through making again and being with them that I slowly built back my confidence. That was my journey from childhood up right until the formals of education. These three events really broke me, but I also learned that, for me, the space I feel most happy in is a creative one, when I'm carving.   Sharon: Were you in the bike accident in New York or in Glasgow or in London?   Joy: In New York. My friend Jenny, who's a really good friend of mine, was going to New York and said, “I want you to come to New York because you've had the worst set of events happen. I think it would be good for you to have some time away.” I said, “Yeah, I agree,” and I came to New York. I was in Central Park cycling. It wasn't a motorbike. I blacked out. Nobody knows what happened. I woke up the next day in intensive care at Mount Sinai Hospital. I woke up in the hospital, and they told me I had fallen off my bike and I had front lateral brain damage, perforated lungs, perforated liver.   Sharon: Oh my gosh!   Joy: I feel really grateful that I'm here.   Sharon: Yes. To back up a minute, what was the switch from marine biology? I understand you were dyslexic, but what made you decide you were going to be a jeweler or an artist? What was the catalyst there?   Joy: I don't think there was ever a specific switch. I feel like art has always been a part of my life. It was always going to be that. I was always going to draw and make. I was also encouraged to do sculpture. I remember trying set design, because I thought that married my love of film and storytelling and theater with my ability to draw and sculpt. I thought, “Theater, that's a realm that perhaps would work well.” Then I went and did a set design course. The fact that they destroyed all my tiny, little things, because they have to take them apart to take the measurements for how big certain props or things have to be, drove me mad. I couldn't deal that I'd spend hours on these things to be taken apart.    I think it was probably the exhibition I went to see at The Glasgow School of Art. When I saw the show, I was really taken aback that all the pieces had been handmade. They were, to me, miniature sculpture. I hadn't considered that jewelry could be this other type of art. Seeing these works, I thought, “Wow! This is really interesting, and I think there's much more scope to explore within this medium.” I think that was the moment of change that made it for me.   Sharon: What is it about sculpture, whether it's large or jewelry-size, that attracts you? Why that? Is it the feeling of working with your hands?   Joy: I think it's a combination of things, partly because my father's a sculptor. I remember watching him sculpt, and his ancestors were stonemasons. They were quarriers from the Isle of Purbeck dating back to the 12th century. I remember going to the quarries with my dad and thinking how amazing it was that this material was excavated from the earth. Then my father introduced me to sculpture. A lot of West African sculpture, Benin Bronzes, modern sculpture by Alexander Calder. Michelangelo and classical sculpture was all around me in Italy when we'd go and visit my grandparents.    I think sculpture has always been something I found interesting and also felt natural or felt like something I had a calling towards. My mom has always said I have this ability with three-dimensional objects. Even as a child, when I would draw, I would often draw in 3D. I do still draw a lot, but I often collage or sculpt to work out something. You often draw with jewelry designs, actual drawings in the traditional sense, but I go between all different mediums to find that perfect form I'm looking for.   Sharon: When you were attracted to this jewelry in Glasgow, did it jump out at you as miniature sculpture?   Joy: Yeah, definitely. Looking at it, I saw it as miniature versions of sculpture. I also find artists such as Rebecca Horn interesting in the way that they're often about performance or extensions of the body. Even Leigh Bowery, who worked with Michael Clark, was creating physical artworks with ballet. These interactions with the body I think are really interesting: living sculpture, how those things pass over. I don't really like categorizing different art forms. I think they can cross over in so many different ways. We have this obsession about categorizing different ways or disciplines. I understand why we do that, but I think it's interesting where things start to cross over into different boundaries.   Sharon: That's interesting. That's what humans do: we categorize. We can spend days arguing over what's art, what's fine art, what's art jewelry. Yes, there's gray. There are no boundaries; there's gray in between.    Tell us about your business. Is that something your folks talked to you about, like “Go be an artist, but make sure you can make a living at it”? Tell us about your business and how you make a living.   Joy: I felt my parents were going to support me in whatever decisions I made. My mom ran away from Italy when she was 17, and she always told me that she said when she was leaving, “You have to live your life, because no one else will live it for you.” She's always had the attitude with me. Whatever direction I wanted to go in, I felt supported. I've always thought that if you work really hard at something or you put in the hours and you're passionate about it, then things will grow from that. Every experience I've had has influenced the next thing. I never see something as a linear plan of exactly how I'm going to reach or achieve certain things. I'm still very much learning and at the beginning of it. I only graduated in 2019 from the Royal College of Art doing my master's.    As I mentioned before, these two goldsmiths had given me an informal apprenticeship, basically. They were two working goldsmiths that had a studio, and they had been practicing for around 40 years. They had given me a space to work on this skill. Even though I studied a B.A. at The Glasgow School of Art, which is a mixture of practical and theoretical, I felt that after going to Japan and working with a samurai sword specialist making Damascus steel—it took him 25 years to get to the point where he was considered a master craftsman, this master in his craft. I felt like I had just started, even though my education in making had started from birth because my parents were artists and exposed me to all these things and encouraged me to make.    Within metalworking and jewelry work, there are so many techniques and so many things you need to take years to refine. Really, it's been like 11 years of education: doing a B.A., then doing an informal apprenticeship, then doing my master's. Only now do I feel like I've really found this confidence in my own voice within my work. Now I see the reaction from people, and I can help facilitate people on their journeys. I really enjoy that aspect of what I'm doing.    I'm still trying to figure out certain ways of running a business because it's only me. My uncle runs a successful business in Italy in paper distribution, and he said to me, “Why don't you expand or mass produce your work or have different ways of doing things?” This is where I find he doesn't necessarily understand me as an artist. For me, it's about process and handmaking everything. Perhaps that might not be the way I make the most money, but it's the way in which I want to live my life and how I enjoy existing. My business at the moment is just me handmaking everything from start to finish. What's really helped me recently is having support from the journalist Melanie Grant, who invited me to be part of an exhibition with Elisabetta Cipriani. It was with artists such as Frank Stella, Penone, who's one of my favorites from the Arte Povera movement who also came northern Italy, from an area where my family is from.    Sharon: I'm sorry; I missed who that was. Who's one of your favorites?    Joy: Penone. He's the youngest of the Arte Povera movement in Italy that came out of Turin. He often looks at nature and man's relationship to nature, the influence of it or connection. The piece of his that was on display was a necklace which was part of a tree that wraps around the décolletage. Then it has a section which is sort of like an elongated triangle, but it was the pattern of the skin from his palm. It's very beautiful. His sculpture, his large pieces, are often trees forming into hands or sections of wood that have been carved to look like trees, but they're carved. There's also Wallace Chan, who is obviously in fine jewelry. Art jewelry is considered—I don't know what to say—   Sharon: That's somebody who has a different budget, a different wallet. Not that your stuff isn't nice, but the gems in his things, wow.    Joy: There was Grima, Penone, Frank Stella. It was a combination of people who are considered more famously visual artists than fine jewelers. Then there was me, who was this completely new person in the art jewelry scene. I felt really honored that Melanie had asked me to put my work forward. I've always known what my work is to me. I see is as wearable artwork. But there was the aspect of, “What do other people see in it? How are they going to engage in this?” The feedback was absolutely incredible.    Since then, the work and the business have been doing so well. I have a bookkeeper now. The one person I employ is an amazing woman called Claire. She has been really helping me understand how my business is working and the numbers. However talented you are, if you don't understand how your business is working, then you're set up to fail. It's really difficult to continue to stay true to my principles and how I want to make, and to try to understand how I'm going to be able to do that, what it's going to take. I'm right at the beginning of it. I'm only in my first two years of my business. At the moment, from speaking to Claire, she was saying I'm doing well. I feel really supported by my gallery also, and that's the big part of it. I think that's going to make the difference.   Sharon: Wow! You do have a lot of support. No matter how talented you are, you do have to know how much things cost, whether you're making by hand or mass-producing them. I've always wanted to stick my head in the sand with that, but yes, you do need to know that.    I didn't realize there were so many artists at the exhibit. I knew you had this exhibit at Elisabetta Cipriani's gallery, but I didn't realize there were so many artists there. That must have been so exciting for you.   Joy: It was super exciting, and it was really interesting. Melanie has just written this book, “Coveted,” which is looking at whether fine jewelry can ever be considered as an art form. That's a conversation I'm sure you've had many a time in these podcasts, about classification. It's what we were talking about before, about how everything becomes departmentalized. Where is that crossover? How does it work? If people say to you, “I'm a jeweler” or “I'm an artist,” you'll have a different idea immediately of what that means.    It was hard to present an exhibition which was a combination of different work with the interesting theme of “force of nature,” just as we were coming out of lockdown. These are artists who've all been working away, and we got to do a real, in-person exhibition that people could attend and see and touch. One of the most magnificent things with jewelry is the intimate relationship you have with it, being able to touch it, feel it, that sensory aspect. I think in this day and age, we have a huge emphasis on the visual. We're bombarded with visual language, when the tactile and touching is the first thing we learn with. To be able to touch something is really to understand it.   Sharon: I'm not sure I 100% agree with that philosophy. I have jewelry buddies who say they have to hold the piece and feel it. I guess with everything available online, I don't know.   Joy: Diversity depends on what your own way of experiencing things is. Also, the way you look at something will be informed by the way you touched it. Yes, we are all looking at things big picture. We know it's made of wood or metal or ceramic. We can imagine what that sensation is. Of course, imagination also influences the ability to understand something, so they work together. I think it just adds different dimensions. It's the same with music. Sound is another sensory way in which we experience things. Music often moves me and helps me relax in ways that other art forms don't do.   Sharon: Right.  

Wrong Term Memory
History of Glasgow with Stephen Purdon (part 1)

Wrong Term Memory

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 52:24


Jack and Colin are joined by Stephen Purdon to discuss the history of Glasgow. As the largest city in Scotland, Glasgow has a lot to offer. From the mighty River Clyde to the historic Merchant City, you're guaranteed to have a great time in Glasgow whether you're a 20-something on the hunt for trendy bars or a pensioner on the lookout for historic attractions. The guys chat about their hometown, its history, and in part two, cover some of the maddest things people have witnessed during their time in Glasgow. Support Wrong Term Memory on https://bit.ly/WTMpatreon (Patreon) https://bit.ly/WTMpies (Pie Sports) have the best pies in Glasgow - order some to your door today An original production from Glasgower Produced by Jack Shaw and Colin McMillan Our executive producers are Mark Brown, Robert McMillan, Stewart Glass, Andy Sladen and Lee Ruthven Email: hello@wrongtermmemory.com

RN Arts - ABC RN
Queer stories with Douglas Stuart, Indyana Schneider and Omar Sakr

RN Arts - ABC RN

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 54:07


Booker winner Douglas Stuart's second novel, Young Mungo, is again set in gritty working class Glasgow, but also explores blossoming queer love. And, two debut novels also exploring queer identity with Indyana Schneider's 28 Questions and Omar Sakr's Son of Sin.

Cold Steel: Canadian Journal of Surgery Podcast
E121 Peter Brennan on Human Factors, Hierarchy in the OR, and Gray's Surgical Anatomy

Cold Steel: Canadian Journal of Surgery Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 8, 2022 35:13


This week we had the pleasure of interviewing Dr. Peter Brennan (https://twitter.com/BrennanSurgeon?s=20&t=VZQWDi0op02x9_8qdn3Avg). Dr. Brennan is an oral maxillofacial surgeon in Portsmouth, England. A tremendously accomplished academic, Dr. Brennan has a keen interest in human factors in surgery. In addition, he is the co-editor of the Gray's Surgical Anatomy. Links: 1. Dr. Brennan's PhD on human factors: https://researchportal.port.ac.uk/portal/files/18357979/Peter_A_Brennan_PhD_thesis.pdf 2. We need to reduce hierarchy and empower junior doctors to speak up (BMJ): https://blogs.bmj.com/bmj/2019/05/03/improving-patient-safety-we-need-to-reduce-hierarchy-and-empower-junior-doctors-to-speak-up/ 3. MDT meetings: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/jop.12853 4. Gray's Surgical Anatomy: https://www.elsevier.com/books/grays-surgical-anatomy/brennan/978-0-7020-7386-1 Bio (from https://solentmaxillofacialclinic.com/professor-peter-brennan/) Peter has been a consultant Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeon at Portsmouth Hospitals NHS Trust since 2002. He is also honorary Professor of Surgery and Head of the Academic Department of Surgery, at the University of Portsmouth. He qualified with honours in both medicine (1994) and dentistry (1987) gaining distinctions and winning many prizes in subjects including anatomy, pharmacology, anaesthetics, surgery, obstetrics and gynaecology and ophthalmology. Last year, the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Glasgow elected Peter as an Honorary Fellow, the first Maxillofacial Surgeon to receive this accolade. Peter's main clinical interests are head and neck malignancy, reconstructive free flap surgery and neck lumps. He is a research supervisor, an examiner for higher research degrees and has published over 500 papers to date covering many aspects of oral and maxillofacial surgery including cancer. Peter's research has been awarded both National and International research prizes, and he has lectured extensively in the UK and abroad. Peter has edited a number of books including the definitive 2 volume reference textbook of the speciality, Maxillofacial Surgery, which is used worldwide. He is the lead editor of the forthcoming Gray's Surgical Anatomy, sister publication to the famous Gray's Anatomy.

BBC Radio Scotland Rugby Podcast
Sportsound Podcast: 07 May 22 - A disappointing day for Glasgow and Edinburgh

BBC Radio Scotland Rugby Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 23:00


Andy Burke and the team react to Challenge Cup defeats for Glasgow Warriors & Edinburgh

Snooze with Sam
A Night Under the Stars ✨

Snooze with Sam

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 85:41


This bedtime stories for grown ups / fairy tale in English is called "Night Under the Stars". Enjoy these Scottish sleep stories, romantic love sleep stories and bedtime stories for grown ups (soft spoken ASMR) and relax for a while courtesy of Scotland's natural, musical sounds of the wilderness, to help you into a deep sleep. Who's keeping count of how many times I've said "Oooh I'm actually really proud of this one"? I'd estimate at least 4 or 5 haha. This is one of my own dream scenarios, which I've experienced many times and written about a little beforehand. In this story, we forage in the wild forests of Argyll, gathering firewood, setting up camp, cooking a little and exploring astronomy, shooting stars and stargaze with the whole night sky all to ourselves... :) I know you're going to love this one. Plenty of production in this wee story too. Yes, I won't lie - I am quite pleased with it. :) My deepest gratitude to you all, Sam x Make yourself comfortable and relax to this soothing tale. Support me in creating these stories on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/snoozewithsam If you enjoy these sleep stories, it would mean to world to me if you showed your appreciation and support through my Patreon. This way I can continue to do what I do! Thank you. Sam Support me here: https://www.patreon.com/snoozewithsam​ Listen on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC5LJgW_uI99g0ZAA-Yj2azQ​ All of my stories are original productions, having been recorded on location in Scotland. "Snooze with Sam" whispers sleepy stories of Scotland's natural world, all with the help of a soft, soothing Island voice. Lay yourself down, get comfortable and lose yourself in the sea of gentle tones gifted by one of the world's most beautiful countries. "Snooze with Sam" is brought to you by Sam Lawson, an entrepreneur, health and fitness professional and lifelong musician from the Isle of Skye. He runs a Coaching business in Glasgow, Scotland, and finds great satisfaction in helping others find peace within themselves, coaching them on towards personal transformation. 00:00 - Thank you 04:14 - Gathering Wood 12:42 - Heading Back to Camp 18:15 - Approaching Camp & the Loch 24:36 - Setting up a Fire 27:42 - Lighting the Fire 29:38 - Filling the Water Pot 32:22 - Tattie 34:20 - Stargazing 37:57 - The Milky Way 46:08 - First Shooting Star 48:46 - Meteor Showers 55:34 - Second Shooting Star 58:25 - Tea and Tattie (followed by ambience) These original works are the property of Snooze with Sam, © Copyright 2020-2022. All rights reserved. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/snoozewithsam/message

kicker News
kicker News vom 6.5.2022, 23:30 Uhr

kicker News

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 1:39


Arminia Bielefeld verliert beim VfL Bochum, In Liga zwei siegen Düsseldorf und Paderborn, Hinteregger verpasst Finale gegen Glasgow, Arteta verlängert bei Arsenal

Hey Eintracht Frankfurt Podcast
Episode 222 - Wir fahren nach Seville!

Hey Eintracht Frankfurt Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 60:21


Topics: 00:02:30 The Brief Recent History of Eintracht in Europe 00:04:41 Eintracht vs West Ham UEL Semifinal Leg 2 - VICTORY WE ARE GOING TO SEVILLE!!! 00:26:17 Unacceptable Attack on West Ham Fans 00:28:55 Fans crashing the field 00:33:27 #WhatAreWeDrinking 00:38:38 Glasgow vs Leipzig - HAHAHAHAHA 00:48:25 Eintracht vs Gladbach 00:56:30 Wrap Up 00:59:43 Outro Hosts: Brian Sanders in Kansas City Chris Monroe in Detroit Matt Wagner in New York City Produced by Nathan Kwarta. Find them and the show at @KCSGE, @CintheD313, & @WAGm8_

kicker News
kicker News vom 6.5.2022, 17:30 Uhr

kicker News

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 1:50


Hinteregger verpasst Finale gegen Glasgow, Nürnberg verlängert mit Klauß, UEFA entscheidet am Dienstag über Finalort der EM in Deutschland, Ex-NHL-Profis Rieder und Kühnhackl sagen für WM ab

C86 Show - Indie Pop
Edsel Auctioneer - Ashley Horner Part 1

C86 Show - Indie Pop

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 35:44


Edsel Auctioneer - Ashley Horner Part 1 - in conversation with David Eastaugh In early 1988 they recorded a number of songs for a small independent record label in Glasgow but this never got released. Instead the songs found their way to BBC Radio 1 DJ, John Peel, who described in Offbeat magazine the moment he heard the cassette he drove off the A12 to Suffolk in shock. Peel subsequently invited the band into Maida Vale to do a session. They recorded four songs ("Brickwall Dawn", "Blind Hurricane", "Between Two Crimes" and "Place In the Sun") and it was broadcast in late 1988, and again in 1989. On the back of this they signed to Decoy Records, a sub-division of Rhythm King Records that also was the home of Mega City Four. They recorded their first single "Our New Skin" / "Strung" in Camden with Iain Burgess and followed this with an EP "Stickleback" / "Bed, Table, Chair" / "Necessary Disease" / "Unbroken Line". These first two releases were collected as a mini-album, Voice of the Harolds.

LARB Radio Hour
Douglas Stuart's "Young Mungo"

LARB Radio Hour

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 38:18


Author Douglas Stuart joins Eric Newman to talk about his new novel Young Mungo. Stuart's previous work, Shuggie Bain, won the 2020 Booker Prize and the Sue Kaufman Prize from the American Academy of Arts and Letters. Young Mungo is a coming of age novel about a young Protestant boy, growing up in working class Glasgow, who finds friendship and love with a Catholic boy who lives nearby. Together, they form a bond that promises to heal the wounds inflicted by family, class, and culture, hoping to build a world all their own before it all comes crashing down. Also, Margo Jefferson, author of "Constructing a Nervous System," returns to recommend "The Deja Vu: Black Dreams and Black Time" by performance artist Gabrielle Civil.

LA Review of Books
Douglas Stuart's "Young Mungo"

LA Review of Books

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 38:17


Author Douglas Stuart joins Eric Newman to talk about his new novel Young Mungo. Stuart's previous work, Shuggie Bain, won the 2020 Booker Prize and the Sue Kaufman Prize from the American Academy of Arts and Letters. Young Mungo is a coming of age novel about a young Protestant boy, growing up in working class Glasgow, who finds friendship and love with a Catholic boy who lives nearby. Together, they form a bond that promises to heal the wounds inflicted by family, class, and culture, hoping to build a world all their own before it all comes crashing down. Also, Margo Jefferson, author of "Constructing a Nervous System," returns to recommend "The Deja Vu: Black Dreams and Black Time" by performance artist Gabrielle Civil.

Reif ist live - Fußball-Podcast von BILD
Frankfurt-Jubel, Pep-Desaster und Müller bleibt bis 2024

Reif ist live - Fußball-Podcast von BILD

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 49:18


In der neuen Episode von Reif ist Live sprechen BILD-Sportchef Matthias Brügelmann und Fußball-Experte Marcel Reif über den Finaleinzug der Eintracht und dem Scheitern von RB Leipzig in Glasgow. Außerdem Thema, Guardiola holt gewinnt erneut nicht die Champions League und Thomas Müller verlängert bei den Bayern.

Infusion Underground - Progressive, Melodic House & Techno
074 : May 2022 - The Red Cortex Mix

Infusion Underground - Progressive, Melodic House & Techno

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 75:48


A mix inspired by an amazing night at the Red Sky Bar in Glasgow featuring tracks dropped that night by Danny Howells and Guy J plus some new music I like mixed live by CT DJ for the Infusion Underground Podcast.

The Toby Gribben Show

Elections are taking place across the UK today.Voters in England, Wales, and Scotland will pick who they want to run services that affect everyday life in their local area. People in Northern Ireland will choose their government.The results are likely to reflect how people feel about Boris Johnson, the "partygate" scandal, how Covid has been handled and the rising cost of living.EnglandLocal councils are responsible for everything from bins, bus routes and potholes, to providing mental health services, deciding on planning applications and managing schemes to tackle climate change.In England, more than 4,000 councillors in 146 councils are up for election in major cities including Leeds, Manchester, Birmingham and all 32 London boroughs.South Yorkshire will also be voting for a regional mayor and 1,000 parish councils will be electing about 10,000 councillors.Because of the huge number of seats being contested across England - some of them for the first time since 2018 - the results are likely to paint the clearest picture of the national mood.Northern IrelandThe election for Northern Ireland's government is largely a contest between the parties in two blocs - unionists, who favour remaining part of the United Kingdom, and nationalists, who favour a united Ireland.Since 2003, the Democratic Unionist Party has been the largest party in the national assembly, followed by nationalists Sinn Féin.The two parties, along with other unionist and nationalist parties, and an increasingly popular third bloc of non-aligned parties, have governed under a mandatory power-sharing agreement that ended decades of fighting.Recent polls suggest Sinn Féin could take the lead for the first time. If Sinn Féin becomes the largest party, the DUP has not said whether it would agree to share power.That means it's possible that even after the election, the Assembly could remain without a devolved government for at least six months.WalesAll seats in 22 local councils will be contested across Wales, where people can vote from the age of 16.The political make-up has been mixed since the last election in 2017 and the majority of councils are currently run by coalitions - an agreement between at least two parties to share power.Eyes will be on whether Labour can maintain its hold over Cardiff and the cities along the M4 corridor, and how the Conservatives perform in the north-east of the country, where they made gains last time.ScotlandVoting is open to anyone over the age of 16 in Scotland, in all 32 local authorities.The last election in 2017 saw the Conservatives make big gains from Labour, however, they failed to gain overall control and most councils have been run by coalitions ever since.The largest cities - Glasgow and Edinburgh - are always ones to watch, but this year's results are also likely to reflect how Scots feel more generally about such issues as recent council tax changes and post-pandemic recovery. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The Cone of Shame Veterinary Podcast
COS 136 Management Of Acute Pain In Cats - New Consensus Guidelines

The Cone of Shame Veterinary Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 36:23


Dr. Sheila Robertson is board certified in anesthesia and in animal welfare in the USA and Europe and serves as the senior medical director at Lap of Love Pet Hospice. Today, she joins Dr. Andy Roark to discuss a recent research publication on which she is an author: the 2022 ISFM Consensus Guidelines on the Management of Acute Pain in Cats. This is a great episode for anyone interested in getting our feline patients better pain control and generally better experiences in the veterinary clinic. LINKS: 2022 ISFM Consensus Guidelines on the Management of Acute Pain in Cats: https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/metrics/10.1177/1098612X211066268 Feline Grimace Scale (Website & App): https://www.felinegrimacescale.com/ AAFP Feline Friendly Handling Guidelines: https://catvets.com/guidelines/practice-guidelines/handling-guidelines Retain Your Team - Speak the Languages of Appreciation in Your Workplace: https://unchartedvet.com/product/appreciation-languages-101/ Creating Content Clients Crave: https://unchartedvet.com/product/creating-content-that-clients-crave/ What's on my Scrubs?! Card Game: https://drandyroark.com/training-tools/ Dr. Andy Roark Swag: drandyroark.com/shop All Links: linktr.ee/DrAndyRoark ABOUT OUR GUEST: Dr. Sheila Robertson graduated from the University of Glasgow in Scotland in 1980. After some time in mixed animal practice, she spent a year as a surgery intern followed by specialized training in anesthesia and analgesia at Bristol University (United Kingdom). While at Bristol she also completed her PhD investigating the physiologic effects of different anesthetic protocols in horses. She is board certified in anesthesia and in animal welfare in the USA and Europe and holds a certificate in small animal acupuncture. She has been a faculty member at the University of Saskatchewan, Michigan State University, and the University of Florida. Her research interests have focused on the recognition and alleviation of acute pain in cats, horses and even iguanas, topics she has published widely on. She spent 2 years as an assistant director in the division of Animal Welfare at the American Veterinary Medical Association. In 2014 she completed her graduate certificate in Shelter Medicine at the University of Florida. In 2019 she received her certification as a Traditional Chinese Veterinary Medicine Palliative and End-of-Life practitioner by the Chi Institute of Chinese Medicine. Currently she is the senior medical director of Lap of Love Veterinary Hospice, a large network of veterinarians dedicated to end-of-life care and in-home euthanasia throughout the USA. Dr Robertson is also a courtesy Professor in the Department of Small Animal Clinical Sciences, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida. She continues to volunteer at community cat clinics and High-Volume High Quality Spay and Neuter Programs.

The Braw and The Brave
Tommy Ga-Ken Wan

The Braw and The Brave

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 68:46


The Braw and The Brave is a podcast about people and their passions. N.B. Contains some strong language. Episode 181 is in conversation with Glasgow based photographer Tommy Ga-Ken Wan who at the age of 12 received his first camera from his parents and started to discover a real passion for documenting life through a lens. Studying English and treading the boards whilst at Glasgow University, with his love for storytelling and the arts, Tommy now primarily works in theatre and film. With an incredibly successful career to date, Tommy has photographed productions and events globally as well as capturing portraits of many well-known individuals. A master of his craft, his incredible photography captures the joy in everyday life, as well as the beauty and drama of the performing arts world. An avid cook and keen climber, Tommy's infectious energy and zest for life coupled with his inquisitiveness and innate talent renders him both braw and brave indeed. Enjoy! Connect with Tommy http://www.tommygakenwan.com https://instagram.com/tgkwan?igshid=YmMyMTA2M2Y= If you've enjoyed this episode you can help support the production of future episodes by clicking on the Ko-Fi link below. Many thanks. https://ko-fi.com/thebrawandthebrave Follow The Braw and The Brave https://www.instagram.com/thebrawandthebravepodcast/ https://www.facebook.com/TheBrawandTheBrave https://twitter.com/BrawBrave See https://soundcloud.com/ for privacy and terms of use

Homo Sapiens
176: Douglas Stuart | Part 2

Homo Sapiens

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 26:01


This week we're honoured to welcome Booker Prize winning author Douglas Stuart. We chat about ‘Young Mungo' his hotly anticipated sequel to one of my favourite books, ‘Shuggie Bain'. We talk about what it was like to be young, working class, Glaswegian and queer in Thatcher's Britain, his first kiss (a dramatic love triangle no less) and why Glasgow is a feminine city. Click play for a warm and insightful chat - Chris x

Homo Sapiens
176: Douglas Stuart | Part 1

Homo Sapiens

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 28:29


This week we're honoured to welcome Booker Prize winning author Douglas Stuart. We chat about ‘Young Mungo' his hotly anticipated sequel to one of my favourite books, ‘Shuggie Bain'. We talk about what it was like to be young, working class, Glaswegian and queer in Thatcher's Britain, his first kiss (a dramatic love triangle no less) and why Glasgow is a feminine city. Click play for a warm and insightful chat - Chris x

Italian Wine Podcast
Ep. 892 Justin Chen Interviews Francesco Carletti | Clubhouse Ambassadors Corner

Italian Wine Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 62:04


Welcome to Episode 892 Stevie Kim moderates Clubhouse's Ambassadors Corner – In this episode Justin Chen interviews Francesco Carletti. These sessions are recorded from Clubhouse and replayed here on the Italian Wine Podcast! Listen in on this series as Italian Wine Ambassadors all over the world chat with Stevie and their chosen wine producer. Which producer would you interview if you had your pick? About about today's guest host: Justin Chen is a wine educator at MWM Wine School in Hong Kong and has been very active in promoting and educating on Italian wines. He has a wide-range of professional qualifications, including DipWSET, WSET Certified Educator, Vinitaly International Academy (VIA) Italian Wine Ambassador & Certified Italian Wine Educator, Wine Scholar Guild Italian Wine Scholar (Highest Honors) and Certified Instructor. Justin is a fellow Knight of Truffle and Wine of Alba and a wine judge of the Hong Kong International Wine & Spirit Competition. He also acts as a regular contributor to the local Wine & Spirits Magazine on Italian wines. If you want to learn more about today's guest host, you can by visiting: Facebook: www.facebook.com/justin.chen.16547 Instagram: justinjoypalate Website: https://mwminternational.com/mwm-wine-school/ More about today's guest producer: Francesco Carletti was born in Siena in 1997 and he is the son of Federico Carletti, 2nd generation of Poliziano, company based in Montepulciano, Tuscany, Italy. Francesco grew up until he was 15 in Montepulciano Stazione, where the winery is nowadays based, meanwhile as soon as he turned 16, he moved out to Scotland in small town called Dollar to complete his high school studies. After graduation, he started studying Civil Engineering at the University of Glasgow. In May 2019 he graduated from the same university and consequently started working at Poliziano. To date, he is involved in the commercial side, with more focus on the non-Europeans markets. If you want to learn more about today's guest producer, you can by visiting: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/PolizianoAz.Agr Instagram - @polizianowinery Website - https://carlettipoliziano.com/ More about the moderator Stevie Kim: Stevie hosts Clubhouse sessions each week (visit Italian Wine Club & Wine Business on Clubhouse), these recorded sessions are then released on the podcast to immortalize them! She often also joins Professor Scienza in his shows to lend a hand keeping our Professor in check! You can also find her taking a hit for the team when she goes “On the Road”, all over the Italian countryside, visiting wineries and interviewing producers, enjoying their best food and wine – all in the name of bringing us great Pods! To find out more about Stevie Kim visit: Facebook: @steviekim222 Instagram: @steviekim222 Website: https://vinitalyinternational.com/wordpress/ Let's keep in touch! Follow us on our social media channels: Instagram @italianwinepodcast Facebook @ItalianWinePodcast Twitter @itawinepodcast Tiktok @MammaJumboShrimp LinkedIn @ItalianWinePodcast If you feel like helping us, donate here www.italianwinepodcast.com/donate-to-show/ Cin Cin!

Cleaning Up. Leadership in an age of climate change.
Ep84: Mark Carney 'Matching Net Zero Supply and Demand'

Cleaning Up. Leadership in an age of climate change.

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 55:46


Mark Carney is one of the towering figures of climate finance. In 2020 Mark became the UN Special Envoy on Climate Action and Finance, and the adviser to the UK on finance for COP 26. At COP26, in Glasgow, he launched GFANZ - the Glasgow Financial Alliance for Net Zero, whose members manage $130 trillion of financial assets and have pledged to invest them in line with the Paris agreements. Mark co-chairs GFANZ together with Mike Bloomberg.Mark is a Vice Chair and Head of Transition Investing at Brookfield Asset Management and Board Member of Stripe.He was the governor of Bank of Canada from 2008 to 2013, and then Governor of the Bank of England from 2013 until 2020. He was the chair of the Financial Stability Board (2011-2018) founding co-chair of TCFD - the Task Force on Climate-Related Financial Disclosure.Mark holds a bachelor's degree with high honours in economics from Harvard University and MPhil and DPhil in Economics from the University of Oxford.

The Drop with Danno on GFN 광주영어방송
2022.04.28 Sampled & AMPED with Dan Lloyd

The Drop with Danno on GFN 광주영어방송

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 121:40


As broadcast April 28, 2022 with plenty of extra time for you to get ready to listen (for which we apologize).  A tribute to Blondie to start the gig and mark the history, with "Heart of Glass" going #1 on this date in 1979, but you know how we do, so we played a little demo/b-side version of that jawn to start but still tip our caps.  After that plenty of new funk & soul in the first hour, with new cuts from Ghost Funk Orchestra, Jazzanova, and Daniel Caesar to taste test, amongst other delectable delights.  Hour two we saw Dan Lloyd join us once again with a "surprisingly good" week of rock from Viagra Boys, Beach Rats, and Mogwai to check and see.   #feelthegravityTracklisting:Part I (00:00)Blondie – Once I Had A Love (AKA The Disco Song)Ghost Funk Orchestra feat Ben Pirani – Can't Get Out Your Own Way (remix)Florencia Andrada – Dueños Del TerrorCarlton Jumel Smith feat Cold Diamond & Mink – Devoted To YouKraak & Smaak feat Izo FitzRoy – Sweet Time (Yuksek remix)Darius feat Devin Tracy – EASE YOUR MINDPart II (31:49)Daniel Caesar feat BADBADNOTGOOD – Please Do Not LeanJazzanova – Joy RoadBATTS feat Sharon Van Etten – BlueLydia Persaud – I Got YouJazz Is Dead – The AvenuesFela Kuti & Afrika 70 – Excuse-O (edit)Part III (61:47)Viagra Boys – Ain't No ThiefCave In – Blood SpillerBloc Party – If We Get CaughtTy Segall – Hello, HiEditors – Heart Attack Part IV (91:50)Beach Rats – Rat BeatPulley – Golden LifeSnuff – Hard TimesMoreish Idols – SpeedboatMogwai – BoltforJourney – You Got the Best of Me

Unlikeable Female Characters
Episode 80: Queen Bees and Judgmental Nerds with Kathleen Glasgow and Liz Lawson

Unlikeable Female Characters

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 35:32


Kristen and Layne are joined by authors Kathleen Glasgow and Liz Lawson to chat about their new co-written YA mystery THE AGATHAS, why you should never underestimate a teenage girl, and the enduring cultural power of OG Plot Twist Queen Agatha Christie. Grab your copy of THE AGATHAs, or any of Kathleen and Liz's solo books, in the official Unlikeable Female Characters Bookshop. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

RugbyPass Offload
Alex Lozowski - Pigs Head Initiation's, Representing Italy & Playing For Chelsea FC

RugbyPass Offload

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 55:09


On this episode we're joined by England & Saracens utility back Alex Lozowski to hear about the incredible highs, lows and hilarious stories from his career so far including; the initiation he had to do at university which made him give up rugby, his best mate getting into a fight with Mark Cueto in a kebab shop, his memories of playing for Chelsea FC, the Saracens team pranking a certain Glasgow fly half via his cameo page, his crasiest memories of playing under Phillipe Saint-Andre, his recent conversations with Eddie Jones and we also hear about the various discussions which have been taking place with Kieran Crowely and Italy, plus much more... including the lads discussing the merits to Rassie Erasmus's new 3 point plan to improve rugby, why bath are completely useless and the most colourful derby contests they've ever been involved in. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Friends of Shakespeare and Company read Ulysses by James Joyce
Pages 532 - 540 │ Oxen of the Sun, part V │ Read by Douglas Stuart

Friends of Shakespeare and Company read Ulysses by James Joyce

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 16:13


Pages 532 - 540 │ Oxen of the Sun, part V │ Read by Douglas StuartDouglas Stuart is a Scottish-American author. His debut novel, Shuggie Bain, won the 2020 Booker Prize, and was a finalist for the National Book Award. His short stories are published in The New Yorker. His next novel, Young Mungo, publishes in 2022. Born in Glasgow, Scotland, he now lives and works in New York City. douglasdstuart.comFollow on Twitter: www.twitter.com/Doug_D_StuartFollow on Instagram: www.instagram.com/douglas_stuartBuy Young Mungo here: https://shakespeareandcompany.com/I/9781529068771/young-mungo*Looking for our author interview podcast? Listen here: https://podfollow.com/shakespeare-and-companySUBSCRIBE NOW FOR EARLY EPISODES AND BONUS FEATURESAll episodes of our Ulysses podcast are free and available to everyone. However, if you want to be the first to hear the recordings, by subscribing, you can now get early access to recordings of complete sections.Subscribe on Apple Podcasts here: https://podcasts.apple.com/gb/channel/shakespeare-and-company/id6442697026Subscribe on Patreon here: https://www.patreon.com/sandcoIn addition a subscription gets you access to regular bonus episodes of our author interview podcast. All money raised goes to supporting “Friends of Shakespeare and Company” the bookshop's non-profit.*Discover more about Shakespeare and Company here: https://shakespeareandcompany.comBuy the Penguin Classics official partner edition of Ulysses here: https://shakespeareandcompany.com/d/9780241552636/ulyssesFind out more about Hay Festival here: https://www.hayfestival.com/homeAdam Biles is Literary Director at Shakespeare and Company. Find out more about him here: https://www.adambiles.netBuy a signed copy of his novel FEEDING TIME here: https://shakespeareandcompany.com/S/9781910296684/feeding-timeDr. Lex Paulson is Executive Director of the School of Collective Intelligence at Université Mohammed VI Polytechnique in Morocco.Original music & sound design by Alex Freiman.Hear more from Alex Freiman here: https://open.spotify.com/album/4gfkDcG32HYlXnBqI0xgQX?si=mf0Vw-kuRS-ai15aL9kLNA&dl_branch=1Follow Alex Freiman on Instagram here: https://www.instagram.com/alex.guitarfreiman/Featuring Flora Hibberd on vocals.Hear more of Flora Hibberd here: https://open.spotify.com/artist/5EFG7rqfVfdyaXiRZbRkpSVisit Flora Hibberd's website: This is my website:florahibberd.com and Instagram https://www.instagram.com/florahibberd/ Music production by Adrien Chicot.Hear more from Adrien Chicot here: https://bbact.lnk.to/utco90/Follow Adrien Chicot on Instagram here: https://www.instagram.com/adrienchicot/Photo of Douglas Stuart by Clive Smith See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.