Podcasts about Grimm

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Latest podcast episodes about Grimm

Der Sonntags-Stammtisch
Mit Veronika Grimm und Vince Ebert

Der Sonntags-Stammtisch

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 4, 2022 59:38


Bayerisch direkt und unterhaltend diskutieren Gastgeber Hans Werner Kilz und seine beiden Stammgäste Ursula Münch und Klaus Bogenberger mit Veronika Grimm, Wirtschaftswissenschaftlerin und Wirtschaftsweise, und Vince Ebert, Kabarettist und Diplom-Physiker, die Themen der Woche - Einbürgerung und Fachkräftemangel, das Ausscheiden der deutschen Mannschaft bei der Fußball-WM, die Energiekrise und das 49-Euro-Ticket.

Parole di Storie - Fiabe
I tre porcellini. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Fiabe

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 4, 2022 12:15


C'erano una volta tre piccoli porcellini che se ne andavano in giro per il mondo soli e soletti a cercar fortuna, e soprattutto bisognosi di una casa dove poter dormire. Il primo porcellino trovò un contadino che trascinava una grande balla di paglia. “Per favore signor contadino! Per favore contadino... signor contadino per favore... o' contadino ma che c'hai la paglia nelle orecchie?" “Eh, sì che c'è? Chi è che chiama?” rispose il contadino. “Per favore contadino, che me la daresti quella balla di paglia?” “Questa balla di paglia?” “Che me la daresti per favore?” “E perché dovrei dartela? O' porcellino!” “Ti, prego signor contadino, vorrei costruirmi una casa calda e bella, tutta di paglia" E l'uomo contadino, che era buono e generoso, che fece? gliela regalò. Il porcellino allora si costruì una bella casetta tutta di paglia, comoda e morbida, e andò a dormire al calduccio. La mattina dopo, appena spuntò il sole, il porcellino sentì bussare alla porta. Continue reading

Parole di Storie - Favole
I tre porcellini. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Favole

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 4, 2022 12:15


C'erano una volta tre piccoli porcellini che se ne andavano in giro per il mondo soli e soletti a cercar fortuna, e soprattutto bisognosi di una casa dove poter dormire. Il primo porcellino trovò un contadino che trascinava una grande balla di paglia. “Per favore signor contadino! Per favore contadino... signor contadino per favore... o' contadino ma che c'hai la paglia nelle orecchie?" “Eh, sì che c'è? Chi è che chiama?” rispose il contadino. “Per favore contadino, che me la daresti quella balla di paglia?” “Questa balla di paglia?” “Che me la daresti per favore?” “E perché dovrei dartela? O' porcellino!” “Ti, prego signor contadino, vorrei costruirmi una casa calda e bella, tutta di paglia" E l'uomo contadino, che era buono e generoso, che fece? gliela regalò. Il porcellino allora si costruì una bella casetta tutta di paglia, comoda e morbida, e andò a dormire al calduccio. La mattina dopo, appena spuntò il sole, il porcellino sentì bussare alla porta. Continue reading

Parole di Storie - Favole
Cenerentola. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Favole

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2022 26:34


C'era una volta un uomo ricco e gentile che aveva sposato una donna umile e buona. Entrambi vivevano felici e in armonia, ed ebbero pure una figlia giudiziosa e bella. Ma venne un triste giorno in cui la moglie dell'uomo si ammalò gravemente. Per la povera donna provarono ogni sorta di cura, ma, ahimè il destino aveva già deciso, e quando la donna sentì ormai vicina la fine chiamò la sua unica figlioletta, e le disse: - Figliola mia, sii sempre buona e non aver timore, tuo padre ti proteggerà e io ti sarò vicina dal cielo. Continue reading

Jungian Ever After
Snow White Pt 1 - Archetypal Evil

Jungian Ever After

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2022 63:07


After an unplanned hiatus, we're back! Snow White is one of the most recognized fairy tale stories and characters but, as usual, not many people are familiar with the Grimm version. Part one centers around Archetypal Evil and how it taints those who come into contact with it. The story is from Household Tales by Brothers Grimm and is read starting at 6:24 and ending at 24:55. Adina also recommends: The Complete Grimm's Fairy Tales (Pantheon Fairy Tale And Folklore Library). If attempting to purchase this, be sure it says, "with Padraic Colum (intro) and Joseph Campbell (commentary) and James Scharl (illustr)". Amazon considers all versions to be the same book, so you could accidentally buy a copy without those key elements. Shadow and Evil in Fairy Tales. Written by Marie-Louise von Franz. Our intro/outro music is from Antoni Vivaldi's The Four Seasons, performed by John Harrison with the Wichita State University Chamber Players. You can find the original at freemusicarchive.org Email: jungianeverafter@gmail.com Twitter: @JEA_Podcast Discord: https://discord.gg/GEdn4TPgHR Ko-fi: https://ko-fi.com/jungianeverafter

Parole di Storie - Fiabe
La bella addormentata nel bosco. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Fiabe

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2022 10:33


C'era una volta un re e una regina che ogni giorno dicevano: "Ah, se avessimo un bambino!" Ma il bambino non veniva mai. Un giorno, mentre la regina faceva il bagno, ecco che un gambero saltò fuori dall'acqua e le disse: "Il tuo desiderio sarà esaudito: darai alla luce una bambina." Continue reading

Parole di Storie - Fiabe
Cenerentola. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Fiabe

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2022 26:34


C'era una volta un uomo ricco e gentile che aveva sposato una donna umile e buona. Entrambi vivevano felici e in armonia, ed ebbero pure una figlia giudiziosa e bella. Ma venne un triste giorno in cui la moglie dell'uomo si ammalò gravemente. Per la povera donna provarono ogni sorta di cura, ma, ahimè il destino aveva già deciso, e quando la donna sentì ormai vicina la fine chiamò la sua unica figlioletta, e le disse: - Figliola mia, sii sempre buona e non aver timore, tuo padre ti proteggerà e io ti sarò vicina dal cielo. Continue reading

Parole di Storie - Favole
La bella addormentata nel bosco. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Favole

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2022 10:33


C'era una volta un re e una regina che ogni giorno dicevano: "Ah, se avessimo un bambino!" Ma il bambino non veniva mai. Un giorno, mentre la regina faceva il bagno, ecco che un gambero saltò fuori dall'acqua e le disse: "Il tuo desiderio sarà esaudito: darai alla luce una bambina." Continue reading

Proti etru
Ana Zavadlav

Proti etru

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 26:01


Gostja večera je Ana Zavadlav, ilustratorka iz Solkana, avtorica 200 ilustracij v dveh zajetnih knjigah z naslovom Italijanske pravljice, ki so letos izšle v slovenskem prevodu. Te ilustracije bodo del mednarodne razstave ilustracij, na največjem knjižnem sejmu za otroke in mladino v Bologni 2023. Razstav je posvečena italijanskemu pisatelju Italu Calvinu, ki je po vzoru bratov Grimm leta 1965 pripravil obsežno zbirko italijanskih ljudskih pravljic.

Parole di Storie - Fiabe
Il bosco di San Giuseppe. Una fiaba dei fratelli Grimm

Parole di Storie - Fiabe

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 11:35


C'era una volta una madre che aveva tre figlie: la maggiore era scortese e cattiva, la seconda era già molto meglio, benché, avesse anche lei i suoi difetti, mentre la più giovane era una bimba buona e pia. Eppure la madre prediligeva la figlia maggiore e non poteva soffrire la minore. Per questo mandava spesso la povera bambina minore in un gran bosco, per levarsela di torno; pensando che si sarebbe persa e che non avesse ritrovato più la strada del ritorno. Continue reading

The Wolf Who Cried Women
Ep. 51 - Jenny Grimm's Fairytales

The Wolf Who Cried Women

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 45:18


Ep 51. - Jenny Grimm's FairytalesWe are graced today with the melodious aural delights of songwriter and performer and, most importantly, childhood friend of Evan, Jenny Grimm. We have 3 delightful tales for you today:#1. Jenny tells the wonderful story of her losing her virginity (spoiler: there was a lot of crying)#2. Jenny tells the story of the time her coworker asked for some of her breastmilk.#3. Will's friend sends 4 young women to him. Will shenanigans ensue?music by: Gremlinshatemail & d*ckpics: wolfwhocriedwomen@gmail.com

Smashing Heads Podcast
Don't Be A Loser (Ride Or Dies Ep. 7)

Smashing Heads Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 79:24


This episode was almost lost to the ether. The power went out right as we were finishing this one up but luckily it was saved.Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/smashingheadspodcastMerch: https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com/storeWebsite:https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com​Thanks to all our Patrons so far: Aaron S., Alana T., Alex Z., Albert F., Alyssa E., Angela E., Austin D., Baker R., Becky, Bobbi Jo C., Brandi W., Brianne, Brittany R., Carol Z., Carrington C., Cassie A., Charlotte S., Connie M., Connor R., Crystal, Cynthia H., Daileen G., David H., Dawson I., Dena, Dianne T., Dylan B., Elda T., Erika F., Gabriel, Gary H., Greg H., Grimm, Hannah M., Heidi, Holeigh G., Holly, Idallys, Jalen S., Jamie R., JD, Jennifer A., Jennifer G., Jeyyy, Joe, Jordyn P., Joy M., Justee M., Kari S., Katelin S., Katie, Katherine V., Kayla, Kellie B., Kelsi C. Kelvin CHICO, Keri G., Kevin I., Kevin L., Lauren J., Lewis B., Lila, Lisa H., Liz, Logan H., Lola, Maggie, Maya K., Melvin B., Merrie R., Michele A., Mikey G., Miranda G., Miranda P., Neil D., Nicole, Nicole S., Nikki, Nina B aka NEEEEENS, Noah C., Paul B., Paul S. aka Stat Man Paul, Paula, Priscilla M., Rachael, Rachael A., Rachael O. Rebecca F., Robert, Robyn, Ross, Ryan S., Sabra M., Samantha T., Sarah, Sarah K., Saralyn F., Scott M., Sharon L., Shaun A., Shelby S., Shellye M., Sherif M., Tanner N., Tonya B., Tori C., Tori E., Tricia B., UptownDurrell, Valerie F., Valerie K., Veron+on, Will C.The Challenge Season 38 competitors are "lucky" to have a built-in support system in the game. And that is because they get to compete alongside their ride or dies. The Challenge: Ride or Dies will feature 17 pairs -- and the seemingly unbreakable bonds between friends, family and partners will be tested. From former teammates (Bananas and Nany as well as Darrell and Veronica) to a bunch of new faces from different reality series, these duos will compete for their share of the $1 million prize. The Challenge: Ride or Dies premieres on Wednesday, October 12 at 8/7c!

Jung & Naiv
#612 - Ökonomin Veronika Grimm ("Wirtschaftsweise")

Jung & Naiv

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 212:32


Zu Gast im Studio: Wirtschaftswissenschaftlerin Veronika Grimm. Sie ist seit 2008 Inhaberin des Lehrstuhls für Volkswirtschaftslehre, insbesondere Wirtschaftstheorie an der Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg. 2020 wurde sie in den Sachverständigenrat zur Begutachtung der gesamtwirtschaftlichen Entwicklung ("Die Wirtschaftsweisen") berufen. Ein Gespräch über Veronikas Kindheit, Jugend und Werdegang, das Volkswirtschaftsstudium für sie als Studentin und als Professorin, Spieltheorie und die Arbeit in der Gaspreisbremse-Kommission, ihre ökonomische Ideologie und ihre Modelle, Kapitalismus als bestes System, das Ende des Kapitalismus, Wirtschaftswachstum als Ursache für den Klimawandel, ihre Expertise bei Energiewende und Nachhaltigkeit, ihre offensichtliche Nähe zur Politik von rechts, ihr Eintreten für Atomkraftverlängerung, Erdgas und ihr Wunsch nach einer "offen und ehrlichen" Diskussion über das Fracking, CO2-Preis, die neuesten Vorschläge des Club of Rome zu einer klimaneutralen Welt und zur Beseitigung von Armut und Herstellung von Gleichheit, Umverteilung, Vermögens- und Erbschaftssteuer sowie die Konzentration von Vermögen in Deutschland + eure Fragen feat. Maurice Höfgen Bitte unterstützt unsere Arbeit finanziell: Konto: Jung & Naiv IBAN: DE854 3060 967 104 779 2900 GLS Gemeinschaftsbank PayPal ► http://www.paypal.me/JungNaiv

The Conversation Art Podcast
Epis.#333- Tjebbe Beekman, Amsterdam-based artist on how a major life turning point became a turning point for his art

The Conversation Art Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 52:08


Amsterdam-based artist Tjebbe Beekman talks about: His show in New York at GRIMM gallery (which just opened when we spoke); his 9-year stint living in Berlin, before moving back to Amsterdam at the time his son was beginning school, and how he misses the big-city benefits of Berlin; the big turning point in his work and in his life, when in a span of less than a couple of years his mother died followed by his father's tragic death in a boating accident, early on in a journey attempting to travel the world; how his father's death was complicated by the slow to non-existent communication about what happened, and then the time it took to get his remains back, all of which led him to stop painting for half a year; how he re-engaged his artmaking by visiting friends at the Luceberthuis residency in the Netherlands, where he also found himself listening to a lot of John Coltrane, and between the music and getting in the heads of well-known painters, he got his mojo back; the influence the legendary painter Luc Tuymans had on him while doing a residency at the Rijksakademie; and how he's thankful to make a living from his work, because even though the Netherlands offers lots of funding to artists, most artists who rely on it need to have 2nd jobs.

Smashing Heads Podcast
What Did I Say? (Ride Or Dies Ep. 6)

Smashing Heads Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 98:50


Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/smashingheadspodcastMerch: https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com/storeWebsite:https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com​Thanks to all our Patrons so far: Aaron S., Alana T., Alex Z., Albert F., Alyssa E., Angela E., Austin D., Baker R., Becky, Bobbi Jo C., Brandi W., Brianne, Brittany R., Carol Z., Carrington C., Cassie A., Charlotte S., Connie M., Connor R., Crystal, Cynthia H., Daileen G., David H., Dawson I., Dena, Dianne T., Dylan B., Elda T., Erika F., Gabriel, Gary H., Greg H., Grimm, Hannah M., Heidi, Holeigh G., Holly, Idallys, Jalen S., Jamie R., JD, Jennifer A., Jennifer G., Jeyyy, Joe, Jordyn P., Joy M., Justee M., Kari S., Katelin S., Katie, Katherine V., Kayla, Kellie B., Kelsi C. Kelvin CHICO, Keri G., Kevin I., Kevin L., Lauren J., Lewis B., Lila, Lisa H., Liz, Logan H., Lola, Maggie, Maya K., Melvin B., Merrie R., Michele A., Mikey G., Miranda G., Miranda P., Neil D., Nicole, Nicole S., Nikki, Nina B aka NEEEEENS, Noah C., Paul B., Paul S. aka Stat Man Paul, Paula, Priscilla M., Rachael, Rachael A., Rachael O. Rebecca F., Robert, Robyn, Ross, Ryan S., Sabra M., Samantha T., Sarah, Sarah K., Saralyn F., Scott M., Sharon L., Shaun A., Shelby S., Shellye M., Sherif M., Tanner N., Tonya B., Tori C., Tori E., Tricia B., UptownDurrell, Valerie F., Valerie K., Veron+on, Will C.The Challenge Season 38 competitors are "lucky" to have a built-in support system in the game. And that is because they get to compete alongside their ride or dies. The Challenge: Ride or Dies will feature 17 pairs -- and the seemingly unbreakable bonds between friends, family and partners will be tested. From former teammates (Bananas and Nany as well as Darrell and Veronica) to a bunch of new faces from different reality series, these duos will compete for their share of the $1 million prize. The Challenge: Ride or Dies premieres on Wednesday, October 12 at 8/7c!

The SCP Foundation Database
OoC-04 (Memorandum-08)

The SCP Foundation Database

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 5:03


An Out-of-Character Announcement: - We've gotten through all of the two-digit SCPs! Now we'll be doing a few of the early SCP-001 Proposals, which will go out over a few weeks in December. We'll return to the 001s after every 100 episodes of the Main Series. - After that, we'll be taking a couple months to plan/regroup/address the ever-growing pile of admin before we come back in March 2023 with SCP-100. - If you don't want to go without a new episode during the break, you can always go to Patreon (link below) and pledge to gain access to our catalog of 38 Joke episodes, several batches of outtakes, and other stuff. Follow the link for more info. Special thanks to new Patreon patrons Aatoskari, Andrew Anastacio, Andrew Westerman, Anna, Breanna, Brenden Shields, CDRJ, Chaotic Monk, Chelsea Stanley, claire, Cmoparw, CommanderCS, Dagen, ~Diamond~, Eearslya Sleiarion, EquinoxRising, Feather, Gabriel Lopez, GardenProphet, Gary Cole, Grimm, Idran, James Gabbard, Jay Andres, John Hupla, Joseph valdespino-iraheta, Joshua Dale, Jude McKenna, Justin Lee, Kameron with a K, Kapro, Kaynamoo, Kaz, Kevin Johnson, Kieran Luke Miller, Kilk, King, Libby McGahee, locusdesperatus, Lukas Simler, Mari Furucho, Mauricio Ruiz-Cortes, Michael Y, Nicholas Mendoza, NineZeroNine, Patrick Williams Jr., peter permanian, Psionicon, Rebecca Strout Letourneau, Ryan Frazier, Scorn on the Cob, Simon Smyth, SirFoxx, Sir Ocelot, STFUDONNY NPC, Timothy Gallagher, Tobias Jackson, Tomek Kaminski, Violence Zack, Wingsofameme, and Yamtaggler. ---- Enjoy the podcast? Consider supporting us on Patreon! Patrons get access to bonus Joke episodes, outtakes, exclusive merch, and can even request episodes on specific SCP objects. www.patreon.com/thescpfoundationdatabase Listen and read along in one place on our website: www.scpdatapodcast.com/episodes/ooc-04-memorandum-08 Follow us on Twitter: twitter.com/SCPDataPodcast Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/scpdatapodcast Questions or comments? Email us at SCPDataPodcast@gmail.com

Unstoppable Mindset
Episode 77 – Unstoppable Transformational Changer with Shilpa Alimchandani

Unstoppable Mindset

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 62:58


Shilpa Alimchandani immigrated from India to the United States when only a few months old. As with many immigrants we have interviewed here on Unstoppable Mindset, Shilpa grew up experiencing two worlds. As she describes it, she grew up in a South Asian home experiencing that culture, and later she experienced the wider world around her as she went to school and went out on her own. Her perspectives on her life and what she has learned are fascinating to hear about.   As you will experience, in addition to living, if you will, between two cultures, the color of her skin also caused her to experience challenges. Her “brown skin” did not fit within the normal world of dark-skinned people and her skin was certainly not white. As she tells us, some of the treatment she experienced showed her just how unfair people can be. However, as you will hear, she rose above much of that and has thrived in the world.   Shilpa will tell you about her life journey that lead her to form her company, MUK-tee which means “liberation” in Sanskrit. You will hear about her life as a leadership coach and as a DEI consultant helping many to move toward true transformational change.   About the Guest:   Shilpa Alimchandani is the Founder and Principal of Mookti Consulting. Mookti Consulting partners with clients to break free from oppressive systems and facilitate transformational change. In Sanskrit, mookti मुक्ति (MUK-tee) means liberation. Shilpa has more than 20 years of experience in diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI), leadership development, and intercultural learning. She is a DEI consultant, leadership coach, and facilitator who works with clients to develop holistic solutions that lead to transformational change. In her independent consulting practice, Shilpa has conducted DEI assessments, co-created DEI strategies with clients, facilitated high-impact workshops, and advised clients on issues of racial equity and justice. In her role as the Director of Learning & Innovation for Cook Ross, she built the learning and development function from the ground up and led the organization's curriculum and product development initiatives. With her deep knowledge of various learning modalities, intercultural leadership development, and human-centered design, Shilpa is able to craft interventions that are targeted, impactful, and appropriate for diverse, global audiences. Before her work at Cook Ross, Shilpa designed and implemented global leadership programs for the State Department, led the development of a global learning strategy for the Peace Corps, and taught in the School of International Service at American University. She has facilitated trainings in nearly 20 countries around the world, and has received numerous awards, including twice receiving the Peace Corps' Distinguished Service Award. She is the author of the book Communicating Development Across Cultures: Monologues & Dialogues in Development Project Implementation (Lambert Academic Publishing, 2010), and has been an invited speaker at numerous conferences, including The Forum on Workplace Inclusion and the Society for Intercultural Education, Training, and Research (SIETAR). She has also been a guest lecturer at numerous academic institutions, including Georgetown University and the United States Institute of Peace.   Social Media Links: Website: mookticonsulting.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/shilpaalimchandani/     About the Host: Michael Hingson is a New York Times best-selling author, international lecturer, and Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe. Michael, blind since birth, survived the 9/11 attacks with the help of his guide dog Roselle. This story is the subject of his best-selling book, Thunder Dog.   Michael gives over 100 presentations around the world each year speaking to influential groups such as Exxon Mobile, AT&T, Federal Express, Scripps College, Rutgers University, Children's Hospital, and the American Red Cross just to name a few. He is Ambassador for the National Braille Literacy Campaign for the National Federation of the Blind and also serves as Ambassador for the American Humane Association's 2012 Hero Dog Awards.   https://michaelhingson.com https://www.facebook.com/michael.hingson.author.speaker/ https://twitter.com/mhingson https://www.youtube.com/user/mhingson https://www.linkedin.com/in/michaelhingson/   accessiBe Links https://accessibe.com/ https://www.youtube.com/c/accessiBe https://www.linkedin.com/company/accessibe/mycompany/ https://www.facebook.com/accessibe/       Thanks for listening! Thanks so much for listening to our podcast! If you enjoyed this episode and think that others could benefit from listening, please share it using the social media buttons on this page. Do you have some feedback or questions about this episode? Leave a comment in the section below!   Subscribe to the podcast If you would like to get automatic updates of new podcast episodes, you can subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts or Stitcher. You can also subscribe in your favorite podcast app.   Leave us an Apple Podcasts review Ratings and reviews from our listeners are extremely valuable to us and greatly appreciated. They help our podcast rank higher on Apple Podcasts, which exposes our show to more awesome listeners like you. If you have a minute, please leave an honest review on Apple Podcasts.     Transcription Notes Michael Hingson  00:00 Access Cast and accessiBe Initiative presents Unstoppable Mindset. The podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. Hi, I'm Michael Hingson, Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe and the author of the number one New York Times bestselling book, Thunder dog, the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust. Thanks for joining me on my podcast as we explore our own blinding fears of inclusion unacceptance and our resistance to change. We will discover the idea that no matter the situation, or the people we encounter, our own fears, and prejudices often are our strongest barriers to moving forward. The unstoppable mindset podcast is sponsored by accessiBe, that's a c c e s s i  capital B e. Visit www.accessibe.com to learn how you can make your website accessible for persons with disabilities. And to help make the internet fully inclusive by the year 2025. Glad you dropped by we're happy to meet you and to have you here with us.   Michael Hingson  01:21 Hi there you are listening to unstoppable mindset glad you're with us wherever you happen to be. Today we get to interview or chat with Shilpa Alimchandani and I got it right didn't I Shilpa   Michael Hingson  01:37 and Shilpa has formed her own company. She's worked with other companies. She's very much involved in the whole concept of diversity, equity and inclusion and we'll talk about that and and chat about that a little bit. But first Shilpa Welcome to unstoppable mindset.   Shilpa Alimchandani  01:56 Thank you, Michael. I'm really happy to be here.   Michael Hingson  01:58 Shilpa lives in Silver Spring, Maryland. I've been there before it gets colder in the winter a little bit colder than it does here in Victorville in Southern California. But we're up on what's called the high desert. So we get down close to zero. A lot of winters. And so we know the cold weather. We don't get the snow though. But we cope. Well. Thank you for joining us. Why don't you start if you would by telling us just a little bit about you growing up or anything like that things that you think we ought to know about you?   Shilpa Alimchandani  02:32 Okay, well, Thanks, Michael. Yeah, I live in Silver Spring, Maryland now. But this is not where I grew up. I grew up in the Midwest, in the suburbs of St. Louis, Missouri. I was actually born in India, but just a few months old, when I came here, to the US, so grew up in, you know, pretty suburban neighborhood in South Asian families, so kind of navigated between two worlds my world at home, and you know, which was very much a South Asian eating Indian food and speaking Hindi. And, you know, spending time with my family and our small community, in St. Louis, and then going to school and being part of a broader world that was really different than mine at home. And I'm the firstborn in my family. So as a first born of immigrant parents, you just kind of discovering everything for myself for the first time and not having much of a guidebook to help me along, but just sort of figuring it out as I went. And it was a mostly white neighborhood that I grew up in St. Louis, which was very segregated at the time, black and white. Not a lot of people who are anything in between, though, so kind of made my way in school. And I actually went to the University of Missouri Columbia for college. And it wasn't until I finished college that I moved out to the East Coast. And I've stayed here in the DC metro area since working in lots of different capacities in in nonprofit and higher education and government and the private sector, and now as an independent consultant for the fast past few years.   Michael Hingson  04:22 So where do you fall in the black and white scale?   Shilpa Alimchandani  04:25 I'm neither right so as someone as South Asian did not kind of fit into the dominant white majority culture that I was a part of growing up and did not fit into black American culture either because that's not my heritage. So it was a really interesting space to, to navigate to learn in, in a in a culture where race and skin color plays a big role in your identity development and the opposite. unities that you have, you know, it was something that I had to just sort of figure out where do I fit? You know, and what's what's my role in what appears to be kind of an unfair system that we're a part of. And then as I discovered how unfair things were, might the question became, well, how do I change that? What's my role? Being me and my brown skin? You know, to? to question the systems that are unfair? And to change things to be more equitable for everybody?   Michael Hingson  05:32 Do you think it's unfair all over the world? Do you think it's more or less unfair here? Or what?   Shilpa Alimchandani  05:39 Yeah, that's a great question. I mean, every place is unique. And so I don't think like, you know, necessarily, what we experienced in the United States is the same as it is, and other countries in this hemisphere or anywhere else in the world. And I think there are some global themes around power and identity that really can cut across cultures and countries, you know, human beings are used to kind of creating hierarchies, you know, and, you know, some people having more authority, more power than others, sometimes that's based on things like skin color, sometimes, you know, that's based on gender, sometimes that's based on caste, or that's based on tribe or some other ethnic identity, there are lots of different identities that are used to kind of implement that hierarchical system. But there are some things that are in common across all of them, right about how people in power retain their power, how people without power, learn to kind of accept their circumstances. And, you know, and kind of not necessarily pushback, because when they do, there are consequences to that. And so that it's like a reinforcing system that we get used to, and we sort of take for granted. Well, that's just like, how the how the world is, that's how life is. And it takes a lot of courage to question that and say, Well, no, well, it doesn't have to be that way. And we can make things more fair for everybody.   Michael Hingson  07:20 Do you think though, that here, we we see more of that than elsewhere in the world, or you think it just seems that way, because we're here,   Shilpa Alimchandani  07:30 and probably seems that way, because we're here, I mean, you, you know, you, you know, you're more in touch with what's happening, usually in your own environment. And I think, for the United States, with as much promise as it has, as a country with, you know, ideals around equality and fairness and justice, there's just a really difficult history that we haven't fully grappled with, that continues to impact people every day. And so it is a history of, you know, genocide of native peoples, it's a history of enslavement of African peoples. It's a history of patriarchy, where, you know, women haven't had the same access and rights, it's a history of ableism. You know, a topic, of course, that you know, very well in this podcast deals with in a really nuanced way, where people who don't fit into the norms of, you know, able bodied neurotypical folks, you know, are marginalized. And, and, you know, LGBTQ plus, folks are also marginalized. And that's not unique to the United States. But it is part of something that's part of our culture, that we need to acknowledge in order to change, kind of pretending like it's all in the past, and we don't really need to worry about that anymore, doesn't help us to make things better moving forward.   Michael Hingson  09:01 If there's a difference in the United States, it is that our country was founded on and we keep touting the fact that all of us are free, and all of us are equal, but in reality, it hasn't worked that way thus far.   Shilpa Alimchandani  09:20 Right? That's exactly right. And I think that it's often people from marginalized groups, who really believed most passionately, in that promise in those ideals and therefore want to push to make that a reality.   Michael Hingson  09:39 Yeah, and, and understandably so because we're the ones who tend not to have truly experienced it.   Shilpa Alimchandani  09:49 Right, exactly. And so, you know, it's fascinating to me to Michael on this topic of, you know, recognizing the you know, the inequities and the oppression that exists And what we want to do to change it is that you would think that if you understand or experience oppression or marginalization because of one aspect of your identity, that you would then also have empathy across lots of different experiences of marginalization, right. So for example, as a woman, I've experienced marginalization because of my gender. And so you would hope then that I would be empathetic to, you know, LGBTQ folks, or I wouldn't be also empathetic to people with disabilities. And I could translate my experience of marginalization and say, oh, I want to advocate for others who've experienced marginalization. But that is has not necessarily been the case, right? A lot of times, we kind of only focus on our own experience, the one that's familiar to us and have a harder time seeing how there are connections across lots of different identities. And there's power in us actually making those connections instead of, you know, operating in our silos.   Michael Hingson  11:11 Why is that? Why have we why have we not been able to take that leap? When we are part of one group, which clearly is marginalized, as opposed to other groups? Who are also marginalized, but we think essentially, we're really the the only one in town from the standpoint of not translating that.   Shilpa Alimchandani  11:35 Yeah, you know, I think it's, we are as human beings, much more aware of when we're kind of the outsider, and things are harder for us. And we've experienced adversity that we need to overcome. But when we're in that insider role, right, in the group that has more power, the dominant group, it's really easy to not pay attention to that to kind of forget it, to take it for granted. Right. So I can say that, you know, as, as a cisgender person, as a heterosexual person, I have at times in my life kind of taken for granted that I belong to those groups, because the world is sort of set up for me, I can date who want to want marry who I want, I don't have to worry about people looking at me, you know, strangely, when I'm with my partner, I don't have to think about having photographs of my family, you know, on display, these are not things I have to worry about, just because I'm part of those dominant identity groups, right. And when it comes to my experiences of marginalization as a South Asian person as a Hindu person living in the United States, I'm very, like, hyper aware of those, right, because that's where I have felt left out. That's where I have felt like I haven't been treated fairly. And so I think, because all about sort of like a complex mix of lots of identities, we tend to pay more attention to the ones where we experienced marginalization, and less attention to the ones where we are part of the dominant group.   Michael Hingson  13:13 But we don't translate that to other groups.   Shilpa Alimchandani  13:16 Yeah. Because, again, we can we have the capacity to do it. But uh, sure, more effort, right.   Michael Hingson  13:22 Sure. And, and it's all about, though, what, what we know, and what we feel. And we, we don't tend to take that leap. We're very capable of doing it. But for some reason, we don't recognize or don't want to recognize that we're part of maybe a bigger group of marginalized or unconsidered people. And I think that's probably really it, that we look at ourselves as well. We are, we are who we are, and we make our own way. But we, we don't have those other people's problems. And so we tend to ignore them.   Shilpa Alimchandani  14:07 Yeah, sometimes it makes us feel better about ourselves like, oh, well, you know, at least we don't have to deal with that. And I think when it when it comes to like race and ethnicity in the US context, there's been a conscious effort to divide people of color from different identity groups. We do have different lived experiences, I don't have the experience of someone being black of someone being Latinx of someone being indigenous, at the same time, there are some things in common across not being white, right? And what the the the exclusion and some of the disadvantages that come with that. But it's to the advantage of the group that's in power right? For other marginalized groups to be continuing to sort of fight with one another and not see what they haven't Common, because then that allows the majority group to maintain their power. Right? So you can keep fighting amongst yourselves, right and arguing about who was more oppressed than whom. But it, it, what it does is just allows the people who are in power to keep it. So it really is incumbent upon us to bridge some of those divides like you were talking about, like, why can't we extend and see how someone else has experienced marginalization in order to change things because it's that collective action is necessary.   Michael Hingson  15:33 Yeah. And that's really it, it's collective action. Because somehow, we need to recognize that the group in power isn't really jeopardized by other people, sharing power, or not being so marginalized, but rather is strengthens all of us. Mm hmm. That's what people tend to not perceive that they're, the whole concept of their power in numbers, there is power in numbers, really is just as applicable across the board. But we don't want to recognize that because we're too focused on the power, as opposed to the rest of it. Yeah. And that, that becomes pretty unfortunate. And, of course, dealing with all those other groups, and then you have people with disabilities, which is a very large minority, second only to women from a standpoint of what we call minorities, although they're more women than men, but then within disabilities, you have different kinds of disabilities that different people have, right. And that, that causes, I think, a lot of times another issue, because it is more difficult to get all of those groups sometimes to combine together to recognize the power and numbers of everyone working together. And everyone overcoming the prejudices is about for about their disabilities or toward other people and their disabilities.   Shilpa Alimchandani  17:06 Yeah, absolutely. And to even consider, you know, the, the intersections of our identities, right, so there are people with disabilities, many different types of disabilities, like you said, and then there are people with disabilities who are white, or people with disabilities, who are people of color, there are people with disabilities who are, you know, identify as cisgender women or cisgender men, or non binary or trans, right. And so when you kind of look at those combination of identities, it gets even more complex. And it also challenges us, right, it humbles us, I would say, to acknowledge that, wow, I may really be in touch with what it's what the experience of being a person with disability in this country, and but I don't have the experience, for example, of a person of color in this country, or a person of color with a disability in this country, and that those are different experiences. And to appreciate those differences, right? We don't need to erase those differences in order to understand each other,   Michael Hingson  18:13 while the experiences are different, what isn't different, oftentimes, is the fact that we do experience prejudice and discrimination. And we talk so much about diversity, that I think you've pointed out, we don't talk about the similarities. And we're, we talk well, we're talking about becoming more diverse, and that's great. But that becomes overwhelming at some point. And so how do we bring it back down to we're all part of the same thing? Really?   Shilpa Alimchandani  18:47 Well, I think, um, there's, there's a, there's kind of a journey that that we go on in understanding difference and understanding identity, you know, at first we may not be at, you know, totally aware of some of the differences around us, and then we might move to a place of feeling polarized around it, you know, that like us them dynamic, yep, there are differences, but we're better than you, you know, and that kind of a thing, and then we get to a place. And what I'm describing here, broadly, is the intercultural development continuum, a framework that's used a lot in the DEI space, you can come to a place of minimization, which is really focusing on commonalities, right. We are human, we have common lived experiences, we can focus on common values, and let's minimize the differences right? But that's not the end of the journey, because minimizing the differences is at times denying the reality of of people's different lived experiences. And it doesn't help us to really change things to make them more fair where they're not. So then we move to kind of accepting the differences not with value judgment, but just acknowledging them. And then ultimately adapting across those differences, I would take it a step further that not only are we bridging or adapting across the differences, but that we need to learn to be allies, right? So especially if we're in a position of being part of a dominant group, like as I am as an able bodied person, you know, what does it look like for me to be an ally, for people with disabilities, and that's a responsibility that I have, right. So if we minimize differences, and we just kind of stay in that place of let's just focus on what we have in common, we don't then have the opportunity to accept, adapt and ultimately become allies. And that's really the journey that we're on,   Michael Hingson  20:44 what I don't generally hear is not so much about what we have in common, or recognizing that we all can be allies, which I absolutely agree with and understand. But we don't get to the point of recognizing the vast number of similarities that we have. And we don't get to the point of recognizing that a lot of the so called differences are not anything other than what we create ourselves,   Shilpa Alimchandani  21:16 we do create differences. And we need to understand those differences in terms of systems, right, like entire systems in our society, and the way that our, you know, workplaces are set up and within the way, you know, physical spaces, as well as policies are developed. And those systems are not necessarily designed as fairly as they could be. And so that's when I think paying attention to differences is really important, and not just focusing on similarities, because the same system is impacting people differently, depending on what identity group they belong to. And we've got to be able to surface that in order to change it.   Michael Hingson  22:02 But we do need to recognize that a lot of that comes because of the system, as opposed to whether there are real differences, or there are differences that we create. Yeah, well, I mean,   Shilpa Alimchandani  22:13 humans create systems, right. And so we can agree design systems to, but what happens is a little bit like a fish in water kind of scenario, that we don't really recognize the water that we're swimming in, you know, we it really takes us having to leave the environment and look back at it to be able to say like, oh, that's what's going on. Right? Most of the time, we don't pay attention to those systems, we just operate within them without thinking about it.   Michael Hingson  22:43 And that's my point. And that's, that's exactly it. And so we sometimes somehow have to take a step back or a step up, maybe as you would describe it to get out of the water and look at the water, and see what we can do to make changes that would make it better. And that's the leap that I don't generally see us making as a race yet.   Shilpa Alimchandani  23:12 Yeah, they're, you know, they're definitely great examples of that, you know, in, in our history, and in other parts of the world as well, like when made, you know, when countries that had been colonized for a number of years, you know, finally get their freedom when, you know, there's real truth and reconciliation efforts after a war or a period of conflict. It is it is possible, it's something that has happened. And, and I think, you know, we're kind of in a moment in our culture, where people are asking a lot of these kinds of questions. What, what's not working in the status quo and the way things are, and what needs to shift this, the pandemic, has really brought those issues front and center, the movement for racial justice has has done the same. And I think it's it's actually an exciting opportunity and exciting moment to be like, oh, people are actually talking about systems now.   Michael Hingson  24:14 Yeah, it's, it's interesting. Henry Mayer wrote a book called all on fire, which is a biography of William Lloyd Garrison. Have you ever read that? I have not. Okay. So William Lloyd Garrison, you may or may not know was a very famous abolitionist in I think, the 1840s there was a reporter and he got very much involved in the abolishing slavery. And as I said, Henry Mayer was a biographer of his and wrote this book called all on fire and in the book, there is a section where, where Garrison wanted to bring into the fold, some women the Grimm case sisters, who were very much involved in women's suffrage. And he Garrison said to his people, please contact them, let's bring them in. And their response was, but they're not involved in this their field dealing with women's suffrage, and they're not interested in this. And Garrison said something very interesting, which was, it's all the same thing. He took the leap. And he said, It's all the same thing, whether it's suffrage, whether it's slavery, abolition, or whatever, Abolishment. It's all the same thing. And that's the leap, that we generally don't take any of us on any side.   Shilpa Alimchandani  25:39 Yeah, I don't know who to credit for this quote that I've heard many times. But the idea that none of us is free until all of us are free.   Michael Hingson  25:48 Yeah. Right. And interesting and interesting, quote, and true.   Shilpa Alimchandani  25:52 And that's really, you know, I had shared with you, Michael, that my, my practice is called mukti. And Mukti means liberation or freedom in Sanskrit. And that was really kind of what was behind, you know, like, I was thinking about, like, why do I do this work? What, what motivates me? What is this ultimately about? And to your point of, you know, these experiences, whether it be suffrage, or abolishing slavery, or whatever, having some really important things in common is that we want to be free, we, as humans want to be free. And there are a lot of things that get in our way. And so that kind of became the heart of my practice is like, what does it look like to work for that freedom?   Michael Hingson  26:38 Well, let's go back to you personally, and so on. So you grew up? I think you have, and that's a good thing. And so how did you get involved in all of this division, this business of Dei? And and what you do today? What What got you started down that path? And what did you do that got you to the point of starting this company?   Shilpa Alimchandani  27:02 Yeah, so you know, certainly growing up in the 80s, and 90s. In St. Louis, there really wasn't a dei field as such, it wasn't like one of those careers that you know, about and, and prepare for, like, you know, like being an engineer or a doctor or a teacher or something like that. So it was a kind of a winding indirect path to get to this place. I knew pretty early on that I cared about justice that I cared about people understanding each other and bridging differences. But I didn't know that could be my job. So at first I thought maybe I'll become a lawyer. And then you know, I could use like legal skills to fight for justice and things like that. I even took the LSAT and never applied to law school, I was like, I don't really want to be a lawyer. So I explored a bit I worked in nonprofit, and in higher ed, and began to learn that well, there really is kind of a in the late 90s, early 2000s, like a an a growing field, in educating people about diversity. And that was kind of new to me, I was excited about that. I wanted to learn more about it. And early on, it was kind of more focused on representation, right? We need to bring people together from different backgrounds, in workplaces, and schools, etc. And then that sort of evolved into, well, it's not just enough to bring people from different backgrounds together, you need to have an environment where people feel included, where they feel valued, right. So it kind of evolved from not just diversity to diversity and inclusion. And I think kind of the more recent iteration of the field is the E in diversity, equity and inclusion. And the equity piece being really looking at that systemic part, we were just talking about, how are our systems working for us? Where are their inequities built into those systems? How can those be corrected? So that we actually have a place where people from different backgrounds can feel included and valued and feel treated fairly, and paid fairly? For the work that they do? Right, so that's when all of those come together? Of course, there's additions to that as well. Some organizations add accessibility as an aide to that, you know, some include justice. So there's, this becomes a bit of an alphabet soup, but all with the this idea of differences, valuing differences and treating people fairly at the heart of, of this work.   Michael Hingson  29:50 And that's really what it's about. And as you point out, it's really about equity. I've noticed and I'm still very serious We maintain the whole concept of diversity is much less of a really good goal to seek. Traditionally, diversity leaves out disabilities. In fact, I interviewed someone a few weeks ago. And this person talked about different kinds of diverse groups, and listed a number of things and never once mentioned disabilities, and I asked him about that. I said, I'm not picking on you, but you didn't include disabilities. And he talked about social attitudes. And he said, well, it, it includes social attitudes in some way. And my point was, No, it doesn't really, because social attitudes are a different animal and don't have anything to do with dealing with disabilities to disabilities is a different kind of thing. Yeah. So it's, it's interesting how different people approach it. Now, this particular individual was a person who is involved with another, another minority group, but still, we have to face that. Yeah. And it makes for a very interesting situation, and it makes for a challenge in life.   Shilpa Alimchandani  31:16 Yeah, I mean, it's one of those places where, you know, I have privilege as someone who doesn't experience disabilities in my life on a daily basis. And I That means for me, like to be an ally, like, what we were talking about earlier, is that I need to educate myself, right? I need to look for those opportunities, where I feel like well, yeah, sure. This is easy and accessible for me, but it wouldn't be for our friends and colleagues and people who don't have the same abilities that I do. And what can we do to change that? Okay, that that's what ally ship looks like. And I know, it can be overwhelming, right? People say, oh, there's so many, you listed so many things under this umbrella of diversity? Like how can how can we possibly, you know, pay attention to all of it. And I actually don't think it's, it's too hard for us. I think, as human beings, we have this amazing capacity for empathy, we have this capacity to our minds are malleable, we can continue to learn and grow throughout our lives, we have to have the will to do it. Right. And, and put the effort in to do it. But it is possible.   Michael Hingson  32:27 It's interesting to look at and one of the things that I think I see, and this is from my perspective, as a as a blind person, or let's say a person with a disability, it's it's interesting how I think sis Thai society teaches that all the rest of us are better than persons with disabilities to a great degree am. And I think it's very systemic. And I think, to a very large degree, it does go across all sorts of different lines. But we teach people that I teach our children that disabilities make those people less in ways that it doesn't necessarily apply to other groups. Although the concept and the overall process is the same, it still comes down to, we're in power, we're better than they, but it does go across a lot of different lines. And when we teach people that disabilities are less, that's a problem that somehow we, as part of all this need to overcome.   Shilpa Alimchandani  33:37 Yeah. And you know, it's ultimately, Michael, to your point, it's dehumanizing. We're dehumanizing entire groups of people. And sometimes it's like, quote, unquote, well intentioned, but it's really more of a pity than it is an understanding of respect and empathy for someone else's experience. And nobody needs that. Right. Nobody wants to be felt sorry for, you know,   Michael Hingson  34:06 yeah. And I think that that probably is more true. When you're dealing with a person with a disability, then a lot of other groups, you won't feel sorry for them, you may distrust them, or whatever. But for disabilities, we feel sorry. And that promotes fear. Gosh, we sure wouldn't want to be like them.   Shilpa Alimchandani  34:29 Right? Because that's the worst thing that could happen, right? So it creates more of that division of, I'm not like you and I don't want to be like you, you know, right.   Michael Hingson  34:40 Right. On the other hand, disabilities is an equal opportunity, kind of a thing. Anyone can join us at any given time unexpectedly, or maybe expectedly. But to use a bad word expectedly I don't know that's not a word. But anyway, Yes. So we have to learn to speak. But still, it is something that anyone can experience. And we don't try to equalize. So it is a it is a challenge. But But again, let's look at you what what was your career like getting into this? So it wasn't a job that really existed as such. And then you kind of discovered that maybe it really was. And so you decided not to be a lawyer, and we won't talk about the the legitimacy or efficacy of not being a lawyer, although, oh, many lawyer jokes out there. But But what did you then do? Yeah,   Shilpa Alimchandani  35:45 so, you know, my early work was at a nonprofit that no longer exists, but it was the national multicultural Institute. And they were kind of doing diversity training for organizations, and like the World Bank, and educational institutions, and some nonprofits and, and then, so I discovered, like, Oh, this is becoming a growing thing that businesses organizations want education, around issues of diversity, and how they can work better together across difference. So that was really fascinating to me, I also got involved in cross cultural communication. So when I was teaching at American University, it was in the School of International Service, which has had as a requirement for any international studies major, to take a course on cross cultural communication, to recognize that, you know, depending on what culture or part of the world we're from, we really kind of think differently, communicate differently. And it doesn't mean that that thinking or that communication is good or bad, but it's different. And we really need to appreciate, you know, how some cultures are much more direct, and some are much less so right, very indirect, how some cultures were engaged in conflict, really, you know, emotionally and others are much more emotionally restrained, you know, and some are much more individualistic, and others being more collectivist. So I started really studying these issues, and realizing that there really was an opportunity to educate people about some of these cultural differences and identity differentials, and ultimately power differences that exist in our societies. So I worked internationally, I worked at the Peace Corps, and I've traveled with the Peace Corps to different countries, to train staff who worked for the US Peace Corps. I worked for the State Department, and I did leadership drug development work there to prepare Foreign Service officers before they go abroad and during their service on how to lead effectively in those global environments. And then, I decided to leave government after a while and, and pursue private sector. And there's a lot like in the private sector. Well, there are a lot of organizations that invest heavily in diversity, equity and inclusion, big training programs, a real focus on how to make their policies and procedures more equitable. So that was really interesting, you know, to get into that consulting space, first working for a firm called cook Roth, and then three years ago, I went out on my own and, and started my own practice. And I love the work it's it's challenging, you know, there's some people who are in it for the right reasons, and others, maybe not as much. So I'm learning a lot in this field, now 20 to 20 plus years into it, but but also feeling quite fulfilled in   Michael Hingson  38:46 the work that I do. So what does cook Ross do? Or what did they do?   Shilpa Alimchandani  38:50 They're a diversity, equity and inclusion consulting firm, that they work a lot with the fortune 500, even fortune 100 corporate sector. In my independent consulting practice, I'm doing less kind of corporate work and more work in the NGO sector, with smaller businesses, nonprofit organizations, and the like.   Michael Hingson  39:13 What made you decide to go out on your own?   Shilpa Alimchandani  39:16 Oh, I had thought about starting my own business many times, and really erred on the side of stability and a stable paycheck for so many years. Until finally, I had some supports in place, right, talking about systems. I had some supports in place to make it possible for me to go out on my own. I had a partner who had a steady job with health insurance for for us and for our two children. My parents moved closer to where we live. So I had some family support in the area. And then, you know, decided just to take the leap and have confidence in myself and what I could offer as a consultant as a facility cater to clients. And the vast majority of my work is through word of mouth, I really don't even do much marketing. And I'm very fortunate to be in that role, but it also just showed me like, oh, you might have maybe you could have done this sooner. But it took me a while to feel like I had the the support and the confidence to do that.   Michael Hingson  40:21 But even though you're on your own, do you still have a relationship? or do any work with cook Ross? Or do you still teach   Shilpa Alimchandani  40:29 other consulting firms, small consulting firm, so I subcontract for them. And if this I, in addition to my consulting, press practice, I, I became a certified coach, I went through a coaching program, and became an international coaching Federation, certified coach. So I work one on one with people, largely women of color leaders who are, you know, in periods of transition or growth in their lives and in their careers to help guide them through that process, and help them really tap into all of the strength that they have, and the wisdom that they have within themselves. So I have a lot of variety in the work that I do, which I really enjoy.   Michael Hingson  41:15 So you, you, you keep connections open? And that's always a good thing. Of course, indeed. So what kind of changes have you seen in the whole field of diversity, equity inclusion and such over the years?   Shilpa Alimchandani  41:32 You know, there have been a lot of changes, I think I mentioned early on, there was a lot of focus on representation, I think a big and then, you know, looking at the culture, and how can we be more inclusive, but even in that conversation about inclusive, Michael, there was a bit of teaching people to be like us, right, like, so there was still sort of a dominant majority white male, you know, able bodied, you know, cisgender, heterosexual, you know, culture. And we invite people who belong to other groups, marginalized identities to join us, but to kind of be like us, right, and then I saw shift will know, the point is not to make everybody act like the majority group, the point is to actually create a place where people with different experiences, different identities, can all thrive in the same environment. That means changing the environment, right? That means actually looking at some of those systems, looking at the culture, and saying, you know, if it's a culture of like, everybody goes out for happy hour after work, or they have important conversations on the golf course, or whatever, that that is really fundamentally excluding a lot of people from those informal ways that people hold power in the organization. So how do we create cultures and systems that are more fair for everyone, I think, now, especially post the murder of George Floyd in 2020. And a real reckoning with the history of racism in the United States, there's much more attention being paid to some of those systemic issues in with particular guard regard to race, but also other identity groups. And that's a big shift. There were a number of years when I worked in this space, where people were still, like, uncomfortable naming race, they would talk about diversity broadly, talk about all the different things that make us the rainbow people that we are, but not deal with some of the harder, stickier Messier subjects. And I think there's more of a willingness to do that now.   Michael Hingson  43:42 And they won't deal with the words. Yeah, go ahead.   Shilpa Alimchandani  43:45 Yeah, there's, there's more. So there's like a caveat to that. There's also a lot of people who say they want to do that more difficult and challenging work. But when confronted with it, actually retreat and say, Oh, no, I'm not comfortable to this. This is a bit too challenging, too threatening. It's making me really uncomfortable. And so there are organizations, there are leaders who have said one thing, right and publicly made announcements about how they're anti racist, or they're, you know, all about equity or whatever. But then that hasn't necessarily followed through in the action. So that's, that's something that's we're dealing with now, in the field. In some places, there's a openness, a recognition for some of those difficult topics and other places. It's really just on the surface. As soon as you go a little bit beneath the surface, you realize that the commitment is really not there.   Michael Hingson  44:44 Now you have me curious, so you've got you've got the company or the group that does go out on the golf course and make decisions or that goes out for lunch and has martinis and make decisions and There are reasons for it. The reasons being that you're going away from the company, you're going away from the environment. And you can think and you can have all sorts of rationales or reasons for doing it. But nevertheless, it happens. How do we change that? How do we address that issue? Do we, when we have people who were excluded, because they don't go out on the golf course? Do we create an environment for them to be able to go on the golf course? Or do we do something different? Or are we there yet?   Shilpa Alimchandani  45:31 Um, I think we're there. I think that first of all, you we need to recognize that some of those informal practices are in fact unfair. And then if you're wanting to let go of them and say, Well, what we liked about that was that it was somewhat informal, right? But are those the only informal spaces you can create? Right? Not necessarily. There are other ways that people can connect informally in an organizational context that aren't around, you know, alcohol or, or aren't around a particular sport, or aren't around a particular, you know, activity that necessarily excludes or that are always after hours. So this is something that women have really struggled with, is that, you know, if those important conversation side conversations are happening, not during work hours, and they're still to this day, women have more responsibilities at home with family than men do, then that's an automatic disadvantage. Like you you're not even in the room, you're not even there to be part of those exchanges. That doesn't just apply to women. But that's just that's an example. So how do we then think about leadership differently, how we develop people, what our decision making processes are, how we hold each other accountable for those decisions, it kind of comes down to your organizational values, and how you live those values in the way in which you lead and the way in which you engage in your work and your interactions with your colleagues. It's easy to say on paper much harder to practice those values. Why is that? Oh, well, you know, everybody likes to have on their website or on the wall in the conference room. Oh, we believe in integrity, we believe in inclusion, right? We believe in collaboration or whatever the values may be. But what does that actually mean? What does that look like? How do you make on how do I Shilpa behave in accordance with those values? Right? Question.   Michael Hingson  47:45 It gets back to Talk is cheap. Absolutely. Talk is really cheap. Talk is really cheap. It's easy   Shilpa Alimchandani  47:53 to make these pronouncements and to say the right thing. It's much harder to practice them. And so when I engage with clients, it's really looking at those organizations and those individuals that are interested in making some change. They're like, Okay, we know this is not going to happen overnight, it's not going to happen, because you did one workshop with us. And then we all went home, it's going to be it's going to happen over time. By articulating the behaviors. We want to practice building the skills to practice those behaviors, building the accountability for us to actually implement those behaviors and those changes in our policies, then we can actually create some long term change. That's not easy. It's not sexy, it's hard to work. And that's how you create a more diverse, equitable and inclusive organization.   Michael Hingson  48:47 And it is very uncomfortable, and it's what really causes a lot of the hatred. So why is it that people hate race differences so much, because they're different than us. They're not as good as we are. And although in reality, they can demonstrate that the hair is equal is we are whoever we are. The fact is that they're calling us on it. We don't like that we don't like change. And the reality is we need to learn to change.   Shilpa Alimchandani  49:16 Yeah, this whole idea, you know, we all think of ourselves as good people, right? So when someone points out some way in which I have exclude been exclusionary or discriminatory in my behavior, my first instinct is to defend myself, but I'm a good person, I would never try and hurt another or discriminate or exclude. But in fact, as a human being that operates in these systems that we are a part of, I haven't times excluded, I have at times been unfair in the way I've treated people and just and been discriminatory. And so it's important for me to be able to acknowledge that that I can be a good person, but part of being human is that I do have some of these checks. Challenges, then only can I change it and work to change some of the systems if we're going to live in denial like, Nope, we're good people, and therefore we can't hear any of this criticism. It's not possible for me to be unfair, unjust or discriminatory. And then how are we ever going to change?   Michael Hingson  50:16 Right? Which is, which is of course, the whole point, isn't it?   Shilpa Alimchandani  50:19 Yeah. But it's hard. It's a tough, but I really, I always come back to humility in this work, you. If you are to engage in a sincere way to build a more equitable and inclusive world for everyone across identity groups, you will be humbled time, and   Michael Hingson  50:37 it's hard because we haven't learned to do it. And also, many of us just really, ultimately don't have the desire to learn to do it. And that's what we have to change. What are some of the major mistakes that you've seen organizations make? I think you've referred to some of this already. But it's worth exploring a little more.   Shilpa Alimchandani  50:57 You know, one thing that we haven't talked about yet, but I often hear from clients who seek out my services, is that, oh, we really need to focus on recruitment, right, we just need to get more diverse leadership team, we need to do a better job of reaching out to, you know, XYZ group that's underrepresented in our organization. And they put a lot of effort into recruitment. And then what happens, you bring in people from all these different backgrounds that you said, weren't represented, and now they're there, but there hasn't been much emphasis on inclusion or equity. And you've created a revolving door. Because very soon, people from those marginalized identity groups discover this isn't a place where they really feel like they're valued, or it's not a place that set up to really support them to be successful. And they leave. And then those same organizations are like, well, we put all this money and time and effort into diversifying, what did we do wrong? So to that, my I, what I say time and time again, is we have to start with equity and inclusion. And then the diversity will come if you don't start with diversity and with recruitment, and then just with wishful thinking, hope that it all works out. Once everybody's together in that organization, quite often it doesn't.   Michael Hingson  52:18 It ultimately comes down to changing the mindset, which is really what doesn't happen. And diversity doesn't change the mindset. And I think that's something that conceptually inclusion can really help to do is to change the mindset if you're really going to look at what inclusion means. And that's why I've always loved to talk about and I have a speech called moving from diversity to inclusion, because people clearly have already changed diversity to the point where it doesn't necessarily represent everyone. But ultimately, all those people, I think, still try to do it. You can't say you're inclusive, unless you are, you can talk about being partially inclusive. But that doesn't mean a thing. Either you're inclusive where you're not, then that means changing a mindset.   Shilpa Alimchandani  53:01 It does mean changing a mindset. And that mindset allows you to change some of your practices, like it can be as simple as like, how do you design an agenda for a meeting? And how do you facilitate that meeting? And how do you actually include all of the voices of the people who are part of that group? A lot of just a thing about how many times people and organizations how much time people spend in meetings, and a lot of them are not particularly inclusive, like half the people are checked out. There are a few people who dominate the conversation. Right? And it seems it's such a waste. It is such a waste, because there are ideas that are not getting shared, there are conversations that are not being had, there are conflicts that are not getting resolved. Right? Because we're just used to doing things in the same way. If we can change that mindset, like you said, and, and also some of the practices, even small things like that will make a difference, right? People will start speaking up in a different way. Right? Well, dialogue shifts,   Michael Hingson  54:07 and that's what we really need to work toward is that dialogue, shift that mindset change, and that makes a big difference in in all that we're doing. Tell me a little bit more about your company about mu T and what it does and how people can learn about it.   Shilpa Alimchandani  54:24 Great. So yeah, Mookti the M O OK T I. Consulting is my organization. As I mentioned earlier, Mookti means liberation. And I have two parts to my practice. One is organizational training and consulting. So I provide and facilitate workshops and and Leadership Development Series for organizations on all kinds of dei related topics. From you know, interrupting bias to Um feedback on microaggressions to you know, a leading with an equity lens and using the system's lens to solve problems in your organization. And, and I really enjoy that work that organizational training and consulting work. The other part of my practice is coaching. And that is one on one with individuals, primarily, I focus on women of color leaders, because coaching remains a white dominant profession in the US. And there's a real opportunity for people of color to enter this field and a lot of clientele who are looking for coaches who understand not just their leadership journey, but also how their identities impact them every day. So being a woman and a woman of color in a leadership role in an organization is different than being a man or being a white man in particular. And so those of one on one coaching conversations that I have with my clients really can unlock their potential, can free them up to make decisions that are more aligned with their values and make choices in their career that are more fulfilling for them. So in all aspects of my work, I'm about you know, freeing people, from the systems of oppression that limit us, some of that work is organizational. And some of it is individual,   Michael Hingson  56:21 if people want to reach out and contact you and explore working with you, and so on. How do they do that?   Shilpa Alimchandani  56:29 Sure. So my website is the best way to learn more about me and my work and also to contact me. And the website is simply mookticonsulting.com   Michael Hingson  56:40 Have you written any books? Or are there other places where people can get resources that you've been involved in creating? Yes, I   Shilpa Alimchandani  56:49 mean, I did write a book number of years ago, communicating development across cultures, which is more focused on cross cultural communication in the international development field. So not as much on organizational dei work as I'm doing now. I'm quite active on LinkedIn and and do post my own articles on LinkedIn. So that's a good place to find me as well.   Michael Hingson  57:16 How can people find you? Can you? I assume, by your name, can you spell   Shilpa Alimchandani  57:20 Shilpa Alimchandani in LinkedIn, I'm the only one so you'll find me pretty easily there.   Michael Hingson  57:26 Why don't you spell that? If you would, please? Sure.   Shilpa Alimchandani  57:29 So Shilpa  S H I L, P as in Peter A. and Shilpa Alimchandani is A L I M as in Mary C H, A N as in Nancy, D as in David A. N as in Nancy. I. So it's a long one, but a phonetic name. In fact, on my website, I have a little button where you can click pronounce. And it tells you how to pronounce all, you know, with an audio clip of how you say the word book, The and also how you say my name Shilpa Alimchandani   Michael Hingson  58:02 Well, I hope people will reach out. Because I think you're you're talking about a lot of very valuable things. And I think we really need to look at inclusion and really create a new mindset. As I said, I have a speech called moving from diversity to inclusion. In fact, it's the second episode on our podcast. So if you haven't washed, I hope you'll go see it. There's my plug. And then my fourth episode is a speech that Dr. Jacobus tenBroek gave Dr. Tim brick was the founder of the National Federation of the Blind. And one of the foremost constitutional law scholars in the speech he gave at the 1956 convention, the National Federation of the Blind has called within the grace of God, and especially the last two paragraphs of that speech, I love but it's a great speech that I think, whether you're talking about blindness or any other kind of group, it applies. And he was definitely a visionary in the field, and was a was a great thinker about it. So that again, that's episode four, I hope that you and other people, if you haven't listened to it will go out and listen to   Shilpa Alimchandani  59:11 know Michael, I did listen to that, upon your recommendation that episode four and that speech was really moving and inspiring, and what I would say more than anything else, I felt that it was empowering. It was so empowering, and thank you for recommending that.   Michael Hingson  59:27 And he thought that he was being gentle with people in talking about discriminations and so on. In later years, he delivered another speech in 1967. Called are we up to the challenge? And he thought that he was much more forceful in that he started the speech by saying, and again, it's about blind people, but it could it goes across the board. He said mind people have the right to live in the world, which is interesting, but I still think is 1956 speeches was says best and I think there are others who agree with that.   Shilpa Alimchandani  1:00:02 Well, it's been such a pleasure speaking with you, Michael, thank you so much for inviting me on to the podcast.   Michael Hingson  1:00:07 Well, I am glad that you came and I hope that you will come back again and definitely anytime you have more insights or whatever or there's any way that we can be a resource for you, and I'm sure others will feel the same way. Please let us know. But Shilpa  I really appreciate you coming on and all of you I appreciate you listening today. So, we hope that you will give us a five star rating and that you will reach out. Let me know what you think of what we had to discuss. I love your thoughts. All of the information will be in our show notes, including how to spell Shilpa his name and we hope that you will let us know your thoughts. So once more Shilpa Thank you for listening, at least you declare you listen to thank you for being here. Thanks. Thank you all and we'll see you next time on unstoppable mindset.   Michael Hingson  1:01:00   You have been listening to the Unstoppable Mindset podcast. Thanks for dropping by. I hope that you'll join us again next week, and in future weeks for upcoming episodes. To subscribe to our podcast and to learn about upcoming episodes, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com slash podcast. Michael Hingson is spelled m i c h a e l h i n g s o n. While you're on the site., please use the form there to recommend people who we ought to interview in upcoming editions of the show. And also, we ask you and urge you to invite your friends to join us in the future. If you know of any one or any organization needing a speaker for an event, please email me at speaker at Michael hingson.com. I appreciate it very much. To learn more about the concept of blinded by fear, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com forward slash blinded by fear and while you're there, feel free to pick up a copy of my free eBook entitled blinded by fear. The unstoppable mindset podcast is provided by access cast an initiative of accessiBe and is sponsored by accessiBe. Please visit www.accessibe.com. accessiBe is spelled a c c e s s i b e. There you can learn all about how you can make your website inclusive for all persons with disabilities and how you can help make the internet fully inclusive by 2025. Thanks again for listening. Please come back and visit us again next week.

FRUMESS
Grimm Tales III: 1997 - 2000 | The Misfits who Walked Among Us Episode 56 | Frumess

FRUMESS

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 278:38


Misfits Streaming Evilive Show 107 Johnathan Grimm aka Tank aka The Lord Humungus aka Jim “The Tank” Dorsey started off with one of the most complete and legendary collections of Misfits, Samhain, and Danzig in all of the realms know as The Grimm Collection. In the years that followed, Grimm would find himself working for Jerry and Doyle and the Misfits 95, eventually becoming their Tour Manager. This is his story. Part 3 1000 stickers for $79 ONLY at this link www.riotstickers.com/frumess - the best in the business! JOIN THE PATREON FOR LESS THAN A $2 CUP OF COFFEE!! https://www.patreon.com/Frumess

What's in the news Robin
VLOG! FDA Whistleblowers | Epic Mail Time | Wedding Photos

What's in the news Robin

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 205:41


Well hello and welcome, welcome and hello!! This is the replay VLOG from NOV10th 2022. It was my wedding anniversary this last thursday, so i'm going to share a few wedding pictures. There are also whistleblowers at FDA and we are going to see what they had to say. All normal segments today including a REALLY GOOD mail segment. We vape series, we taste liquids, we drink an AMAZING BEER. Gate is open, come on in Catch me here live, 3 days a week. https://www.twitch.tv/grimmgreen/schedule AVM - FDA Whistleblowers https://twitter.com/VaporAmerican/status/1585759856622899201 Sara Game - Australia https://twitter.com/MLCGame/status/1586950067889459200 How to Read the CDC's Confusingly Presented Youth Vaping Data https://filtermag.org/how-to-read-cdc-youth-vaping-data/ The Beer was Peach Duke by Peticolas Brewing company UNPAID SPONSOR: https://grimmgreenmerch.com/ High quality, independent merch shipped by me, our selection sucks but i'm trying to fix it. PAID SPONSOR: https://thecoldestwater.com/?ref=grimmgreen he Coldest Water - Use code "GRIMM" for 10% off UNPAID SPONSOR: https://www.palmerspowders.com/ High quality and precise powder coating from one of the best around GRIMM'S GREENS https://grimmgreen.com/extrax/

What's in the news Robin
VLOG! Hella Science | The Elf Bar Video | Danzig

What's in the news Robin

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 171:58


Hello and welcome!! Welcome and Hello! Full on action packed VLOG replay right here. #ReplayCrew the timestamps are the first pinned comment right underneath this video. All the segments tonight. Small but quite epic vape mail, A big ol 14% beer and a whole mess of really good science from the Cochrane Tobacco Addiction Group. This is the most clear science yet in favor of vaping for tobacco harm reduction. Good stuff. Gate is open, come on in Catch me here live, 3 days a week. https://www.twitch.tv/grimmgreen/schedule E-cigarettes are more effective than nicotine-replacement therapy in helping smokers quit https://www.ox.ac.uk/news/2022-11-17-e-cigarettes-are-more-effective-nicotine-replacement-therapy-helping-smokers-quit Ohio Flavor Ban Call To Action https://casaa.org/call-to-action/columbus-oh-stop-a-flavor-ban/ Can the US Tobacco Control Debate Ever Find Common Ground? https://filtermag.org/tobacco-control-common-ground/ The Beer was Goose Island Bourbon County Brand Cola Stout UNPAID SPONSOR: https://grimmgreenmerch.com/ High quality, independent merch shipped by me, our selection sucks but i'm trying to fix it. PAID SPONSOR: https://thecoldestwater.com/?ref=grimmgreen he Coldest Water - Use code "GRIMM" for 10% off UNPAID SPONSOR: https://www.palmerspowders.com/ High quality and precise powder coating from one of the best around GRIMM'S GREENS https://grimmgreen.com/extrax/

science beer gate vlog grimm hella danzig cochrane tobacco addiction group
WBEN Extras
Local hunter Steven Grimm on the return of shotgun deer season on Saturday in Western New York

WBEN Extras

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 4:36


Somnifère, le podcast pour dormir
Somnifère du 16/11 - Une proposition empoisonnée (conte)

Somnifère, le podcast pour dormir

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 27:25


Somnifère vous propose ce soir un conte des frères Grimm sur l'histoire d'un très pauvre meunier qui croise le chemin d'un étrange vieillard. Le vieil homme lui fait une proposition : le rendre riche, en échange d'une petite parcelle de son terrain. Or le meunier a-t-il bien considéré toutes les implications d'un tel marché ? Et pour accompagner ce conte, une séance de relaxation qui nous invite à retourner en enfance... Bonne nuit ! Somnifere sur les réseaux sociaux Insta : https://www.instagram.com/somniferelepodcast/ FB : https://www.facebook.com/somniferelepodcast Somnifère sans pub / Soutenez Somnifère · La publicité est nécessaire pour financer Somnifère, mais il existe également une version premium pour quelques euros par mois. S'abonner à la version premium de Somnifère, c'est contribuer à faire vivre ce podcast et lui permettre d'exister et de rester indépendant. En échange, vous bénéficiez de l'accès à un espace privé pour écouter le podcast sans publicité. Vous pouvez écouter cette version premium depuis votre espace personnel ou directement depuis votre appli de podcast habituelle, notamment Spotify, Castbox, Google podcast, Apple podcast, etc. Plus d'infos : https://somniferelepodcast.com // https://m.audiomeans.fr/s/S-oKNpDuEo - Les utilisateurs de Spotify peuvent désormais écouter la version premium de Somnifère et profiter du podcast sans publicité depuis le 01/02/2022 en s'abonnant à l'adresse suivante : https://m.audiomeans.fr/s/S-oKNpDuEo - ils pourront ensuite ajouter le podcast à leur compte Spotify via leur espace personnel. · Si vous écoutez Somnifère depuis Apple Podcast, vous pouvez également vous abonner à la version premium sans pub directement depuis l'appli. -- Et si ce podcast vous aide à trouver le sommeil, merci de le soutenir en prenant quelques secondes pour le noter ou le commenter sur la plateforme sur laquelle vous l'écoutez

English Kids Story with Katrina
Grimm's Fairy Tales - The Wolf and Goat Kids

English Kids Story with Katrina

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 5:31


Mother isn't home. Do the baby goats open the door? The story is “The Wolf and Goat Kids” from Grimm's Fairy Tales. See story notes on my website: https://linktr.ee/katrinahao

Smashing Heads Podcast
I Have Never Gotten Over Anything That Anyone Has Ever Done To Me (Ride Or Dies Ep. 5)

Smashing Heads Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 77:59


Long quote from Jakk but it was worth it. Also our family came in and things got behind, you'll hear why. We will see you soon!Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/smashingheadspodcastMerch: https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com/storeWebsite:https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com​Thanks to all our Patrons so far: Aaron S., Alana T., Alex Z., Albert F., Alyssa E., Angela E., Austin D., Baker R., Becky, Bobbi Jo C., Brandi W., Brianne, Brittany R., Carol Z., Carrington C., Cassie A., Charlotte S., Connie M., Connor R., Crystal, Cynthia H., Daileen G., David H., Dawson I., Dena, Dianne T., Dylan B., Elda T., Erika F., Gabriel, Gary H., Greg H., Grimm, Hannah M., Heidi, Holeigh G., Holly, Idallys, Jalen S., Jamie R., JD, Jennifer A., Jennifer G., Jeyyy, Joe, Jordyn P., Joy M., Justee M., Kari S., Katelin S., Katie, Katherine V., Kayla, Kellie B., Kelsi C. Kelvin CHICO, Keri G., Kevin I., Kevin L., Lauren J., Lewis B., Lila, Lisa H., Liz, Logan H., Lola, Maggie, Maya K., Melvin B., Merrie R., Michele A., Mikey G., Miranda G., Miranda P., Neil D., Nicole, Nicole S., Nikki, Nina B aka NEEEEENS, Noah C., Paul B., Paul S. aka Stat Man Paul, Paula, Priscilla M., Rachael, Rachael A., Rachael O. Rebecca F., Robert, Robyn, Ross, Ryan S., Sabra M., Samantha T., Sarah, Sarah K., Saralyn F., Scott M., Sharon L., Shaun A., Shelby S., Shellye M., Sherif M., Tanner N., Tonya B., Tori C., Tori E., Tricia B., UptownDurrell, Valerie F., Valerie K., Veron+on, Will C.The Challenge Season 38 competitors are "lucky" to have a built-in support system in the game. And that is because they get to compete alongside their ride or dies. The Challenge: Ride or Dies will feature 17 pairs -- and the seemingly unbreakable bonds between friends, family and partners will be tested. From former teammates (Bananas and Nany as well as Darrell and Veronica) to a bunch of new faces from different reality series, these duos will compete for their share of the $1 million prize. The Challenge: Ride or Dies premieres on Wednesday, October 12 at 8/7c!

Die Stefans reloaded
Du siehst gut aus, heute schon gekotzt?

Die Stefans reloaded

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2022 46:55


Sebastian Schaffstein bekommt von Stefan Kreutzer Witze serviert, die einen längeren Bart haben, als die Gebrüder Grimm. Apropos Märchen: Die SamstagsCrasher veröffentlichen eine noch nie gehörte Version von "Rotkäppchen". Bei der dreht sich sogar der "Schlümpfe"-Sänger Vader Abraham im Grab um.

Wavin' The Wheat Podcast
Early observations of Kansas Basketball w/ CJ Moore + Luke Grimm on how it feels to be bowl eligible

Wavin' The Wheat Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2022 63:37


Nick opens this episode by giving some early observations of the Kansas Basketball team, including Gradey Dick's star potential and Jalen Wilson as KU's "go-to" guy. Then, CJ Moore of The Athletic joins Nick to discuss re-watching the National Championship game with Bill Self and how Self is evolving his coaching style as he ages. Finally, Kansas Football wide receiver Luke Grimm joins the podcast to discuss how it feels to be bowl eligible and how Lance Leipold and Andy Kotelnicki have opened things up for the Jayhawks' offense this season. 

The Night's End Podcast

You've been listening to the Night's End podcast which is a production of Dissonance Media.   A nurse is on a desperate mission to save his wife and child when an old sin comes back to haunt him.   Bluebottle was written by Eamonn Murphy, who is from England. After a long working life, he's retired and has time to write. He's a reviewer for sfcrowsnest and has published more than forty short stories in small magazines. See his work at https://www.amazon.co.uk/~/e/B01GEVVV5Q and other places.   This episode was narrated by Grimm. From the The Grimm Reapers Nightmare youtube channel. For more horror narrations by Grimm, head to the youtube channel at www.youtube.com/Grimmstories0       Jeremiah Dorne was performed by James, Not Jack. For more, head to www.strangefigment.com.   Mary – Zoe Rickard - http://storiesofstrangeness.com/  Edward – Mike Rickard - http://storiesofstrangeness.com/   Alexander was performed by Phoenix Fire. For more narrations by PhoenixFire head over to https://www.youtube.com/PhoenixFireNarrations   Sebastian was performed by Alvan Bolling II. For more from Alvan, check out his podcast The Ghost Light Theater podcast or head to http://www.alvanthe2nd.com for more details on his projects.    Jimmy Horrors was performed by James Barnett   This episode was edited and produced by James Barnett   Remember, to win a copy of Brooke's book, Ghost Games, ensure to do the following things. 1) Following both of our Instagrams www.instagram.com/nightsendpodcast & www.instagram.com/macbrookepro 2) Leave a comment on Brooke's IG about the episode 3) Tag two friends     Please support us by leaving a review and a 5-star rating. Or tell a friend about us who you think would be interested in scary stories.   If you aren't already aware, Night's End has released a horror-themed apparel line called, Stay Horrific. There are horror-themed t-shirts, mugs, dresses, socks, all the good stuff. Go and check it out now. Support the Night's end on Patreon to receive bonus content and merch: www.patreon.com/nightsendpodcast Or support us by purchasing directly from our shop: www.nightsendpodcast.com/shop Donations: www.ko-fi.com/nightsendpodcast   And as always, stay horrific, everyone.

English Kids Story with Katrina
Grimm's Fairy Tales - Rapunzel

English Kids Story with Katrina

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2022 5:21


This story is about a smart Princess. The story is "Rapunzel" from Grimm's Fairy Tales. See story notes on my website: https://linktr.ee/katrinahao

Myths in Movies
Hansel and Gretel

Myths in Movies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2022 44:16 Transcription Available


Everyone knows the story of the little scamps named Hansel and Gretel who outsmart the evil witch. It's one of the darker tales in the Grimm canon but what if I told you there was an even darker historical secret that inspired the story? Listen now...if you dare. Support the show

Smashing Heads Podcast
Not Impressive, Important (Ride Or Dies Ep. 4)

Smashing Heads Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 54:39


Better late than dead. See you guys again in two days!Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/smashingheadspodcastMerch: https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com/storeWebsite:https://www.smashingheadspodcast.com​Thanks to all our Patrons so far: Aaron S., Alana T., Alex Z., Albert F., Alyssa E., Angela E., Austin D., Baker R., Becky, Bobbi Jo C., Brandi W., Brianne, Brittany R., Carol Z., Carrington C., Cassie A., Charlotte S., Connie M., Connor R., Crystal, Cynthia H., Daileen G., David H., Dawson I., Dena, Dianne T., Dylan B., Elda T., Erika F., Gabriel, Gary H., Greg H., Grimm, Hannah M., Heidi, Holeigh G., Holly, Idallys, Jalen S., Jamie R., JD, Jennifer A., Jennifer G., Jeyyy, Joe, Jordyn P., Joy M., Justee M., Kari S., Katelin S., Katie, Katherine V., Kayla, Kellie B., Kelsi C. Kelvin CHICO, Keri G., Kevin I., Kevin L., Lauren J., Lewis B., Lila, Lisa H., Liz, Logan H., Lola, Maggie, Maya K., Melvin B., Merrie R., Michele A., Mikey G., Miranda G., Miranda P., Neil D., Nicole, Nicole S., Nikki, Nina B aka NEEEEENS, Noah C., Paul B., Paul S. aka Stat Man Paul, Paula, Priscilla M., Rachael, Rachael A., Rachael O. Rebecca F., Robert, Robyn, Ross, Ryan S., Sabra M., Samantha T., Sarah, Sarah K., Saralyn F., Scott M., Sharon L., Shaun A., Shelby S., Shellye M., Sherif M., Tanner N., Tonya B., Tori C., Tori E., Tricia B., UptownDurrell, Valerie F., Valerie K., Veron+on, Will C.The Challenge Season 38 competitors are "lucky" to have a built-in support system in the game. And that is because they get to compete alongside their ride or dies. The Challenge: Ride or Dies will feature 17 pairs -- and the seemingly unbreakable bonds between friends, family and partners will be tested. From former teammates (Bananas and Nany as well as Darrell and Veronica) to a bunch of new faces from different reality series, these duos will compete for their share of the $1 million prize. The Challenge: Ride or Dies premieres on Wednesday, October 12 at 8/7c!

Inquire Inside
Kyle Grimm & Jordan Steidinger | Sacrifice to Succeed

Inquire Inside

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 78:23


Kyle Grimm the real estate investor and Jordan Steidinger the coffee business man: Both of these young men have tasted the success and struggles that come from investing time and money into a vision. In this episode, we get to hear how they each approach investing themselves into their businesses and consider the past decisions that have lead to where they are today. Topics Discussed: - How Jordan markets his business - Are we where we thought we'd be today? - Updates on Jordan's coffee business - The value of experience and trying different things when you're young - What are you sacrificing to gain what you want? - Are you sacrificing enough to gain what you want? - What makes successful men continue to want more? - It's not possible to live a "balanced" life Follow the podcast on Instagram > https://www.instagram.com/inquireinside/ Subscribe to the podcast wherever you prefer to listen > https://inquireinside.contactin.bio/

English Kids Story with Katrina
Grimm's Fairy Tales - The Golden Duck

English Kids Story with Katrina

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 5:41


The Princess sees a funny duck and makes a new friend. See story notes on my website: https://linktr.ee/katrinahao

Somnifère, le podcast pour dormir
Somnifère du 07/11 - Quand la chance frappe à la porte

Somnifère, le podcast pour dormir

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 29:43


Somnifère vous raconte ce soir l'histoire d'un couple de pauvres pêcheurs qui fait la rencontre d'une créature qui a la capacité d'exaucer tous les vœux... même les plus fous. C'est un conte des frères Grimm intitulé : “Le pêcheur et sa femme”. Et juste avant cela, on démarre cette semaine avec une séance de relaxation sous la forme d'une courte méditation, suivie d'une détente progressive du corps. Bonne rentrée, et bonne nuit ! Somnifere sur les réseaux sociaux Insta : https://www.instagram.com/somniferelepodcast/ FB : https://www.facebook.com/somniferelepodcast Somnifère sans pub / Soutenez Somnifère · La publicité est nécessaire pour financer Somnifère, mais il existe également une version premium pour quelques euros par mois. S'abonner à la version premium de Somnifère, c'est contribuer à faire vivre ce podcast et lui permettre d'exister et de rester indépendant. En échange, vous bénéficiez de l'accès à un espace privé pour écouter le podcast sans publicité. Vous pouvez écouter cette version premium depuis votre espace personnel ou directement depuis votre appli de podcast habituelle, notamment Spotify, Castbox, Google podcast, Apple podcast, etc. Plus d'infos : https://somniferelepodcast.com // https://m.audiomeans.fr/s/S-oKNpDuEo - Les utilisateurs de Spotify peuvent désormais écouter la version premium de Somnifère et profiter du podcast sans publicité depuis le 01/02/2022 en s'abonnant à l'adresse suivante : https://m.audiomeans.fr/s/S-oKNpDuEo - ils pourront ensuite ajouter le podcast à leur compte Spotify via leur espace personnel. · Si vous écoutez Somnifère depuis Apple Podcast, vous pouvez également vous abonner à la version premium sans pub directement depuis l'appli. -- Et si ce podcast vous aide à trouver le sommeil, merci de le soutenir en prenant quelques secondes pour le noter ou le commenter sur la plateforme sur laquelle vous l'écoutez

21 Jump Scare
The Exorcism of Emily Rose (2005) with David Grimm

21 Jump Scare

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 62:52


Based on a true story, The Exorcism of Emily Rose opens on a desolate landscape, a weathered farmhouse the only dwelling in sight. One thing we learn right away: Emily Rose, a girl of 19, is dead, and her condition shakes the medical examiner who comes to visit. Emily, we discover, has died as the result of demonic possession… or six demonic possessions… or maybe none. Erin Bruner, a top-notch defense attorney, is assigned to defend the priest who exorcised Emily, Father Richard Moore, who stands accused of having cut off the girl from medical treatments she was undergoing. Father Moore is offered a plea deal, but rejects it, as he feels Emily's story must be told. Hoping to make partner at her law firm, Erin is determined to follow her instincts, but between Father Moore's compelling testimony and some very strange happenings in her own life, Erin starts to wonder if perhaps, against all odds, possession is real, and can be proven in a court of law. Intro, Math Class, and Debate Society (spoiler-free) 0:00-15:20 Honor Roll and Detention (spoiler-heavy) 15:21-41:47 Superlatives (so. many. spoilers.) 41:48-1:01:58 David Grimm is a Brooklyn-based award-winning playwright and screenwriter. His plays include Ibsen in Chicago (Seattle Rep.); a new adaptation of Cyrano de Bergerac (Perseverance Theatre); Tales From Red Vienna (Manhattan Theatre Club); Measure for Pleasure (Public Theater; Bug 'n Bub Award; GLAAD Media Award nominee, Outstanding New York Theater, Broadway and Off-Broadway); The Miracle at Naples (Huntington; Best New Play IRNE Award); Steve & Idi (Rattlestick); Chick (Hartford Stage); The Learned Ladies of Park Avenue (Hartford Stage); Kit Marlowe (Public Theater; GLAAD Media Award nominee, Outstanding New York Theater, Broadway and Off-Broadway); Sheridan, Or Schooled In Scandal (La Jolla); Enough Rope (Williamstown Theatre Festival, starring Elaine Stritch), and Susanna Centlivre's The Gaming Table (for which he wrote additional material; Folger Library Theatre). Grimm's film work includes the dialogue for Matthew Barney's River of Fundament. His work for television includes “The Exorcist” (FOX Television, Seasons 1 and 2) and “NOS4A2” (AMC, Season 2). David is the recipient of an NEA/TCG Residency Grant and has received commissions from The Public Theater, Roundabout Theatre Company, Seattle Rep., Huntington Theatre Company, Hartford Stage, and Pittsburgh's City Theatre Company. He has developed work at the Sundance Theatre Lab, Old Vic New Voices, and New York Stage & Film. David holds an MFA from NYU, a BA from Sarah Lawrence College, and has lectured in Playwriting and Screenwriting at the Yale School of Drama, Brown University, Columbia University, and NYU. Our theme music is by Sir Cubworth, with embellishments by Edward Elgar. Music from “The Exorcism Of Emily Rose” by Christopher Young. For more information on this film, the pod, essays from your hosts, and other assorted bric-a-brac, visit our website, scareupod.com. Please subscribe to this podcast via Apple or Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. If you like what you hear, please leave us a 5-star rating. Join our Facebook group. Follow us on Instagram. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

SoothingPod - Sleep Story for Grown Ups
The Story of Cinderella | Sleep Story for Kids & Grown Ups | Grimm's Fairy Tale | Bedtime Sleep Stories

SoothingPod - Sleep Story for Grown Ups

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 30:00


Sleep peacefully tonight with “The Story of Cinderella” and hear the timeless Grimm's fairy tale story of a young kind-hearted girl who suffers various hardships only to marry the prince of the kingdom. We hope this story helps you ease towards a night of restful and relaxing sleep.

Unpacking the Power of Power Pack
Episode 120 Fantastic Four #584: Congratulations Mister Grimm, You're Handsome Again

Unpacking the Power of Power Pack

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 62:42


  You can listen to the episode by clicking: Episode 120   A tale as old as time. Man becomes a monster. Man lives as a monster. Man wishes not to be a monster. Man drinks potion made by kids to not be a monster. Yes, this is the story we all know like the back of our scarred and deformed hands.   Beer and book   So what are we talking about folks. My take is that it is nothing more than a retelling of Frankenstein. I mean look, you have the mad scientist with questionable social skills (looking at you Reed) trying to capture the fire of the gods and creating a monster. Hang on, I think that we are actually reading into this allegory beyond the normal childish prattle.   Oh, You Again   In this retelling of the classic story, the monster is always wishing to be human and the creator always fails. Luckily the creator has decided to get some kids to help out. Which means that there is a chance that the monster can be human again, for a short while. Now if we put that idea on the original story, would that mean that the Monster of Frankenstein would rip apart and each element would become human again.   You Should Moisturize   Now that you all have that terrafying vision in your head, let's think about the happy things you would do if you were not a monster. I mean, the first thing you need to do is make sure you have a sweet ride. Get a friend with a nice car or just steal one. It is OK, you will become a monster again in a short while and grand theft auto will not be pressed to hard.   Heroes Playing Poker   Now you are out on the town, living it up, enjoying yourself. Nobody is pointing at you or mocking you. You are not frightening small children or little old ladies. And you certainly not throwing children into rivers for fun and profit....ok, maybe you are, but just for the profit. You are out and enjoying the awesomeness of the world with people, and you are having fun. But maybe you are still hurting inside. That might be because monsters have better metabolism and you should not eat the triple decker burrito with jalapeno sauce.   Creeper   Oh...and do not forget to work on forging your connection with another human....if you know what I mean...Nuff Said!   Don't Look Up My Skirt   Keep in mind, this offer is not for everyone. Some people will not have the ability to not be a monster, or they just do not want to be a human. Either way, this is special just for the monster that takes it or wants it. And if it is only for a short time, they need to seize the moment. Not unlike seizing a planet, but on a smaller scale.   I Mean...Look at Him!   Oh...and Namor is in this book, so if you want to look at something, check him out and not Ben.     If you want to see some images, check out our webpage for this episode at: https://jeffandrickpresent.wordpress.com/2022/11/06/fantastic-four-584-congratulations-mister-grimm-youre-handsome-again/   You can also subscribe and listen to us on YouTube!    We also have some merchandise over at Redbubble. We have a couple of nifty shirts for sale. https://www.redbubble.com/people/jeffrickpresent/?asc=u   Our show supports the Hero Initiative, Helping Comic Creators in Need.  http://www.heroinitiative.org/   Eighties Action by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3703-eighties-action License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Dark Universe by Frank Schroeter Free download: https://filmmusic.io/song/9338-dark-universe License (CC BY 4.0): https://filmmusic.io/standard-license Artist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/frank.schroeter.52  

Craft Beer & Brewing Magazine Podcast
271: Brooklyn's Grimm Artisanal Ales Apply a Yeast-Driven Approach to Brewing

Craft Beer & Brewing Magazine Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2022 77:40


Joe Grimm of Grimm Artisanal Ales (https://grimmales.com) would like to dispel some myths about hazy IPA. “No matter what some brewers say, hazy IPA is one of the hardest styles to make, because it's never good enough. I'm never happy with the beer.” That never-satisfied attitude has driven the husband-and-wife brewing duo to explore different methods of making compelling hazy beer, from top-cropping yeast to employing a Brasserie de la Senne–inspired approach to tank geometry, and pushing their yeast strain far, far past normal generation limits (they were on the 275th generation at the time the podcast was recorded). In this episode, they discuss that thoughtful approach to fermentation in hazy IPA as well as their less-conventional approach to spontaneous inoculation, and their evolving method for using fruit in wild and spontaneous beers. Along the way, the two discuss: the challenge of opening with extremely limited funds, contract brewing at places around the Northeast learning from the design of various breweries in which they brewed applying lessons on tank geometry for Belgian beer to their tanks for IPA top-cropping London Ale III for healthy yeast adjusting recipe parameters as yeast evolves maintaining haze while minimizing astringency brewing spontaneous beer without a coolship blending wild and spontaneous beer using carbonic maceration in fruit for better flavor in fruit beers And more. This episode is brought to you by: G&D Chillers (https://gdchillers.com): For nearly 30 years, G&D Chillers has set the mark for quality equipment you can rely on. Contact the total glycol system design experts today at gdchillers.com (https://gdchillers.com) Probrew (https://www.probrew.com) ProFill can fillers use rotary, true-counter-pressure-gravity filling and seaming technology to run at speeds of 100 to 300 cans per minute with less than 30 parts per billion DO pickup and less than 1% product waste at the filler. Stop wasting perfectly good beer. Email ProBrew at ContactUs@probrew.com today! Old Orchard (https://www.oldorchard.com/brewer): Think outside the purée box and let your brand stand out with Old Orchard's craft concentrate blends. To join the core of Old Orchard's brewing community, learn more at oldorchard.com/brewer (https://www.oldorchard.com/brewer) American Canning (https://americancanning.com): American Canning provides packaging supplies at competitive prices in order quantities catered to craft. For a smooth packaging experience, also consider their ultra-compact, single operator canning machines. Learn more about their ecosystem of solutions at americancanning.com (https://americancanning.com). ABS Commercial (https://abs-commercial.com): ABS Commercial is a full-service brewery outfitter, proud to offer brewhouses, tanks, and small parts to brewers across the country. Contact one of their brewery consultants today at sales@abs-commercial.com to discuss your brewery project. Perfect Puree (https://perfectpuree.com/beer): Craft the perfect pour with superior fruit from The Perfect Purée. But don't just take our word for it, experience flavor first-hand by curating your own complimentary sample box at perfectpuree.com/beer (https://perfectpuree.com/beer). Samples are complimentary for brewing professionals only.

We Love No Other
S6 Ep14: 7-1 Illini Football w/ Nathan Grimm

We Love No Other

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 65:09


Nathan (who writes the Postscript article every Monday on the site) and I discuss the 7-1 Illini. I want to type that again. Nathan and I discuss The University Of Illinois Fighting Illini, a football team with a 7-1 record on the season. 7-1. 

Coffee Talk with Crystal
S4E13: A Conversation with Jessie Wang-Grimm

Coffee Talk with Crystal

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 11:31


November 4, 2022: A conversation with Jessie Wang-Grimm on her AOII story, the new Archives Museum, and 20 Questions to get to know her better!

La ContraHistoria
Brujas, brujos y brujería

La ContraHistoria

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 75:07


La brujería es tan antigua como las sociedades humanas, pero fue en la Europa de la edad media y moderna donde se convirtió en todo un fenómeno social que justificó un sinnúmero de debates, legislación y persecuciones. Las brujas y su contraparte masculina, los brujos, eran personas que decían disponer de conocimientos y habilidades mágicas. Eso les permitía comunicarse con espíritus, interceder con almas en el más allá e interferir también en el mundo de los vivos mediante conjuros y pócimas cuyas recetas sólo ellos conocían. En la Europa cristiana eso constituía un camino directo hacia la herejía y la condenación. La mera existencia de la brujería suponía, por lo tanto, una gran amenaza para la grey cristiana y tenía que ser eliminada. La brujería era practicada tanto por hombres como por mujeres, pero en el imaginario popular ha perdurado más la imagen de la bruja que la del brujo. A estos hechiceros sólo podía combatírseles con brujería inversa, es decir, con curanderos especializados en las artes oscuras o con sacerdotes que disponían de la formación adecuada para neutralizar la magia. Las autoridades no hilaban tan fino, si descubrían que alguien estaba practicando brujería le condenaban a muerte porque se pensaba que el maligno influjo de los brujos traería epidemias y hambrunas, lo que terminaría provocando problemas políticos. Durante los siglos XVI y XVII, coincidiendo con la reforma protestante y las guerras de religión, en toda la Europa occidental se desató una gran caza de brujas que alcanzó su punto álgido durante la guerra de los treinta años en Alemania. En todo el continente hubo más de 110.000 procesos por brujería entre los siglos XV y XVIII, aproximadamente la mitad de éstos acabaron con una condena a muerte. Sólo entre 1560 y 1670 se ejecutaron a más de 40.000 brujas y brujos, la mayor parte de ellos en el Sacro Imperio Romano Germánico. Se acusaba a los hechiceros de haber llegado a acuerdos con el diablo y de negar a Jesucristo y los sacramentos. Eso bastaba para un proceso sumario que, por lo general, era apoyado con entusiasmo por las gentes sencillas, que veían en las brujas un gran peligro para su propia salvación y el preludio de problemas mucho mayores en la tierra. Se persiguió y procesó a las brujas tanto en la Europa católica como en la protestante. En los lugares donde existía un tribunal de la inquisición ya establecido como España, Portugal o Italia se perseguía a las brujas acusándolas directamente de herejía y no de brujería. En los principados católicos de Alemania se las acusaba de brujería al igual que en Francia, en los principados protestantes alemanes, en los Países Bajos y en las islas británicas. Fue en Alemania donde se llevaron a cabo los juicios más numerosos como el de Tréveris de 1581, el de Fulda de 1603 y los de Wurzburgo y Bamberga de 1626. A mediados del siglo XVII llegó la paz religiosa a Europa, la obsesión con las brujas empezó a amainar y las persecuciones fueron poco a poco despareciendo. Pero aún dio tiempo a que la caza de brujas saltase el océano Atlántico y se desatase una persecución en las colonias inglesas de Norteamérica, donde en 1692 se celebró el famoso juicio de las brujas de Salem, en Massachusetts, un juicio que se saldó con 19 condenas a muerte de 14 mujeres y cinco hombres acusados de brujería. Para entonces en Europa la caza de Brujas ya casi había concluido, pero aún se mantuvo de forma esporádica hasta las últimas ejecuciones a finales del siglo XVIII en Suiza y Polonia. Los siglos de la brujería en Europa calaron muy hondo en la conciencia colectiva creando una serie de arquetipos que no tardaron en pasar a la literatura primero y luego al teatro y al cine. Los cuentos infantiles, especialmente los de los hermanos Grimm como Hansel y Gretel o Blancanieves, se llenaron de malvadas brujas que sembraban el terror entre los niños. Hoy son un personaje de ficción muy socorrido para la industria del cine y la televisión y el de bruja es uno de los disfraces más habituales en las fiestas de Halloween. Pues bien, para hablar de brujas y de brujería nos visita hoy Lorena Carrasco, nuestra corresponsal en Inglaterra, que conoce muy a fondo el periodo dorado de la caza de brujas entre los siglos XVI y XVII. Historia por fin, de Lorena Carrasco - https://www.historiaporfin.com/ Bibliografía: - "La caza de brujas en la Europa moderna" de Brian P. Levack - https://amzn.to/3t13RRb - "Brujas, caza de brujas y mujeres" de Silvia Federici - https://amzn.to/3h98c24 - "Malleus Maleficarum" de Heinrich Kramer - https://amzn.to/3WpDbr1 - "Embracing the darkness: a cultural history of witchcraft" de John Callow - https://amzn.to/3WqLv9M · Canal de Telegram: https://t.me/lacontracronica · “La ContraHistoria de España. Auge, caída y vuelta a empezar de un país en 28 episodios”… https://amzn.to/3kXcZ6i · “Lutero, Calvino y Trento, la Reforma que no fue”… https://amzn.to/3shKOlK · “La ContraHistoria del comunismo”… https://amzn.to/39QP2KE Apoya La Contra en: · Patreon... https://www.patreon.com/diazvillanueva · iVoox... https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-contracronica_sq_f1267769_1.html · Paypal... https://www.paypal.me/diazvillanueva Sígueme en: · Web... https://diazvillanueva.com · Twitter... https://twitter.com/diazvillanueva · Facebook... https://www.facebook.com/fernandodiazvillanueva1/ · Instagram... https://www.instagram.com/diazvillanueva · Linkedin… https://www.linkedin.com/in/fernando-d%C3%ADaz-villanueva-7303865/ · Flickr... https://www.flickr.com/photos/147276463@N05/?/ · Pinterest... https://www.pinterest.com/fernandodiazvillanueva Encuentra mis libros en: · Amazon... https://www.amazon.es/Fernando-Diaz-Villanueva/e/B00J2ASBXM #FernandoDiazVillanueva #brujeria #cazadebrujas Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals

Falling Asleep With Stories
The Pied Piper (The Children of Hameln, Brothers Grimm Version) ⎟ Falling Asleep Podcast #17

Falling Asleep With Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 6:26


Support us on Patreon so we can deliver more stories: https://www.patreon.com/fallingasleepwithstories Join the Falling asleep with stories podcast with our original stories from the Brothers Grimm, Sherlock Holmes, Greek mythologies, and many others... A great way to fall asleep in a fictional world with a deep baritone voice. Created by www.whynot3.com Sponsored by www.elitexmentor.com ... The Brothers Grimm (die Brüder Grimm or die Gebrüder Grimm), Jacob (1785–1863) and Wilhelm (1786–1859), were German academics, philologists, cultural researchers, lexicographers, and authors who together specialized in collecting and publishing folklore during the 19th century. They were among the best-known storytellers of folk tales, and popularized stories such as "Cinderella" ("Aschenputtel"), "The Frog Prince" ("Der Froschkönig"), "Hansel and Gretel" ("Hänsel und Gretel"), "Rapunzel", "Rumpelstiltskin" ("Rumpelstilzchen"), "Sleeping Beauty" ("Dornröschen"), and "Snow White" ("Schneewittchen"). Their first collection of folk tales, Children's and Household Tales (Kinder- und Hausmärchen), began publication in 1812.

New Books in German Studies
On "Grimms' Fairytales"

New Books in German Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 35:52


You probably already know the story of Snow White—as well as Little Red Riding Hood, Briar Rose, The Frog Prince, and so many others. These tales have a rich history of oral storytelling. They've travelled through culture, adapted and readapted in each retelling and reaching as far as the popular Disney movies that our kids watch over and over. Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm saw the power of this folklore and made it their life's mission to compile and preserve it. But while we tend to think of Grimms' Fairy Tales as stories for children, the themes found in Jacob and Wilhelm's book can be pretty mature…and a little dark. Columbia professor Annie Pfeifer discusses how the Grimm brothers ended up creating a whole new literary genre and their stories have been shaped and molded throughout history. Annie Pfeifer is an Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages at Columbia University. She has published articles in The New German Critique, German Life and Letters, and the peer-reviewed volumes Que(e)rying Consent and Iran and the West and edited a collection of essays titled “Walk I absolutely Must” in 2019. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/german-studies

New Books Network
On "Grimms' Fairytales"

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 35:52


You probably already know the story of Snow White—as well as Little Red Riding Hood, Briar Rose, The Frog Prince, and so many others. These tales have a rich history of oral storytelling. They've travelled through culture, adapted and readapted in each retelling and reaching as far as the popular Disney movies that our kids watch over and over. Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm saw the power of this folklore and made it their life's mission to compile and preserve it. But while we tend to think of Grimms' Fairy Tales as stories for children, the themes found in Jacob and Wilhelm's book can be pretty mature…and a little dark. Columbia professor Annie Pfeifer discusses how the Grimm brothers ended up creating a whole new literary genre and their stories have been shaped and molded throughout history. Annie Pfeifer is an Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages at Columbia University. She has published articles in The New German Critique, German Life and Letters, and the peer-reviewed volumes Que(e)rying Consent and Iran and the West and edited a collection of essays titled “Walk I absolutely Must” in 2019. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. 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 Literary Studies
On "Grimms' Fairytales"

New Books in Literary Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 35:52


You probably already know the story of Snow White—as well as Little Red Riding Hood, Briar Rose, The Frog Prince, and so many others. These tales have a rich history of oral storytelling. They've travelled through culture, adapted and readapted in each retelling and reaching as far as the popular Disney movies that our kids watch over and over. Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm saw the power of this folklore and made it their life's mission to compile and preserve it. But while we tend to think of Grimms' Fairy Tales as stories for children, the themes found in Jacob and Wilhelm's book can be pretty mature…and a little dark. Columbia professor Annie Pfeifer discusses how the Grimm brothers ended up creating a whole new literary genre and their stories have been shaped and molded throughout history. Annie Pfeifer is an Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages at Columbia University. She has published articles in The New German Critique, German Life and Letters, and the peer-reviewed volumes Que(e)rying Consent and Iran and the West and edited a collection of essays titled “Walk I absolutely Must” in 2019. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies