German film composer
Let's go back through the black hole Gargantua and do this one more time. Eli Barraza (The Far Meridian) joins us for a different perspective on Hans Zimmer's 2014 magnum opus score for Interstellar. We discuss Eli's experiences working at the Griffith Observatory, the career of Matt Damon, the science of sound, why "Mountains" is such good jogging music, and much more. Join us, won't you, for another spin around the cosmos on My Big Score. My Big Score was created, hosted, and edited by Christopher Dole. All piano music performed by Christopher Dole. The main theme was composed by Erik Jourgensen. Show artwork by Chandler Candela. Our social media consultant is Ellie Warren. This series is produced in Los Angeles County on the ancestral lands of the Tongva, Tatavium, and Chumash. You can find our website at mybigscore.transistor.fm and on Twitter at @MyBigScorePod. Do you like this show? Do you want to help us make more of it? There are so many ways you can do that! The quickest and easiest way is to toss us a few dollars on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/mybigscore. You'll get early access to episodes and additional bonus material.
Pourquoi les deux actrices y forment-elles un duo de sœurs très convaincant ? Quelle est la part de Johnny dans la chanson inédite de Johnny, « Un cri » ? Qui est le compagnon de la chanteuse canadienne Charlotte Cardin ? Comment a percé la formidable actrice Celeste Barber, vedette de la série humoristique « Wellmania » ? Quand et où pourra-t-on revoir The Kills de retour sur scène chez nous ? Qui était Bayard Rustin, figure stratégique de l'histoire des USA ? Pour quelle bonne cause et pour qui se mobilise le trio Boygenius ? La tournée symphonique sans fin de Hans Zimmer repassera-t-elle par la Belgique en 2024 ? Des questions… Et des réponses dans « La semaine des 5 heures » de ce vendredi 24 novembre Merci pour votre écoute La semaine des 5 Heures, c'est également en direct tous les jours de la semaine de 19h à 20h00 sur www.rtbf.be/lapremiere Retrouvez tous les épisodes de La semaine des 5 Heures sur notre plateforme Auvio.be : https://auvio.rtbf.be/emission/1451 Et si vous avez apprécié ce podcast, n'hésitez pas à nous donner des étoiles ou des commentaires, cela nous aide à le faire connaître plus largement.
觀賞電影時，好的電影配樂能牽動觀眾情緒起伏，為電影畫龍點睛。但這些音樂是怎麼完成的？ 盧律銘是台灣近年崛起最快的配樂家，曾為《瀑布》、《返校》、《消失的情人節》等電影操刀；今年（2023）更有兩部配樂作品入選第60屆金馬獎最佳原創電影音樂獎，他告訴我們如何找到《周處除三害》導演想要的「天上來的聲音」？而在《疫起》以鋼琴為主旋律的配樂中，他瞞著導演偷藏「噪音」⋯⋯ 低鳴、噪音、特殊的樂句排列，是盧律銘的曲子特色；自稱不按牌理出牌的他，總在作品中偷藏「盧律銘標誌」。除了期待自己「永遠為下一次做準備」，更希望帶領後輩向前、脫離「50萬台幣坐地起價」，爭取更好的待遇。 這集，是我們首次嘗試與其他Podcast節目聯手訪問，一起走入電影配樂的世界，聽中生代音樂家的心路歷程，也期待你對這集節目的回饋。 來賓｜電影配樂家盧律銘 製作團隊｜《報導者》李雪莉、藍婉甄、陳思樺、《誰來報樹》小樹、Marks、黃芷萱 【小知識】 本集提到的兩名國際音樂人 Trent Reznor 美國創作歌手、作曲家和唱片製作人。雷澤諾自1988年組成工業搖滾樂團九吋釘，在團內擔任主唱，也演奏多種樂器，現為獨立音樂家。 Hans Zimmer 著名德國電影配樂作曲家和音樂製作人，由其配樂的電影超過150部，其中包括1995年獲奧斯卡最佳原創音樂獎的動畫電影《獅子王》、《赤色風暴》、《紅色警戒》、《神鬼戰士》、《末代武士》、《黑暗騎士》、《全面啟動》、《自由之心》、《星際效應》、《敦克爾克大行動》。
Welcome back, everyone! To close out 2023, I'm concluding with an episode of the Now Playing sub-series of the podcast to spotlight notable film scores throughout the calendar year. This year provided some surprise blockbusters, such as BARBIE and OPPENHEIMER, along with new entries from major franchises like INDIANA JONES, CREED and THE FAST & THE FURIOUS - with memorable music from many. Enjoy music from a cavalcade of composers - John Williams, Lorne Balfe, Christophe Beck and Hans Zimmer, among others! Below are the films and composers represented here, with time index for helpful reference. Title playtime index: ANT-MAN AND THE WASP: QUANTUMANIA (Christophe Beck) - 00:01:37 SHAZAM: FURY OF THE GODS (Christophe Beck) - 00:06:12 CREED 3 (Joseph Shirley) - 00:10:09 TETRIS (Lorne Balfe) - 00:17:29 DUNGEONS & DRAGONS: HONOUR AMONG THIEVES (Lorne Balfe) - 00:24:06 THE SUPER MARIO BROS MOVIE (Brian Tyler/Koji Kondo) - 00:34:09 FAST X (Brian Tyler) - 00:38:24 INDIANA JONES AND THE DIAL OF DESTINY (John Williams) - 00:42:33 BARBIE (Mark Ronson and Andrew Wyatt, "What Was I Made For?" by Billie Eilish) - 00:53:00 OPPENHEIMER (Ludwig Göransson) - 01:04:02 THE CREATOR (Hans Zimmer) - 01:10:50 THE MARVELS (Laura Karpman) - 01:19:01 Stay safe out there, take care of yourself and each other! Connect with the podcast on Facebook and Twitter: www.facebook.com/ascoretosettle https://twitter.com/score2settlepod Email the show at firstname.lastname@example.org
Tom nous a dit qu'il détestait Hans Zimmer. Et dans Keski, vu qu'on aime bien se charier, voilà une sélection de 5 films où le bon Hans il a fait la musique. Interstellar, jour de tonnerre, Pirates des Caraïbes et bien d'autres seront traités aujourd'hui.
This week's guest is an Emmy winner, a Grammy winner, and a nine-time Oscar nominee, whose scores have graced the big and small screens since the 1980s. James Newton Howard is the voice of many of your favorite scores, from co-scoring the Dark Knight Trilogy with Hans Zimmer to his Oscar-nominated score for Paul Greengrass' News of the World. Now, he's back with several new projects, some of which hearken back to music he has written in the past. Howard's latest solo album, Night After Night, is a beautiful look back at his eight-film partnership with filmmaker M. Night Shyamalan, recontextualizing some of his most intriguing melodies from that longtime collaboration into piano-driven suites performed by virtuoso musicians, including concert pianist Jean-Yves Thibaudet. On the small screen, Howard recently completed a lush, yearning score for Netflix's new miniseries All the Light We Cannot See, based on the acclaimed novel by Anthony Doerr and directed by Shawn Levy. Plus, after nearly a decade away from Panem, Howard resumes his collaboration with director Francis Lawrence for the Hunger Games prequel The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes. Now, Howard is here on the pod to talk about all of these projects and more. You can find James Newton Howard at his official website here. Night After Night is currently available on vinyl or your preferred streaming service, courtesy of Sony Masterworks. Same with All the Light You Cannot See, courtesy of Netflix Music, and The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes, care of Sony Music.
Join us on today's riveting episode of 'The Adams Archive,' where host Austin Adams delves into a medley of current, hard-hitting topics. We begin with an extraordinary event in the political arena: Senator MarkWayne Mullins' open challenge to fist fight a Teamster boss during a Senate hearing. Austin provides a unique analysis of this rare display of raw emotion in politics, examining the intricate backstory of these two figures and the implications of their confrontation. Shifting gears, we explore Elon Musk's bold stance against the 'woke mind virus.' Austin breaks down Musk's recent comments and actions, discussing their broader impact on cultural and corporate landscapes. This segment promises to provide an insightful look into the intersection of technology, culture, and free speech. The episode then navigates the complexities of the Israel-Hamas conflict. Austin offers a nuanced perspective on the recent developments in this longstanding geopolitical struggle. Listen in as he dissects the intricacies of this conflict, including the global reactions and the profound consequences on regional stability. In addition to these thought-provoking discussions, Austin will share his personal experience of being confronted and harassed for his views, offering a candid reflection on the current state of public discourse. Don't miss this episode packed with deep dives into politics, technology, and international affairs. Subscribe now, leave a five-star review, and join Austin Adams on this journey through some of today's most pressing issues in 'The Adams Archive.' All the links: https://linktr.ee/theaustinjadams Substack: https://austinadams.substack.com ----more---- Full Transcription Adam's Archive. Hello, you beautiful people, and welcome to the Adam's Archive. My name is Austin Adams, and thank you so much for listening today. On today's episode, we have a lot to catch up on. There's been some wild stuff that's happened over the last week and a half or two weeks since our previous episode, and I'll catch you up on... All of it, at least all of it that I'm interested in. And the very first thing I'm interested in this week is going to be that there was a Senator, Senator Mark Wayne Mullins, who actually challenged a Teamster boss to a fist fight on a Senate hearing of the Senate floor during a hearing. Um, and personally, I think this should probably happen more often as it did. A long time ago. Uh, so we'll dive into what actually happened in that exchange. The bad blood between this Senator and the Teamster boss, as well as diving into Markway Mullins previous history. Cause this man was actually a MMA fighter. Uh, so probably not the guy that. You would want to mess with if you were some fat, bald, uh, bald old dude like this Teamster boss was. Uh, so, my money is on Senator Mullins. That's all I gotta say. So we'll dive into that. We'll actually break down some of his MMA fights, um, and dive deeper into the bad blood because it goes back months and months ago where this exchange originally happened that got brought to The Senate floor just a couple days ago, after we address that, we will also jump into the next topic, which is going to be that there is a overwhelming well, and I guess, yeah, the next article after that, we'll have a few small quick ones. First of all, apparently some people think that white people that are generated by AI look more real than photographs. Uh, so there was a, basically this, um, statistical study that showed that if people were generated, like if there was images generated by AI and they were white, according to white people, it was harder to decide who was real and who was AI. Which is interesting. So we'll talk about that and how they tried to spin this into somehow AI is now racist, I guess? Hmm. Anyways, after that, we will dive into another article, which is all about, uh, the majority of Americans taking notice in the rise of tipflation across industries. And it's all about when you go to every single place ever now, whether they give you service or not, or you're just. paying for gas. It seems like everybody's asking you for a tip, asking you for a handout. I don't think that's how this works. And it drives me nuts. So we'll talk about that. After that, we will go into the police arresting the ex arresting the hockey player. I believe this was in the ECHL, not the East Coast Hockey League, but the European League, I believe we talked about it in the last podcast, but they actually arrested the guy who ended up having his Gate hit the guy's throat and ended up in the death of Adam Johnson. So we will discuss that, and I still hold true to my thoughts on that. So, uh, I, I don't believe that that was rightful for them to do So. Uh, there was a California team who was suspended from school for wearing, uh, the black, uh, paint on his face during a football game, which everybody all knows what I'm talking about, right under your eyes. was suspended from school for wearing that because the principal says he was wearing blackface. After that, we will dive into some of the conversation that was had between Elon Musk and Lex Friedman, including his thoughts on the Israel and Hamas war, leading us into a conversation about a poll that was done around people's support or lack thereof of what is happening by Israel. Then we'll jump into a discussion of, uh, between Theo Vaughn and Dana White. So all of that and more. And at the very end, I have a little interesting tidbit about, uh, the interstellar movie that I thought was interesting. Let's jump into it. But first, go ahead and hit that subscribe button, leave a five star review. I appreciate you being here from the bottom of my heart. I love, love, love doing this for you guys. And I don't ask for much. I don't even give you advertisements. I'm making nothing off of this conversation right now other than the joy of knowing that you're about to hit that subscribe button. You're about to leave a five star review. And I'll even tell you a story about how I was chased down, harassed after being noticed by some liberal in a bar recently last night, to be exact. And we'll talk about that. So, uh, all of that more hit the five star review button, subscribe. That's all I got. And let's jump into it. The Adams archive. All right. So the very first thing that we're going to talk about today is that there was a senator who challenged a teamster boss to a fist fight on the Senate floor, only to be stopped by the one and only Bernie Sanders, who would have thought that that man would be the voice of reason, but let's go ahead and watch this clip. And then I will give my opinion on what happened because. You probably know my stance. I think they should have thought it out. First for you here, here is the article. Let's go ahead or the video actually. Let's go ahead and take a look and watch this. Clip together. Um, and here we go. So actually I'll read you a little bit about the article because Bernie Sanders is going off here in the background, but it says that a Congress, a congressional hearing devolved into an angry confrontation between Senator and a witness on Tuesday after Republican Senator Markway Mullen of Oklahoma challenged Sean O'Brien, the president of the international brotherhood of Teamsters, otherwise known as unionized mob boss. Uh, To stand your butt up and settle ongoing differences right there in the room. Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders, uh, the chairman of the Senate panel that was holding the hearing yielded at Mullen to sit down as he challenged O'Brien to a fight. Mullen had stood up from his seat at the dais and appeared to start taking his ring off. Might be a good move to leave it on, actually, I'm, you know, cut him up a little bit. This is the time, this is the place, Moen told O'Brien, after reading a series of critical tweets O'Brien had sent out about him in the past. If you want to run your mouth, we can be two consenting adults and we can finish it right here. And here is... Video for you. It's quite different, but after you left here, you got pretty excited about the keyboard. In fact, you tweeted at me one, two, three, four. Five times. And let me read what the last one said. Um, it said, greedy CEO who pretends like he's self made. Sir, I wish you was in the truck with me when I was building my plumbing company myself and my wife was running the office because I sure remember working pretty hard and long hours. Pretends like he's self made. What a clown. Fraud. Always has been, always will be. Quit the tough guy act and these Senate hearings. You know where to find me. Anyplace, anytime, cowboy. Sir this is a time, this is a place. If you want to run your mouth, we can be two consenting adults, we can finish it here. Okay, that's fine. Perfect. You want to do it now? I'd love to do it right now. Well, stand your butt up then. You stand your butt up. Oh, hold on. Oh, stop it. Is that your solution every poll? No, no, sit down. You know, you're a United States Senator. Actively. Okay, sit down, please. All right. Can I respond? Hold it. Hold it. If we can't, no, I have the mic. I'm sorry. This is what he said. You'll have your time. Okay. Can I respond? Oh, no, you can't. This is a hearing, and God knows the American people have enough of contempt for Congress. Let's not make it worse. I don't like thugs and bullies. I don't like you, because you just described yourself. Hold it. You have the mic. You have time. Make your statement. And let's do this, because I did challenge you, and I accepted your challenge. And you went quiet. No, I didn't go quiet. was... No, hold on. You challenged me to a cage match acting like a 12 year old schoolyard bully. Hold it. Hold it. No, excuse me. I will say, I will say exactly what you said. Senator Mullen, I have the mic. You have questions on any economic issues, anything that's said, go for it. We're not here to talk about physical abuse. You brought him here. We're not talking about... Of course I did. And let me tell you, let me show you his hearing, because I want to, I want to expose this thug. To who he is and you're not pointing me. That's disrespectful. All right. I don't care about respecting you at all. I don't respect you at all So hold it. Hold it. No You don't want to hold it the most all day. Please act it please. All right This is a excuse me. Mm hmm. This is a hearing to discuss Economic issues. All right, if you have questions for mr. O'Brien or anybody else on what He has said, go for it, but we're not here to talk about fights or anything else. I'm quoting exactly what he said and say what you want. This is, this is your, this is your witness. You brought it. Let me, I'm, I'm exposing him. You can talk anything you want. So in 2013, in 2013, O'Brien was suspended by the Teamsters for intimidating your own members. In 2014, uh, you were, um. Uh, part of, what would you say, organizing the harassment and intimidation of the top shelf crew? Chef, not chef. Oh, top, oh, top, top chef, okay. And then, uh, and I think in the reports it says sexual racist and homophobic slurs and death threats. Fourteen tires were sliced and five teamsters were arrested and you said, well, I had nothing to do with it. But however, in that same statement, you said, but if I get called to test file, plead the fifth. This is, this is what, this is a witness you brought in here. In 2017, you were removed as lead negotiator by then president Hoffa for UPS for your actions. And then in 22, when this guy was elected, what he said after he got elected was he wanted to bring the mob mentality back to the teamsters. This is your guy. And you're obviously going to give him a chance to respond to your questions. Oh, absolutely. Absolutely. Because this is my question. Because you called me out. I didn't call you out. You said any time, any place. That's that. Let's get the record straight. Miss, hold it. No, hold on. Senator Mullen. Do you have a question for the witness? Yeah. Okay, let's let's hear it. And there you go. Absolutely hilarious that that's what just went on. But honestly, I like it. I think that, I think that we should probably have more fist fights in the Senate. Just like, If you go back 100 years, 150 years ago, senators were literally dueling in the streets, killing each other. Go back and look at Andrew Jackson. How many duels did that man win? How many fistfights did he get in for arguing about politics, which is should be passionate like that, right? So if this mobs boss, this teamster boss wants to run his mouth on Twitter, and then all of a sudden hide behind Bernie Sanders, when this guy actually wants to do something about it face to face, that's what we call a coward, right? You want to run your mouth until you're face to face with somebody. Maybe just don't run your mouth. Right? If you're not the big, tough guy that you think you are, maybe don't say anything to somebody who you know nothing about because what it turned out is that this man was actually an ex MMA fighter. And you're really not an ex MMA fighter, you know, to me is like, you still can fight. Maybe you don't actively engage because the guy's probably like 45, 50, maybe, but he's an MMA fighter, right? You see a little bit collier on this end of there. Right? So, I think this is awesome. I think there should be more fistfights in Senate. I think that the reason that it's shaped like a circle is for everybody to watch as two Senators fistfight or a Senator and a Teamster mob boss who are talking shit on Twitter get together face to face and actually do something about it. Because imagine how much shit would be, how much less shit would be talked on Twitter if you had more people Like Senator Mullins out there willing to actually confront people when they're seeing them face to face. So speaking of, I'll take a little sidetrack here. Speaking of seeing people face to face, I was at last night, I was at a, uh, business, uh, networking event. Um, I, I do have a life outside of this podcast guys. I do have a family and children to feed. So I do, I am in a professional environment and. In that professional environment, I have to go out and speak to people and promote my business and, uh, build the business and have connections with other people. Now I don't talk about my business very much here because I don't see much of a need to yet. But in this case, I was walking around doing some networking at a nice bar, had a beer in my hand, and all of a sudden I have this guy out of nowhere go, Austin Adams, the far right. Podcaster didn't expect to see you here. Why are you here, Austin? This is a blue state. You don't belong here. You hate gay people. You hate transgenders. You, you don't agree with this and that, and just. heart straight up harassing me loudly belligerently drunk man who could barely string a sentence together, uh, let alone formulate a proper argument to back up his criticisms of my alleged positions, which he seemed to have wrong more than right, but he also seemed to have followed my stuff for a fairly long time, which is really interesting. Um, if you ever see me out and about, come say hi, uh, I'll shake your hand. I'd love to talk to people. I've had several, several, several people come up to me and notice me just walking around, whether it's an event or, you know, I had somebody come up to me and I talked to for a long time at Jordan Peterson. You know, it's, there's, there's some, I love interacting with you guys. So if you want to get belligerent and you don't like me, that's fine too. Cause Guess what, bitch? Just like Senator Mullins, I ain't scared. Come up and say hi. Tell me what you disagree with. I'd love to have a conversation with you. So anyways, this guy comes up to me belligerently drunk, starts yelling across this bar at a nice, nice bar at a nice, well put together networking event. And, uh, And so this guy follows me around the bar because I just go are you here for business or are you here for politics? I'm confused and Just just tried to walk away from the guy and he follows me follows me follows me and start keeps Yelling belligerent shit at me And so finally I set my beer down and I just turn and face him because this guy wasn't going anywhere and I obviously wasn't in any physical danger with this belligerent out of shape older man So, I put my beard down, and I faced the guy, and I go, Okay, what do you want to talk about, man? What is it? What is it? What am I, what do you think about my positions, since you know them so well? First of all, he starts off with the fact that I hate gay people, and don't think gay people should get married. I don't agree with gay marriage. Which... It is not my opinion. I think gay people should be able to do whatever they want. I think they should get married. I think that the marriage that we have today is essentially a tax write off. And they should be able to have just as much of a tax write off depending on their sexual orientation as anybody else. And honestly, the gays are the homies now. You have the trans agenda that I think everybody, whether you're straight or gay, can agree with is the problem, not sexuality, right? And this is, you know, you look at the, uh, you go into animalistic, uh, Parallels, right? Animal kingdoms. And you look at, okay, there's absolutely, uh, homosexual tendencies within the animal kingdom. But I don't think you see anywhere a hippopotamus throwing on a tutu and putting lipstick on its face and calling itself a rhino. I don't think that's directly comparable. Um, but essentially that's what it's doing, right? Um, So, you know, to me, the, the, the gay agenda, the gay whatever, I don't care. Do what you want to do. I totally think that you should have every right that straight people have. I don't think there should be any, I don't know, I think basically, literally, everybody agrees with that, unless you're a super evangelical, you know. Very, very right conservative. Hyper old school conservative. I think basically everybody agrees that gay people should be able to do whatever they want, whenever they want, as long as it's not shoving your education about sexual tendencies down my child's throat in school, which you haven't done at all, so nobody's saying shit about that. Then he goes into about the trans agenda. Right, he starts talking about, oh, you hate trans people, and again, how many times will I say this? I don't hate trans people. I, in fact, think there's probably a certain portion of trans people that I'm empathetic to. I think it's an obvious mental illness that I couldn't imagine dealing with, where you feel stuck in this body that isn't yours. And, and, Again, I think that's maybe a 30, 20 percent of, it probably gets smaller and smaller percentages the day, that actually have legitimate gender dysphoria, where they live in the wrong body according to them. And I can't imagine being stuck in that frame of mind. And I'm sure it's mental torture every day to wake up thinking that you should be this when you're that. I'm empathetic to that. But I also think that they're being taken advantage of for medical pharmaceutical profits. I also think that, you know, we talk about the 20 percent of actually having gender dysphoria. I think there's about 80, 70, I don't know. I'm throwing fucking numbers out there for you guys. But I do think there's a, there's a larger percentage than not that is doing it for attention. That is doing it because That's the new thing. It makes them important. It gives them a reason to wake up every day and be better than you. That, that makes them feel special on the inside. And that I have no empathy for you. I, I, I, I don't hate you. I don't have a reason to hate you, but I don't have empathy for you. And I, and then I think there's a smaller subsection of that. That's looking, both looking for attention and then also trying to peddle a pedophilia. Uh, agenda down the throat of children, which is, you know, maybe it's not the majority of that percentage, but who knows, you know, but we see it consistently every day. You see a new thing come out about that. So yeah, those are the people I don't like is the people who think that you should shove the trans agenda, hyper sexualization of children down the throats of, of young children at a very early age. At really any age, you shouldn't talk to my child about sexual orientation, or gender binary, or this or that, or how to give a blowjob, at all. Because guess what? That makes you a pedophile creep. And I don't like pedophile creeps. Whether you think you're a boy and you're a girl, or you think that you're a rhinoceros when you're a hippopotamus. I, I just, that's where I stand on the trans agenda, so let's be very clear on that. And then next he gets into, you know, uh, all these other things that he just assumes my position on and I've said this before, I, I'm much more, more, uh, when it comes to political affiliation, probably more on the side of libertarian than I am on the side of, you know, extreme conservatism. And I think that the government is essentially bad at almost everything that it does. And the more that you give the government, the more that they're going to want to take and that. Most of the government shouldn't exist. That's my position. Um, but with that comes not intervening in people's lives, including gay people, including, you know, I just don't think the government should have their hand in things that aren't about eliminating the golden, or, you know, uh, people from trespassing on other people's body and property. That's essentially where I stand. I, you know, everything else is inflated. There should be some social programs for people who are disabled. There should be some social programs for people who make a lower income, um, who are intellectually incapable of earning a better living. I think there's some of that to be had. Uh, but I don't think that the government is essentially very good at anything that it's ever done, almost ever as a whole. And I think it's comprised of traditionally. And and historically corrupt individuals who are very bad at what they do and only align their positions with where the money That funded them came from so it's a flawed system to begin with so that doesn't really put me on the side of Extreme far right, you know like it's just not where I land and if you think that you'd probably just don't listen enough And you know if you think that are you know? And then this is the thing too because we've seen my opposing opinion several times irk people who think I am And this or I am that And it's like, I am me. I have my own opinions on basically every topic. I don't align with a political affiliation in the way that I view most things as non political. I don't think trans is a political issue. It doesn't have to do with the government or politics. It's a social issue, and it's, it's a dangerous one, and it's a part of this woke mind virus that we'll listen to Elon Musk talk about in a little bit, and I don't think that's a political affiliation to have a problem with the, the, the mind virus that is Woke ideology, which is permeating across the entire consciousness of American culture, which is killing the once great nation that we were. That's where I stand on that. So anyways, this guy follows me around and all of a sudden, you know, I'm, I'm, you know, not being hyper aggressive back and I just ask him, are you here for business or are you here for politics? Do you actually know my positions or are you assuming? Because I think... You're wrong on this. I don't think that. I do think this. I, I, you know, something that we talked about abortion and I said, yeah, absolutely. I don't think that the government, I think the government should because he, I said, I'm more libertarian than I am traditional conservative and he goes, Oh, well, then you must think that, uh, you know, you probably voted this on that about abortion. And, uh, you know, I said, I think that the government should have a place in stopping the ending of human life. And I do believe that a baby in the womb is a baby and is of value and shouldn't be murdered senselessly for your own, statistically speaking, comfort. Or, uh, lack of maturity. Again, that's my position. So anyways, that was my, and by the end of this conversation, this drunk man standing next to me, thinking he was gonna come, I don't know what he was thinking he was gonna do, um, demeaned me personally for having opinions and sharing them and people finding value in them. Eventually was like, you know what? I actually kind of like you. I'm sorry that I came up to you and did this and that and you seem like a nice guy and you know, Maybe you'll find that too if you come up to me whether you like me or not But always come up and say hi. I would love to talk to you guys if you ever see me out and about but anyways, the next part of this topic on Senator is that, uh, this feud goes back several months. So let's see if we can find the video here because, um, this feud goes back all the way to, uh, a time where the original contact that they had together. And give me a second. Cause I'm, uh, delaying this because my connection with my other screen wasn't working properly. Um, there we go. So. The the what essentially happened four months prior to this. There's a there was a video that came out But after this in engagement, so let's watch this one first and then we'll go back to that after this engagement the news crew Caught up to him and had some questions for him in which they asked him about this Engagement and what his thoughts were on it. So let's go ahead and take a look At this, here's the video. Well, you should probably ask him that. I mean, he's the one that kept tweeting at us. Uh, we didn't respond until the fifth tweet. And when he said, any place or any time, any place, and you know where to find me, cowboy, I thought, well, this is the time, this is the place, and you don't do that in Oklahoma. You don't run your mouth unless you're gonna answer the call. Well, that might be the question. Was that the place? Was the Senate hearing the right place to challenge someone to a physical confrontation? Well, I'd already challenged him to September 30th. He could have done it then for charity. Um, I said April. They're the, the, um... What's it called? The smoking guns charity for the firefighters and police force. We could have done it then. I've been happy to, but he said, stand up. And so I stood up. Yeah. But what about, I mean, just the idea that fighting as a way to solve a problem, is that kind of, are you concerned the way the conversation is happening here on Capitol Hill? People's been fighting for a long time. I canings. It was legal to do duels. Um, if you have a difference, you have a difference. I didn't start it. I didn't tweet at him. I didn't go after him. I have no beef with a guy. I mean, I don't even know the last time I've gotten a street fight. I used to get paid to fight. I'm not, I'm not looking. What do I have? What victory is it for me to beat up O'Brien? That would be a shock, right? Uh, but he said it and I just simply responded. If he wants to call it off and we just go have a cup of coffee, fine. Let's go have a cup of coffee. I have no hard feelings. It's not personal to me. He just challenged me, and I accepted the challenge. Do you regret it? Regret this moment at all? You should probably ask him. I mean, he's the one that said it. I don't regret asking him. You know, he said any time, any place, so. And has leadership talked to you at all about this? No. No, not at all. Have you done any outreach to him at all, or has he reached out to you? O'Brien, meaning, reached out to you afterwards. No, no, no. You know, I ended it and said, if you want to end it here, that's fine. If you want to sit down and have a cup of coffee, I'll sit down and have a cup of coffee. It's not personal, you guys. This is not personal. Nothing personal. It's just he made the challenge, and I accepted it. It's just that simple. What about just the general tension right now on Capitol Hill? Do you feel as though things are, there's more angst than there has been at other times? And is it preventing you from getting things done? I don't, you know, I can only speak for my time here, right? Uh, ever since I've been here, there's always been a little bit of tension. This is a total separate issue. You know, this doesn't have to do with that. This has nothing to do with policy. This doesn't have to do with politics. This had to do with a guy calling me out and I simply responded to it. Uh, that, that's, so I don't think the two are really comparable. This has nothing to do with me against unions either. I have nothing against unions. I made that very clear at the end of the hearing. I have nothing against unions. A lot of good friends and family are, are union members. This has to do with just his thug mentality. I mean, look at his background, look at his history. The guy has a history of this constantly. Um, I mean, he was the one, after he got, became president, he was the one to bring back the mob mentality. What the heck is a mob mentality? And then you're gonna bring that mob mentality to me? Okay, well... You can't run your mouth against me. I'm just not that guy. If you want to run your mouth, then we can settle it a different way. Literally, if you were to run your mouth to anybody in politics at all, this was the wrong guy to run your mouth to a former pro MMA fighter and Oklahoma state wrestler. Like. Literally the worst person you could have thrown a dart at the board and probably fought 90 percent of these old hacks sitting in on Capitol Hill, but you picked the absolute wrong Motherfucker to pick the only guy who is an ex professional MMA fighter So what I want to do next is just watch a little bit of his one of his MMA fights because there actually is a couple of them that is up on, uh, that is up on YouTube that I found. So let's go ahead and I will pull this up for you. But man, I totally agree. Bring it back. Bring back duels. I don't care if you really want to be tough. I'm pretty sure there would be no Democrats left if there was still duels or fistfights in politics. They would probably just all be dead. Um, but let's go ahead and see if we can pull this up again. Um, And get this MMA fight pulled up for you because, um, I'm sure, uh, if he's from Oklahoma and he wrestled, I'm sure he's, uh, not, not a bad MMA fighter. Um, so here we go. Maybe not. Here it is. Director Rick. I now recognize, uh, Mr. Pflueger, the gentleman from Texas and the chair. Is that what we're looking for? There was an MMA fight posted from one of his... Here we go from, uh, March, may, and it's only three minutes long. Your fight Psych com trading cards get noticed with these high quality, full color trading cars. So let's see if we can get the order your background today and get noticed some of the moments here. These high quality. Notice. Somebody just went for a takedown, bad shot, and immediately to the UTI. Oh my god. Problems holding against him. He's a little bit too long. He looks like he's about to give up. Um, which is just not a good thing. He's a rapper. He's got a bad side of his shoulder. You know, he's a rapper. He's got a bad wrist. He's a rapper. You know, he can actually create a terrible spine fracture on his shoulders. Um, it gets on top of that. It gets on top of that. Um, Okay, I'm not sure which one's which, I guess it's supposed to be. I'm going to have to go back to the, uh, organization to figure out who. But I would assume the guy on top is probably the one on top. So keep, safe to assume. Uh, they're up against the cage. And, looks like he's about to take his back. Oh no, he's in full mount. And... Still looking for what looks like that. Kimura. Transitions. As the guy tries to get up to his back a little bit. Arms stuck behind his hip. Flattens him out. Has his back. Has his arm trapped. You're pretty much done there. Because you can't even defend with one hand. And man, that would have just been so refreshing to watch a fist fight in Senate. Where. Uh, you know, a Republican Senator just demolishes a shit talking mobster, and he's on full mount now, just raining down haymakers on this dude's face. Guy gives his back up, transitions to the back, and that's probably all she wrote right there, huh? We're just dominating. Dominating. And, that's you. Has his hooks in. Yeah, that's it. I'm gonna tap. Took his back. Rear naked choke. Few shots thrown. Uh, not sure if we can get a verification that this is actually the right guy here, but, uh, we'll assume so. Um, but it looked like it, you know, looked like his wrestling was, was pretty decent and, uh, has the same exact name, so we'll assume. Alright, moving on. Outside of this. Let's talk about some other stuff, which is not nearly as interesting or exciting as watching a senator beat up a mob boss on the Senate floor. Uh, but hey, there's not too much that you can do to, uh, get that. Um, looks like Markway Mullins is really enjoying this guy's ground game. Uh, yeah, a lot of people have been seeing that. Um... Let's see, it looks like Mark Wayne Mullins is really enjoying this guy's groggy. Uh, the big question is, nine months after this fight, who is going to get custody of the baby? What? I'm so confused. Um, Interesting. So it was him who, it looks like, uh, Yeah, he, he was actually the loser here. So his wrestling didn't look all that good for coming out of Oklahoma. If somebody takes your back so easily and you don't really have much of an answer to it. Um, but anyways, I digress. Either way, he's still beating the shit out of that teamster boss. Um, all right, the very next article that we're going to discuss here is going to be that the If you didn't know, AI is now racist, according to some news articles who claim so after, uh, white people seem to be able to get more confused by pictures of people who are AI thinking they're real more than they think. Real white people are real. And where this gets, uh, pretty funny is that this was white on white racism, not even, you know. They're saying by definition, because white people are confused by other white people, that the language learning models, the, the, the AI algorithms, are biased because they're being fed more white people photos and they are being fed other races. Um, so let's read this article. It comes from, uh, popular science and it says, as technology evolves, AI generated images of human faces are becoming increasingly indistinguishable from real photos. But our ability to separate the real from the artificial may come down to a personal biases, both our own as well as that of AI's underlying algorithms. According to a new study recently published in the Journal of Psychological Science, certain humans may misidentify AI generated white faces as real more often than they can accurately identify actual photos of Caucasians. More specifically, it's white people who can't distinguish between real and AI generated white faces. In a series of trials conducted by researchers collaborating across universities in Australia, the Netherlands, and the UK, 124 white adults were tasked with classifying a series of faces as artificial or real, then rating their confidence for each decision on a 100 point scale. The team decided to match white participants with Caucasian images. examples in an attempt to mitigate potential own racial or race recognition bias, the tendency for racial and cultural populations to more poorly remember unfamiliar faces from different demographics. And then remarkably white AI faces can convincingly pass as more real than human faces and people do not realize they are being fooled. Research is right. In their paper, this is a no slim margin. Either participants mistakenly classified a full 66 percent of AI images as photographed humans versus barely half as many as the real photos. Meanwhile, the same white participants ability to discern real from artificial people of color was roughly 50, 50 in a second experiment, 610 participants. You could also say, it's like, how do you take this and go, Oh, AI is racist. Because you could also say that white people are just bad at distinguishing. What's real and not real, in which case, now you're the racist one. How's that for the UNO reverse card? Um, in a second experiment, 610 participants rated the same images using 14 attributes, contributing to what made them look human, without knowing some photos were fake. Of those attributes, the faces proportionality, familiarity, memorability, and the perception of lifelike eyes ranked highest for test subjects. They have a beautiful little... Graph here has qualitative. Uh, it says the team dubbed this newly identified or identified tendency to overly misattribute artificially generated faces, specifically white faces as AI hyper realism. The starts to stark statistical differences are believed to stem from well documented algorithmic biases within AI development. AI systems are trained on far more white subjects than POCs. According to who? Leading to a greater ability to both generate convincing white faces as well as accurately identify them using facial recognition techniques. This disparity ramifications can cripple through countless scientific, social, and psychological situations from identity theft to racial profiling to basic privacy concerns. Our results explain why AI hyperrealism occurs and shows that not all AI faces appear equally realistic, with implications for proliferating social bias and for public misidentification of AI. The team writes in their paper adding that the AI hyperrealism phenomenon implies there must be some visual differences between AI and human faces, which people misinterpret. It says, it's worth noting that the new studies test pool was both small and extremely limited. Oh, it's worth noting that everything that we just wrote about really has no scientific basis and extremely limited. And some research is undoubtedly necessary to further understand the extent and effects of such biases. Hmm. Interesting. So AI is racist because what? Because it's generating more real white faces according to white people. Because there's no grading system other than this hundred or sixty whatever people that they just had take this survey But now all of a sudden AI is racist who would have thought although when working out is you know when working out is a sign of white nationalism and Eating healthy is now also classified as you being a racist or whatever I guess it's no surprise. Now, the next thing that we're going to talk about is that, uh, that's something that, you know, you probably heard about is they all look alike. Um, this comes from a foreign book, four vertical, it's called the other race effect, where, um, people who are white or people who are Indian or people who are black or Hispanic or whatever have a much easier time distinguishing the differentiation between somebody of their own race than other races. Um, so that's actually contradictory to what you would kind of expect here, where you would think that. And I wonder if they did, how well will white people rate other colors, other races, right? Um, and vice versa, right? Did they only do white with white people and black with black people and Hispanics with Hispanic people and Mexicans with Mexicans and Indians with, I don't know. They really gave us very little information to go off scientifically. Um, but I die. Grass. All right. The very next article that we're going to discuss here is going to be about, Oh, you know what? Let's hold that thought right there because I appreciate you because I know earlier when I asked you that you hit that subscribe button. I also know that you probably left a five star review, but I also know that maybe there's one of you out there, one of you that unlike all of the other people who are listening to this, maybe didn't. Leave a five star review. Maybe you're the one person. Maybe you think I'm talking to you right now because I am. I'm talking directly at you because you still haven't left a five star review and it takes five seconds and all you have to do is click the button, press the five stars. If you're on Apple Podcasts, all you do is scroll down just a little bit. Hit the fifth star and then type something nice. I don't know. Maybe act like that blurs and guide the bar and tell me what you hate about me, but just leave you as long as it's a five star review. It's cool. Right. Anyways, um, go ahead, leave a five star review. Tell me what you liked about the episode. What you like about the podcast in general. Um, love feedback. So anything that I can do for you guys to improve, I would be happy to. All right. And. Back to the thing. The next thing we're going to talk about is that majority of Americans are now taking notice to the rise of tipflation is what this is being coined across industries. It says around seven and 10 us adults say tipping is expected in more places today than it was five years ago. And I. Completely agree. If you are in a regular business establishment, if you are not actively serving me, nothing drives me crazier is when you flip around your little card reader and you go, Hey, could you just. You know, just, just tap one of those buttons right there and it says, Hey, do I want to give you seven dollars for me? Swiping my own debit card and you doing your job and nothing more or nothing less, right? There's very little that you could do to make me want to tip some person that works at 7 eleven I don't know the last time I was in a 7 Eleven, but, uh, I, it's just so wild to me how confident people in restaurant industries, and this, it's really comes down to the point of sales. And you have to understand that the psychology around this is it's just a, it's just a sales technique. You know, it's like 90 percent of people, uh, don't even ask for the sale when it comes to sales. And that's why most people suck at selling stuff, but they just integrated into the point of sale systems, a way to say, Hey, do you want to give me more money? Then what, you know, inflation has already caused us to increase our prices for, right? Because who knows where this money is actually going? Is it actually being distributed amongst the, the, the staff at a coffee place? Like when all they did was make the coffee when they're getting paid to. Make the coffee, right? Like I get if you're a bartender, I get if you're waiting on somebody, I get a few, you know, like I have a rule, everybody basically gets 2025 percent unless you do something terrible or you never check in on me or my drinks completely empty the whole time and you get 40 percent or more. If you, wiping the table in front of me, getting the crumbs off the table, like taking it that extra step that you would expect when you go to a really nice restaurant, um, so it's like if you are going above and beyond, you deserve a tip if you're in a service industry and your wage depends on it, but you do not deserve a tip for literally Um, almost any industry you're getting paid for a service, right? There's no reason that I should have to pay you above and beyond what that amount is. And even in the service industry, tipping should go away overnight and the restaurants should just start paying fair wages to their employees. Not working through this loophole to where you have to beg people to work. And again, I'm for commission. I'm for incentivizing people to do their job well. When you're selling and there's a transaction and I guess maybe that's kind of what it is. That'd be a counter argument or a devil's advocate to my position, which is that you want to incentivize your weight staff to work. And be better at servicing people that are at your restaurant and the way to do that is to allow a capitalistic form of that, which is if you give good service, then you get more money. But this probably doesn't work generally out that way. I just think that the restaurant should pay the people like everybody else in the entire world and just pay them what they should get paid for doing their job. Would make more sense to me. Anyways, nothing drives me crazier than going through a drive thru and then having them turn around. their point of sale system and then look me dead in the eye like their puppy just died, hoping that I give them 3 off of, or for as a tip for my 3 coffee. Like, no, thank you. But this article says, and I'll just skim it for you. Cause we just talked about it for Probably too long as it is. Americans are realizing the tips for servers aren't just for restaurants and bars anymore. Pew Research surveyed 12, 000 adults almost in August 2023 using the center's nationally represented American Trends. Don't care. Um, they feel about the practice across a variety of different services from takeout to haircuts. That's another one. If you're giving me food, you charge me for the food, not for making it. That's inherently built into the price. A broad majority of Americans say they're being asked to tip service workers more frequently than in the past around seven and 10 us. Adults say tipping is expected in more places today than it was five years ago. Finding that tracks with anecdotal reporting has never been dubbed deflation and I guess. All that you're realizing is that the new point of sale systems have integrated this completely because why wouldn't you just ask for more money? This appears to be true across demographics and is partially due to changing technology as the adaptation of the point of sale tablets, apps, and digital kiosks have made it easier for businesses to provide customers with tip prompts and suggestions. Yeah, exactly what I said. The report noted that even as Americans are increasingly asked for paid tips, relatively few have a great deal of confidence about what and how or when and how to do so. Only about a third say it's extremely or very easy to know whether or To know whether or how much to tip for different types of services. How about zero for all of them? Unless you're waiting on me and bringing me beer consistently. There's also not a consensus on whether tipping is a voluntary choice or an expected obligation. Around two in 10 Americans say it's more of a choice. While 30 percent say it's more of an obligation. Ew. The largest share of 50 percent says it depends on the situation, underscoring the lack of a single set of rules of expectations. Okay. More Americans oppose than favor businesses suggesting tip amounts to their customers. For example, on the bill or on a checkout screen, another 32 percent neither favor nor oppose the practice. Interesting. Who cares? Let's move on. Anyways. Hmm. It has some percentages as to which, you know, what people think about certain industries asking, which, you know, who cares? Anyways, uh, the next thing that we're going to talk about here is going to be that what is this one? Um, yeah, so we talked about this last week, but, um, the individual. Let me see if I can pull his name back up. Police in England have arrested a suspect in connection with the death of former NHL player Adam Johnson, who tragically died last month when his neck was slashed by the skate of an opposing player. The South Yorkshire Police released a statement Tuesday confirming an arrest in their investigation into the death of 29 year old Johnson. The suspect, who was not identified by law enforcement, was arrested on suspicion of manslaughter. Police said the suspect remains in custody. Teammate of ex player... NHL player calls tragic deaths the most traumatizing thing that I've seen in my entire life. Yeah, definitely. The former Pittsburgh Penguin forward was playing in the challenging or a challenge cup between the Nottingham Panthers and Sheffield Steelers on October 28th when, during the second period, he suffered a fatal neck wound. Matt Peckgrave collided with another player causing a skate to go up in the air. Um, so basically they Uh, the police said on Thursday that an autopsy revealed his official cause of death was the result of a fatal neck injury. Yeah, he bled to death on the ice, guys. That's, you're not finding anything new. And it's exactly what these like, witch hunt that we saw with all these conservative voices, including the people that I mentioned last time. You know, the DC draino, the, uh, libs of TikTok, the, all of these, you know, gross attempts at trying to act like you actually know what was going on in the ice. But what you find is when you look at that footage a little bit slower, you'll see that the skate basically traveled up the, the stick of another player as this guy was in a weird, like, hip check position and his leg went up the, the skate or the stick and hit the guy's neck, which is like, again. It's just, it's tragic what happened. But should this guy get, go to jail? No, he shouldn't go to jail. Like, if a cleat hit a guy's throat on accident, and again, I absolutely believe this was an accident. I don't think it was a... You know, in Dominic and Sue's situation where he jabbed his cleat into the guy's throat purposefully to try and hurt him. And then yeah, if that's the case, but there's just nothing that indicates intent here. There's nothing that indicates that this guy should go to jail for anything other than playing the sport that he loved and having inherent risks. Because where does this stop now? Because guys literally fist fight each other on the ice. Right? And granted, that doesn't generally end in death. I don't think there's been a single case of that that I can recall. Um... Besides maybe one where the guy fell on his head in the ice like a long long time ago But to me, there's just there's there's no true reason that this guy should be arrested. I Completely disagree with this. I Absolutely believe that this was an accident But I just wanted to tie that loose end for you guys that that guy was arrested and is currently incarcerated for suspicion of manslaughter. Now, it'll be interesting to see this case go to trial and to actually listen and then see what's being said and what the argument is, because I just do not see an argument for this man going to jail for playing a sport that is inherently dangerous and having something happen. Like what happened, which again is tragic. Um, just wanted to tie that loose end for you guys. Now that leads us to the next sporting event, which is that there was a California teen who was suspended following a blackface allegation on the football field for literally wearing eye black. You know, the thing that you've seen every football player almost ever have on their face was suspended from school and told that he cannot return to his sport because he was wearing blackface. This article coming from Toronto Sun says that an 8th grade student of Loyola California has reportedly been suspended for allegedly wearing blackface to a local football game. However, a national civil rights group called the Foundation for Individual Rights and Expression claims the boy identified as J. A. was wearing black eye paint to reflect any glare as many football players do. You should. According to the New York Post, the student was photographed on October 13th attending a high school football game between the Lowell High School and Morse High School, with dark face paint covering his cheeks and chin. We had a fun, great night without any trouble. This is literally a, what, a 13 year old that wore eye black on his face to a football game? And probably put a little bit too, it's not, it's so silly, I guess, kind of need to see a picture of it to make a real distinction, but it can't be worse than what Justin Trudeau did, you know, literally wearing the turban on his head and wore blackface acting like a, I don't know, a snake charmer or something, the most racist thing that you'll ever see if you want to talk about blackface, right? Go look at Justin Trudeau, not some 13 year old going to a football game wearing paint under his eyes. Like, this is where we've gotten to where AI is racist and wearing eye black under your 13 year old's eyes is now blackface. Like, let's find real demons to slay here. I think that's where we've gone as a society now is like, there's always been, there's always been eyes in the bushes. Right? And our amygdala is constantly surveying our surroundings, looking for something to jump out and attack us. And obviously that's not the case with what we're talking about here. But I think that we've been so conditioned to find... Uh, to find problems with our surroundings that now there's, we're in such a cushy, soft environment where very little violence actually occurs, you know, unless you're on the Senate floor next to Bernie Sanders, um, but very little violence occurs, very little real confrontation occurs, and, and In a world where that happens, we seek it because we are biologically wired to engage in confrontation, to have real demons, the, the, the, the monsters that have been around for years and years and thousands of years, as we know it, the raping, the pillaging, the war, the, this, the, that, and obviously war is still going on, and we'll talk about that in our next subject, but in the day to day life, people are so removed from real violence. People are so removed from, from what it meant to be a human a hundred years ago. Right? And so you have a principal going off of a social media picture, suspending a student for literally wearing sport eye black under his eyes. looking for to make a monster out of a child who literally just went to a football game. This is the first amendment projects J. A. 's non disruptive expression of team spirit via style commonly used by athletes and fans notwithstanding your inaccurate description of it as blackface. Fire calls upon the school to remove the infraction from J. A. 's disciplinary record and lift the ban on his attendance at future athletic events. Tear said J. A. 's appearance emulated the style of iBlackWarm by many athletes. Noting that such use of eye black began as a way to reduce glare during games, which is different from blackface, as is dark makeup worn to mimic the appearance of a black person and especially to mock or ridicule black people. Yeah, there's some horrific actual instances of that. Go look at Howard Stern's, uh, old, um, I don't know what you call it, bit. Where he did, uh, blackface, pretending to be talking to Whoopi Goldberg, I think it was. And he said the actual N word, like, seven times, thinking he was being funny. And then, what is it? The Prime Minister of Canada! Wearing blackface. I'm pretty sure like multiple times for Halloween. Um, all right now, speaking of war, let's go into this transition. Elon Musk was on Lex Friedman's podcast and during this conversation together, uh, Elon Musk, um, had a really interesting and similar opinion to what I have when it comes to the Israel Hamas situation, which is it. What I will play for here you hear in just a second But I would say something that I've noticed more recently is that Lex Friedman his podcast if you don't listen to this podcast It's it's it's one of my favorites. I definitely think there's Is probably the best most tactful well done podcast that is out there today Above even Joe Rogan. You go listen to the podcast with Joe Rogan and Elon Musk. It's not half of as insightful and empathetic and interesting as the conversation that was had with Lex Friedman. Um, so just a side note, but let's listen to this conversation and see what he had to say about the Israel and Hamas war. All right. And here it is. He wants to do that. So like I said, somehow controversial. You've been a proponent of peace. A little bit of technical difficulties here. I'm having a problem with my other screen is freezing every single time I go to use the screen. So just give me one second here. But while that happens, I'll kind of give you the. TLDR of what Elon Musk says, which is essentially that if he had to give advice to Israel in his position today, what would he say to the leadership there? How do you get out of this and have it, uh, is there a winning side? Is there a possibility to even win this war? And what, what would you say to Israel in order to to, to come out of this better than you went into it, right? Because they're quickly, as we'll find in the next, the next situation, they're quickly losing favor by the American people. Um, so when, when that's happening and you're, you're seeing it in real time, them start to have, you know, coming out with propaganda campaigns just today saying that, Oh, look, we found these weapon caches and in this hospital that we just bombed and raided. It's like, uh, okay. Because you could have just as easily planted those weapons to justify your war, which would be one of the least bad things that has ever happened in war as a false flag. But anyways, I digress. Here is this clip, Lex Friedman and Elon Musk. Or maybe it's not, because my computer is freezing again. Um, so let's see, one last time here, and then we'll move on to the next one if we can't get it here. Uh, so we will jump out. We will jump back in and share that screen one last time. The path to peace could be, how do you hope the current war in Israel and Gaza comes to an end? Uh, what path do you see that can minimize human suffering in the longterm in that part of the world? Well, I think that part of the world is definitely, like, if you look up the, there is no easy answer in the dictionary, it'll be that, like, the picture of, uh, the Middle East, um, and Israel especially. So there is no easy answer. Um, what my, this is strictly my opinion of, uh, you know, uh, is that, uh, the, the goal of Hamas was to provoke an overreaction from Israel. Um, they obviously did not expect to, uh, you know, have a military victory. Um, but they, they expect, they really wanted to commit the worst atrocities that they could in order to provoke the, the most aggressive response possible from Israel. Um, and then leverage that, uh, aggressive response to Um, rally Muslims worldwide, uh, for the cause of, uh, Gaza and Palestine, which they have succeeded in doing. Um, so the, the, the counterintuitive thing here, I think that the, the thing that I think should be done, even though it is very difficult, uh, is that, um, I, I would recommend that Israel engage in the most conspicuous acts of kindness possible, every part, everything. That is the actual thing that would towards the goal of the mosque. So in some sense, the degree that makes sense in geopolitics, turn the other cheek, implemented. It's not exactly turn the other cheek, um, because I do think that there's, um, you know, I think it is appropriate for Israel to find the Hamas members and, you know, um, either, either kill them or incarcerate them. Um, like that's something that's something has to be done because they're just going to keep, keep, keep coming otherwise. Um, but. In addition to that, they need to. Do whatever they can. Um, there's some talk of... So I do like what he said there. Conspicuous acts of kindness. Right? And then he gets into the philosophical reason as to why he believes that, you know, those conspicuous, you know, obvious acts of kindness that everybody sees should be happening as a way to gain public, uh, uh, gain public, I don't know if, um... What the right word would be there to gain public popularity, and I don't even know if it's popularity, but acceptance of this war and the acts that they're committing, right? And he's saying that because the way that people are viewing this right now, we're going to find, find out that almost 70 percent of people in the US today believe that Israel is going overboard in its reaction against Palestine in Hamas, right? Bombing the, the Um, safe zones, like hitting ambulances with rockets and all of these things are, are war crimes. That's exactly what they are. They're war crimes. And as a established nation state that is, uh, uh, uh, a, a agreed upon nation. By all the other countries in the world, you don't get to commit acts of terrorism. And I see constantly, constantly people are arguing me saying that Israel is justified in committing acts of terrorism because they're dealing with terrorists. Well, guess what? You know what that makes you? A terrorist, regardless of your reasoning, because if you look to Hamas, they have their reasons too. But the way that they act is not within the confines of what's allowable in order for them to be an agreed upon nation, to be a part of the Geneva Convention, to be, uh, to be somebody that is recognized on a world stage, right? That makes you a terrorist organization, right? And so when everybody says, Oh, well, how are you supposed to deal with this? You deal with it with a scalpel. Not with Roman candles, right? You didn't see the United States bombing hospitals. You didn't see them bombing ambulances. You didn't see them killing unbelievable amounts of women and children, which to be fair is not completely true. There was lots of women and children killed by the United States command during our war in Afghanistan and Iraq, which are, again, I totally disagree with, you know, and I have other people going, well, you know, casualties have to be made in war. It's like, to what extent? Or are you just perpetuating sickness and, and, and, and murder and, and hate that is going to be generational now, because even if I knew that my grandparent was killed by Israel or whoever, fill in the blank, because they hated them or to, to, in response or revenge for whatever silly act, it's never about the reasoning. It's just about who did what to who, when, and if you're related to me and. or if you kill somebody who's related to me, I will spend my life coming after you, right? I absolutely will dedicate my life to hunting you down as any sane man in protector should. So you mitigate that by inconspicuous acts of kindness, which I like the way that he phrased that by, by showing compassion and showing empathy and showing love. For, for this, the civilians that are on the other side of this, that are truly the victims of both sides, whether it's Hamas or Palestine or Israel, the, the Palestinian civilians are, are literally the, the, the worst off of anybody, right? Cause they're getting it from Hamas. They're getting it from Israel, and they have nothing to do with either side of it. They're just stuck in the middle. And so, he goes on to explain the philosophical reasons why, and I won't ruin it, because he will probably explain it maybe the high level better than me, and I might have a little bit to add to it. So establishing, for example, a mobile hospital. I'd recommend doing that, um, just making sure that, uh, you know, there's food, water, uh, medical necessities, um, and, and just be over the top about it and be very transparent. So it's, it's, so that it can't, people can't claim it's a trick. Like just put a webcam on the thing, you know, all 24 7. Deploy acts of kindness. Yeah, conspicuous acts of kindness that, that with, that are unequivocal, meaning that can't be. Somehow, because Hamas will then, their response will be, oh, it's a trick, therefore you have to counter how, how it's not a trick. This ultimately fights the broader force of hatred in the, in the region. Yes, and I'm not sure who said it, it's an apocryphal saying, but an eye for an eye makes everyone blind. Now that next to the words, they really believe in the whole eye for an eye thing. Um, but. I mean, you really have, if you're not going to just outright commit genocide, like it against an entire people, which obviously would not be acceptable to, to, to really shouldn't be acceptable to anyone, um, then you're, you're going to leave basically a lot of people alive who subsequently, you know, hate Israel. So really the question is like, how, for every Hamas member that you kill, how many did you create? And if you. Create more than you killed. You've not succeeded. That's the you know, the real situation there and it's safe to say that if you know If you know if you kill somebody's child in Gaza If you've made at least a few Hamas members who will die just, just to kill an Israeli. That's the situation. So, but, but I mean, this is one of the most contentious subjects one could possibly discuss, but, but I think if, if the, if the goal ultimate is some sort of long term peace, one has to be, look at this from standpoint of over time, are there more or fewer, um, terrorists being created? Which is the pe
En La Música Clásica De Nuestro Tiempo con Iker González Urresti la banda sonora compuesta por Hans Zimmer para "The creator", cinta de Gareth Edwards que plantea una distopía con una guerra entre humanos y la inteligencia artificial. Una nueva muestra del oficio de un compositor que no sólo ocupa un lugar de honor en la historia de la música de cine sino que ha demostrado en los últimos años una febril actividad. Este reportaje pertenece al programa “El Cine de LoQueYoTeDiga” nº 421 (15x06) y fue emitido el 4 de noviembre de 2023.
[ Incepcja ] reżyseria: Christopher Nolan || muzyka: Hans Zimmerlubię filmy / lubię je oglądać i je robić / ale ten podcast przede wszystkim jest o muzyce filmowej / bo to taka szczególna forma, która powstaje po to żeby wspierać film / ale czasem, naprawdę rzadko, nagle taki soundtrack staje się dziełem samodzielnym i wtedy ma się do czynienia z prawdziwą sztuką / a to jest dokładnie to - czego szukam w życiu.utwory wykorzystane w dzisiejszym podcaście:1. Time - Hans Zimmer| 4.362. Dream Is Collapsing - Hans Zimmer| 2.243. 528491 - Hans Zimmer | 2.414. Non, je ne regrette rien - Édith Piaf | 1.37WSPIERAJ NAS NAS NA PATRONITEhttps://patronite.pl/www.ensofilm.plwszystkie utwory wykorzystane legalnie na mocy umowy z ZAiKS.
Multi-media composer, scoring coordinator, and music editor Vinicius Barbosa Pippa (SW: Galaxy of Adventures, Blade Runner: Revelations) joins us today to discuss Hans Zimmer's towering score for the 2014 sci-fi film Interstellar. In addition to discussing Pippa's own work, we discuss the unusual prompt Nolan gave Zimmer prior to creating the score, Zimmer's distinctive instrumentation choices (and choice to play against his usual instincts here), the trailer music for this film, and much more. Join us, won't you, as we go into the stars for Interstellar. You can find Vinicius Barbosa Pippa's work here: Website Twitter Linkedin YouTube My Big Score was created, hosted, and edited by Christopher Dole. All piano music performed by Christopher Dole. The main theme was composed by Erik Jourgensen. Show artwork by Chandler Candela. Our social media consultant is Ellie Warren. This series is produced in Los Angeles County on the ancestral lands of the Tongva, Tatavium, and Chumash. You can find our website at mybigscore.transistor.fm and on Twitter at @MyBigScorePod. Do you like this show? Do you want to help us make more of it? There are so many ways you can do that! The quickest and easiest way is to toss us a few dollars on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/mybigscore. You'll get early access to episodes and additional bonus material.
Multi-Grammy nominated producer (and composer and director at Karma Studios in Thailand), Chris Craker reflects on producing the soundtrack for Christopher Nolan's Interstellar with Hans Zimmer, working on scores including John Williams' Return of the Jedi and The Phantom Menace, welcoming The Libertines to Karma Studios, what led him to create a luxury residential recording studio complex in South East Asia, and why he uses Genelec monitors throughout.
This week the boys join Mel Gibson and Sigourney weaver as they head to Indonesia with Peter Weir's “The Year of Living Dangerously”. Of course, the real standout is Linda Hunt in an Oscar winning (and history making) performance as Billy. This fantastic movie is about western print journalism in the age of eastern political chaos (sound familiar???????), and it stands out in the year 1982. Also listen in to hear John's mini review of David Fincher's “The Killer” starring Michael Fassbender, now on Netflix, and Dave's minuscule review of “The Marvels”, which is Marvel's lowest grossing (and one of the lowest rated) opening to date despite fantastic audience reviews. Find all of our Socials at: https://linktr.ee/theloveofcinema. Our phone number is 646-484-9298, it accepts texts or voice messages. 0:00 Intro, Mini Reviews, Gripes; 21:14 1982 + The Year of Living Dangerously; 59:43 What You Been Watching? Additional Cast/Crew: Bembol Roco, David Williamson, C.J. Koch, Michael Murphy, Bill Kerr, Kuh Ledesma, Maurice Jarre, Jim McElroy, Freddie Fields, William M. Anderson, Brie Larson, Nia DaCosta, Teyonah Parris, Samuel L. Jackson, Iman Vellani, Zawe Ashton, Park Soo-joon, Gary Lewis, Kelsey Grammer, Tessa Thompson, Hailee Steinfeld, Lashana Lynch, Kevin Feige, Tilda Swinton, Charles Parnell, Alexis Nolens, Arliss Howard, Kerry O'Malley, Andrew Kevin Walker, Hans Zimmer, Atticus Ross, Trent Reznor, Erik Messerschmidt. Dasein on Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/77H3GPgYigeKNlZKGx11KZ Dasein on Apple Music: https://music.apple.com/us/artist/dasein/1637517407 Additional Tags: Australia, Queensland, Melbourne, Indonesia, Java, Jakarta, Bali, Guinea, The British, England, The SEC, Ronald Reagan, Stock Buybacks, Marvel, MCU, DCEU, Film, Movies, Southeast Asia, The Phillippines, Vietnam, America, The US, Academy Awards, WGA Strike, SAG-AFTRA, SAG Strike.
Originally from Sydney Australia and based out of Studio28 Bangkok Thailand, Shane Edwards has enjoyed an immensely successful and highly credited career, with an eclectic discography including the likes of Trophy Eyes, PS1, Hans Zimmer, The Libertines, Northlane, You Me At Six and many more. Shane's success's speak for themselves, with UK Gold & Silver records, an ARIA nomination, as well as over 5.6 billion streams to date on produced & mixed material. A mixing engineer and musician at heart, Shanes work with many genres can be heard worldwide. His versatility in mixing creates a unique sound, often cross blending genres and styles. From club bangers such as PS1's remix of Elton John/Dua Lipa's Cold Heart, to the anthemic rock anthems of Trophy Eyes to the subtle details of Thailand's Tilly birds and Bowkylion's modern yet delicate and exotic pop sounds. He is known by those who have worked with him as a very nurturing presence, instilling confidence in those around him. With a keen ear for details and the feeling of the music, he is always extracting the best from the artists he works with. With a love for audio gear and technology, Shane brings out the best of both analog and digital worlds. IN THIS EPISODE, YOU'LL LEARN ABOUT: Jumping into audio production full-time How to get your foot in the door with artists Does your location matter when trying to make a name for yourself? Having diversity in the artists you work with Working with Hans Zimmer Engineering orchestral music Pushing ideas to their extreme Taking chances in the studio His hybrid vocal chain Running compressors in series The challenges of working with a hybrid approach Notable gear mentioned in this episode: Waves CLA-3A: https://sweetwater.sjv.io/MmWmMn 1176: https://sweetwater.sjv.io/AWE4MR Retro Doublewide: https://sweetwater.sjv.io/jrBr9Z Eventide H3000: https://sweetwater.sjv.io/JzWzM7 To learn more about Shane Edwards, visit: https://www.shaneedwards-music.com/ For tips on how to improve your mixes, visit https://masteryourmix.com/ Looking for 1-on-1 feedback and training to help you create pro-quality mixes? Check out my new coaching program Amplitude and apply to join: https://masteryourmix.com/amplitude/ Download your FREE copy of the Ultimate Mixing Blueprint: https://masteryourmix.com/blueprint/ Get your copy of the #1 Amazon bestselling book, The Mixing Mindset – The Step-By-Step Formula For Creating Professional Rock Mixes From Your Home Studio: https://masteryourmix.com/mixingmindsetbook/ Join the FREE MasterYourMix Facebook community: https://links.masteryourmix.com/community To make sure that you don't miss an episode, make sure to subscribe to the podcast on iTunes or on Android. Have your questions answered on the show. Send them to email@example.com Thanks for listening! Please leave a rating and review on iTunes!
When most orchestras commission a new work, they usually ask the composer to produce music that fits on a standard concert program, like a 10-minute overture or a 45-minute symphony. But when BBC Earth approached composers Adam Lukas and James Everingham — along with the two-time Oscar winner Hans Zimmer — to compose the score for its latest nature documentary series, Frozen Planet II, the show's producers needed six hours of music. Even for this trio of seasoned composers, that's a tall order to fill. Besides creating a sonic universe to accompany Frozen Planet II's icy, snow-capped visuals, these composers had to help fulfill the show's core mission: introducing viewers not only to the daily lives of polar bears, penguins, and snow monkeys — but also the ways climate change is compounding the difficulties they face surviving in the coldest regions of the world. "The series is tackling the issue of the climate crisis," Lukas says on the latest episode of the Classical Post podcast. "We knew we wanted to tell the stories of the animals in their habitats in a way that helps people connect with them and care about them in a genuine way. That's something Hans has spent his career being the best at." In this episode, I sit down with Lukas and Everingham to discuss the process of creating the series's score — which involved more than 100 people working for three years while navigating lockdown restrictions. They also share stories about collaborating with the legendary Zimmer, the magical time they spent in the studio with the Norwegian singer-songwriter Aurora, and how they define success. Frozen Planet II is available to stream in the U.S. on Prime Video, Vudu, and Apple TV. — Classical Post® is a leading podcast based in New York. Our content uncovers the creativity behind exceptional music through dynamic deep-dive interviews with prominent artists in the world today. We are powered by Gold Sound Media® — a creative studio providing omnichannel marketing and public relations services for the classical music industry.
Unser heutiger Gast Walter Mair komponierte den Soundtrack die aktuelle Version von Call of Duty. Das Computerspiel zählt mit über 425 Millionen verkauften Exemplaren zweifelsohne zu den erfolgreichsten Spielen seiner Art. Den Soundtrack zum ersten Teil komponierte Hans Zimmer. Doch am 10. November erscheint die aktuelle Version MODERN WARFARE III mit der Musik von Walter Mair. In meinem Podcast erzählt uns Walter, wie er es geschafft hat diesen Auftrag zu bekommen, wie er das Orchester mit seinem Modularen Synthesizer bearbeitet hat und welche Musiker er sonst noch so aufgenommen hat.
En este primer fin de semana de noviembre tenemos mucho cine del que hablar con una cartelera de otoño que siempre suele ser muy atractiva en estas fechas. Hayao Miyazaki ha estrenado la que podría ser su última película, un trabajo testamentario que nos lleva a repasar con Mary Carmen Rodríguez las cinco secuencias del genio de la animación japonesa sumergiéndonos por sus ricos universos llenos de belleza, detalle, precisión, emoción y sensibilidad. En La Música Clásica De Nuestro Tiempo con Iker González Urresti la banda sonora que ha compuesto Hans Zimmer para “The creator”, cinta de Gareth Edwards que plantea una distopía con una guerra entre humanos y la inteligencia artificial. In Memoriam dedicado a los actores Matthew Perry y Richard Roundtree, hacedores de dos personajes icónicos, y en Leer cine, la biblioteca sonora de Carlos López-Tapia, “Arena negra” de Cristina Cassar Scalia. El programa se completa con las recomendaciones en Colgados de la plataforma y la crítica de las favoritas “Los asesinos de la luna” y “El chico y la garza”. Spooky a los mandos técnicos. ¡Muchas gracias por escucharnos!
Come along with us as we journey into the past. On this flight to times prehistoric we are once again accompanied by our guest and friend of the show, Chris. Join us as Chris shares his passion for the giant lizards of the past and perhaps reignites our own childhood love of dinosaurs. The Copilots Review Patreon page --> PatreonNew episodes on the 2nd and 22nd of every month, with interstitial episodes released on the 12th.You can find us on YouTube. Check us out here --> Copilots Review on YouTubeIf you would like to contact us or recommend a series for us to watch/listen/play/otherwise interact with and review you can email us at CopilotsReview@gmail.com or reach us on Twitter at @copilotsreview, or join the Discord or find all of these options at copilotsreview.simplecast.com. Thanks again!We would love to thank JaxGameFace for our wonderful intro and outro music. Jax can be found streaming on Twitch at twitch.tv/JaxGameFace and on Twitter at @FaceJaxLastly we want to thank Jessica Kuczynski! She designed our awesome podcast art. You can find her other work, her shop or commission her for original art at her website jessicakuczynski.com or at her Twitter
On this Jeff Rona interview: Jeff gets in-depth and personal, sharing his journey to the top, and it definitely wasn't easy. Getting turned on to soundtracks and the career and musical doors this opened… how he got session work and ultimately ghostwriting for movies. Starting and growing his Music Library, Liquid Cinema… Types of music that get licensed most… when you're most “qualified” to do pretty much anything… Cool stories about working with Hans Zimmer, Barry Levinson, Maurice White, Don Ellis (very cool!), Jon Hassell, Brian Eno, and others… How he markets his production company, KEY things you need to know about working with and forming healthy and productive relationships with producers, directors, and music supervisors… Questions to ask that help you determine how to write your scores. A terrible tragedy his parents dealt with, low points in his life and how he dealt with them. AWESOME convo, super sincere, tons of insight into the licensing business! Discover Where the Money's Hiding in Today's Music Business: https://www.MusicReboot.com JEFF RONA owns one of the biggest music production companies (music libraries) in America, Liquid Cinema. He's also an an award-winning music composer for film, TV, and video games, as well as a recording artist and producer. He was initially an in-demand studio musician, arranger, sound designer, synthesist, and music programmer working in Los Angeles and New York. After working with legendary record producers such as Maurice White, David Foster, Albhy Galuten, Malcolm Cecil and others, he collaborated on film music with Philip Glass, Mark Isham, Lisa Gerrard & Basil Poledouris. He's had longstanding relationships with composers Hans Zimmer & Cliff Martinez. Subscribe & Website: https://www.MusicLicensingProfits.com/subscribe Jeff's scored dozens of film and TV projects with filmmakers including Ridley Scott, Steven Spielberg, Wong Kar-wai, Robert Altman, Steven Soderbergh, Mark Pellington, Stephen Hopkins, Jonathan Demme, Frank Darabont, and many others. Movie soundtracks Jeff's scored or contributed to, include Black Hawk Down, Mission Impossible 2, Generation Iron 1 & 2, Traffic, The Lion King, The Thin Red Line, Prince of Egypt, The Net (Sandra Bullock), Sea of Life (Documentary), Shelter Island, Toys (Robin Williams), The Fan and literally dozens of other major motion pictures Jeff's written music for video games: God of War 3, Far Cry 4, Marvel vs Capcom Infinite, Transformers, Resident Evil 2, Crossfire, Devil May Cry 5 & Bright Memory: Infinite He's toured with Brian Eno, Lisa Gerrard (solo) and Dead Can Dance, and composed music for the 2008 Beijing Olympic games. His music appears in numerous Oscar, Peabody, BAFTA and Emmy award-winning projects, as well as countless film festival honors. He is a three-time recipient of the ASCAP Film and Television Music Award
Dana and Tom the Best Picture winner of 1988 with Rain Man: directed by Barry Levinson, written by Barry Morrow and Ronald Bass, music by Hans Zimmer, starring Tom Cruise and Dustin Hoffman.Plot Summary: "Rain Man" is a heartwarming and deeply moving film that explores the unlikeliest of bonds between two estranged brothers. Tom Cruise stars as Charlie Babbitt, a self-centered and opportunistic hustler who discovers that his estranged brother, Raymond, played by Dustin Hoffman, is an autistic savant with remarkable mathematical abilities.What makes "Rain Man" truly exceptional is Hoffman's extraordinary portrayal of Raymond. He imbues the character with an authenticity that goes beyond mere acting, capturing the complexity of autism with nuance and empathy. His performance is a tour de force, earning him a well-deserved Academy Award.As Charlie embarks on a cross-country journey with Raymond, he begins to understand the depths of his brother's unique mind, and, in the process, learns the true meaning of family and human connection. The film's emotional depth and humor stem from the evolving relationship between the two brothers, as they confront their past and navigate the challenges of the present.Director Barry Levinson weaves an emotionally charged narrative that delves into the complexities of human relationships, making "Rain Man" a classic of American cinema. It's a film that will touch your heart, make you laugh, and leave you pondering the power of love and understanding.You can now follow us on Instagram, Twitter, or TikTok (@gmoatpodcast) or find our Facebook page at Greatest Movie of All-Time Podcast.For more on the episode, go to: https://www.ronnyduncanstudios.com/post/rain-man-1988For the entire rankings list so far, go to:Full Graded List - Greatest Movies of All-Time Ronny Duncan Studios
Musician, songwriter, and singer Johnny Marr was the guitarist and co-songwriter of The Smiths (from 1982 thru 1987). He has at one time or another been a member of The Pretenders, The The, Electronic, Modest Mouse, The Cribs; as well as becoming a prolific session musician. In the last decade he has worked in film, collaborating with Hans Zimmer on scores for movies such as 'Inception', 'The Amazing Spiderman 2' and 'No Time to Die', whilst carving out a successful solo career with a series of critically acclaimed albums. He is also a published author, his autobiography 'Set the Boy Free', was published in 2016; and his new coffee table book 'Marr's Guitars' was released in October of 2023, when this episode was recorded.
In this week's episode, I had the pleasure of interviewing D.D. Finder, aka, Delta Delta Finder. D.D. has had a remarkable 20-year healthcare career which has taken him from the Peace Corps to an EMT, from flight nursing to the ICU, and landing in Interventional Radiology. Now, there is a new chapter in his life: author. And what does he write about? Something he is intimately familiar with.His debut novel, Ready Left, Ready Right gives us a cockpit view of the intense pressures first responders and flight nurses endure every day. He brilliantly accomplished his goal of bringing awareness to the extraordinary mental health challenges that these professionals struggle with in the course of their work. And D.D. puts his money where his mouth is. He donates a portion of his book sales to three nonprofit organizations focusing on the mental health of first responders and nurses. I absolutely loved my conversation with D.D. He truly is one of the most insightful, compassionate, generous, and funny individuals who I want in my life forever. In the five-minute snippet: Prostitutes or batteries? You tell me! For D.D.'s bio and book recs, visit my website and the links below.D.D. Finder websiteReady Left, Ready Right on AmazonFirst Responders and Mental Health- Psychiatric Times 2022First Responder Suicide: A Call to Action-CDC The Overwatch Collective InstagramDebriefing the Front Lines Instagram 62 Romeo Nonprofit InstagramD.D.'s writing Spotify playlist:Music for a Nurse on SpotifyWorking for a Nuclear Free City, The Tree on SpotifyRusty Nails by Moderat on SpotifyWhat You Want by the John Butler Trio on SpotifyThe Oil by Hans Zimmer on SpotifyDon't Stay Here by Frames on SpotifyThat Home by Cinematic Orchestra on SpotifyContact The Conversing Nurse podcastInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/theconversingnursepodcast/Website: https://theconversingnursepodcast.comGive me feedback! Leave me a review! https://theconversingnursepodcast.com/leave-me-a-reviewWould you like to be a guest on my podcast? Pitch me! https://theconversingnursepodcast.com/intake-formCheck out my guests' book recommendations! https://bookshop.org/shop/theconversingnursepodcast Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgThank you and I'll see you soon!
Producer Stéphane Humez, sound engineer Maxime Marion, and film music journalist Kaya Savas take you behind the scenes into the approach for the newly expanded and remastered The Rock album for Intrada Records. Learn how the trio all know each other and how this release came to be. Stéphane takes us behind the presentation of the album, and why this album assembly makes the most sense for a listening experience. Stéphane also talks about the process of getting access to certain masters, and how all of that material made its way to Maxime. Maxime takes us behind his mastering process, including how it was important to stay true to the original sound of the score. Maxime also shares how certain tracks were badly damaged, and how he approached the restoration process. Kaya takes us behind the liner notes and how Nick Glennie-Smith, Hans Zimmer, Harry Gregson-Williams and John Finklea were essential in helping piece together the picture of how the score was made. If you've ever been interested in what goes into producing an archival soundtrack album then come join us for the ride! A Film.Music.Media Production | Produced & Presented by Kaya Savas #therock #soundtrack #album #behindthescenes #musicproduction #nickglenniesmith #hanszimmer #harrygregsonwilliams #michaelbay #jerrybruckheimer #donsimpson #stephanehumez #maximemarion #kayasavas #intrada #intradarecords #90s #90smovies
Contrairement à des musiques de films comme Star Wars ou bien Alien qui sont très orchestrales, le compositeur Hans Zimmer lui, veut créer des sons inédits.Selon lui, la musique de science-fiction doit avoir l'air de venir d'une autre planète et d'un autre futur.Lui et son équipe ont donc travaillé pour créer une mélodie unique, à la fois fascinante et terrifiante, à l'image de la saga Dune.On vous raconte tout !Un podcast écrit et réalisé par Constance Mathews.
Camilo Forero es mi invitado éste semana en El Poder de la Música. Un joven compositor que hizo parte de la banda sonora de Beckham, la serie. Camilo nació en Bogotá, Colombia. Actualmente vive en Santa Mónica, California y hace parte de una compañía propiedad de Hans Zimmer, uno de los compositores y productores musicales más importantes de los últimos 35 años, reconocido por la música para películas como Rain Man, Pirates of the Caribbean, Gladiator, The Lion King, The Da Vinci Code…. Son más de 100 películas en las que ha participado, ganado un par de premios Oscar. Y en esa compañía está trabajando Camilo Forero, mi invitado. Un muy talentoso y jóven compositor. Esta es su historia.https://www.instagram.com/irgasm.officialhttps://www.instagram.com/humbertoelgato/https://www.instagram.com/gatomediainc/
On Episode 57 of the Daebak K-Rambles Podcast, Jess and Rico continue the mini Spooky SZN with a not-so-scary-but-very-violent review of Moving, starring Ryoo Seung-Ryong, Han Hyo-Joo, Jo In-Sung, Kim Sung-Kyun, Ko Yoon-Jung, and Lee Jeong-Ha. Jess and Rico discuss this Disney+ original, talking through its stacked cast (the return of Jo In-Sung!), interesting and mysterious plot, the amazing character development (everyone gets a backstory!), the fitting musical score (reminded us of Hans Zimmer and Ludwig Göransson), the performances (my heart, Ryoo Seung-Ryong), the theme of parenthood, action scene choreography and editing (a Netflix-style oner?), countless comparisons to Western superheroes (like Hulk and X-Men), the possibility of a season 2 (with that post-credits scene??), and more! Rate and subscribe on Apple Podcasts and Spotify, follow us on all the socials, and be sure to let us know what you want to see in Season 5! Follow us! Patreon Instagram Twitter Facebook --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/daebakpod/support
## 内容简介这篇播客探讨了技术哲学与时间的关系。通过吴国盛老师的著作《技术哲学经典读本》和《时间的观念》的启发，我们深入研究了时间的重要性。时间不仅是测量，还是由事件构成的感知。回忆和未来预期都与事件有关，因此事件的创造性和开放性对于好生活至关重要。我们还讨论了如何以事件为中心来理解时间，而不仅仅是时间的分配。最后，我们探讨了时间的必然性，它推动着事件和新事物的不断创造。时间被视为最终重要的问题，影响着我们的生活和思考方式。### 参考1. 吴国盛《技术哲学经典读本》2. 吴国盛《时间的观念》3. 伯格森《创造进化论》4. 麦克塔加《时间的不实在性》5. 配乐：Interstellar Main Theme - Extra Extended - Soundtrack by Hans Zimmer
On Friday evenings, after the kung fu class, we often stay longer together just talking, the kung fu team. Of course, we talk about kung fu, but not always. There are different ages in our group, sometimes it leads to funny conversations. For example, we had a talk about famous movie soundtracks. In the notes that come with the transcript, we will take a close look at specific verbs, how they are used and conjugated, though they are very frequently used verbs. So, to cultivate your French, you could subscribe to the transcript. The subscription is available at cultivateyourfrench.com, it costs 4 euros a moth. The transcript is sent by email each time an episode is released. Last but not least, each new subscriber receives the transcript of the 10 latest episodes. www.cultivateyourfrench.com
It's Lizard Time! The spooky fun continues with the bookclub this week! Enjoy some listener feedback, tells us your favorite ax weilder, and come along with us as we discover the weird, gross world of "Batman: The Doom That Came To Gotham," by Mignola, Pace, Nixey, Janke and Stewart! I'm a fruit-fly eating gargoyle of a man! 02:15 - Listener Feedback 19:21 - Whaddya see, whaddya say? 29:34 - Batman bookclub discussion Richard Pace artist! https://www.instagram.com/richard_pace/?hl=en https://cadencecomicart.com/artist.php?artist=115 Lords of the Rings Interview - Do you wear wigs? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-xqEABqaEuo&ab_channel=bigolgrub Full Interview https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IfhMILe8C84 The Friendship Onion Podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-friendship-onion/id1557030811 Social Media Banner by Matt Strackbein https://linktr.ee/TheLetterhack Logo by Ross Radke, https://www.rossradke.com/ also check out and like Ross Radke's Webtoon "SpandEX" https://www.webtoons.com/en/challenge/spandex/list?title_no=785312 "The Last Time I Felt This Way," by Johnny Mathis and Jane Olivor, "Message In A Bottle" by The Police & "Dark Knight Theme" by Hans Zimmer, used for educational purposes only. Bach's "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor," used for spooky purposes only opening and closing theme by https://onlybeast.com/
Min 4: EL FILTRO LUCHINI El terror se adueña de las salas con el 50 aniversario de “El Exorcista”. El clásico de William Friedkin vuelve a las salas por su medio siglo de vida y lo hace acompañado de una “recuela” que ha despertado mucha polémica. “El Exorcista: Creyente”, de David Gordon, vuelve al escenario de la posesión demoniaca más famosa del cine para darle una vuelta de tuerca que no ha convencido a la crítica. Alberto Luchini y Raquel Hernández nos detalles los porqués con pelos y señales en EL FILTRO LUCHINI MIN 17: GOLPE A WALL STREET La comedia refrescante de la semana lleva sello americano, se basa en un pelotazo real y se titula “Golpe a Wall Sreet”. El solvente y dinámico Craig Gillespie (Yo, Tonya, Cruella) cuenta con pericia y humor la historia real de cómo un grupo de gente corriente dio una sorpresiva mordida a Wall Street a través de una tienda de videojuegos. Min 25: DISPARARON AL PIANISTA Pero la recomendación de la semana en Estamos de Cine es animada y luce la calidad artística de Javier Mariscal y la comprometida mirada cinematográfica de Fernando Trueba, que en “Dispararon al pianista” nos propone un exquisito y divulgativo homenaje al cine y al jazz a través de la historia real de un pianista brasileño desaparecido. Min 30: CHINAS Y completamos el repaso a la nueva cartelera con el análisis de “Chinas”, una película intimista, neorrealista y sincera que supone el regreso tras la cámara de Arantxa Echavarría. Min 35: ESPECIAL BSO THE CREATOR La última gran apuesta por la ciencia ficción no ha funcionado en la taquilla mundial, pero sí ha sido la peli más vista de la semana en España. Más allá de los pros y los contras de su propuesta temática, “The Creator” salva los muebles gracias a la excelente banda sonora de un remozado y entregado Hans Zimmer. El compositor de bandas sonoras míticas como “El Rey León”, “Gladiador”, “El último samurái” o “Interstellar” se reinventa para aportar a la trama una atmósfera musical que humaniza el mensaje y huye del efectismo de otros títulos del género. El cambio de tercio de Zimmer no le ha pasado desapercibido a Ángel Luque, que nos propone escuchar algunas de las piezas más representativas de esta excelente banda sonora.
This week we are discussing The Creator! The latest film by Gareth Edwards starring John David Washington. Let us know your thoughts on the film. Thanks for joining us see you next time! Follow Popcorn Watchlist:Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/popcornwatchlist/Twitter: https://twitter.com/popwatchlistSubscribe to the Podcast: Podcast: https://www.popcornwatchlist.com/subscribe
From the director of Rogue One and Godzilla (2014) comes yet another EPIC science fiction adventure.....and yet this time around, it's based upon a completely original concept. Gareth Edwards (who not only directed by co-wrote the screenplay with Chris Weitz) presents us with a future world taking place in 2067 where the two main factions fighting for control of the planet are humans (mainly from the West) and artificial intelligence (AI). And in the middle of this is a soldier named Joshua (John David Washington) and the young AI child Alphie (Madeleine Yuna Voyles) who he has decided to protect on her mission to find.....The Creator. Also among the cast are recent Oscar-winner Allison Janney, Ken Wantanabe, and Gemma Chan.Host & Editor: Geoff GershonProducer: Marlene Gershon https://livingforthecinema.com/Facebook:https://www.facebook.com/Living-for-the-Cinema-Podcast-101167838847578Instagram:https://www.instagram.com/livingforthecinema/Letterboxd:https://letterboxd.com/Living4Cinema/
For this episode of "Making Movies Great Again, Sebastian and Chris Kohls, AKA "Mr. Reagan," review the classic Michael Bay action film "The Rock," from its all-star cast to its incredible Hans Zimmer soundtrack.Support the show: https://www.sebgorka.com/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Alex and Nick drive deep into the heart of podcasting to discuss their favorite Ridley Scott film, “Thelma & Louise.” The guys talk about the development of the film (four people were cast as Thelma & Louise before Susan Sarandon and Geena Davis!), Ridley Scott's depiction of Americana, Hans Zimmer's perfect score, Harvey Keitel, Michael Madsen, the film's wild Oscar stat, and Alex explains why Christopher McDonald as Darryl is the funniest performance he's ever seen.Follow @WAYW_Podcast on Twitter and Instagram and Letterboxd.Watch Alex's films at http://alexwithrow.com/Watch Nick's films at https://www.nicholasdostal.com/Send us mailbag questions at email@example.com
Augustus Muller — Innovative electronic musician, producer, film composer and one half of cult duo Boy Harsher, talks with Paul about his approach to music, highlighting his journey from a high school discovery of synthesizers right through to a current sabbatical in New York. Augustus gives us an intimate look at his creative process. We delve into his experience with teaming up with Jae Mathews to form Boy Harsher, their DIY approach that led to the EBM/coldwave anthem Pain, the influence of film on his work and why a Hans Zimmer approach doesn't work when scoring Vex Ashley's Femme-directed porn collected together on his recent Cellulosed Bodies album.Augustus Muller's 'Cellulosed Bodies (Original Score)' — the album featuring two scores, 'Crash' and ‘Automaton' is out now via their own Nude Club Records.Lost and Sound is proudly sponsored by Audio-TechnicaPaul's debut book, Coming To Berlin: Global Journeys Into An Electronic Music And Club Culture Capital is out now on Velocity Press. Click here to find out more. Subscribe to the Lost and Sound Substack for fresh updates and writing here.Lost and Sound title music by Thomas Giddins
Our latest guest on Soundtracking was also one of our very earliest, when he joined me to discuss his brilliant contribution to the Star Wars franchise, Rogue One. And Gareth is back with The Creator - which he wrote and directed, and is a quite simply extraordinary addition to the sci-fci canon. It's hard to tell you too much about it, aside from the fact that it puts a hugely compassionate twist on the classic battle between humans and machines and artificial intelligence. Oh yes, and it's scored by our old friend Hans Zimmer ...
Con Mario Mora | La música de cine que más atrae al gran público, esa de John Williams, Ennio Morricone o Hans Zimmer, tiene un origen en la música clásica de décadas atrás. Es el sonido de autores como Wagner, Mahler o Sibelius el que inspira y pone las bases de las grandes bandas sonoras de la historia. Vamos a disfrutar de algunas de esas piezas que no estuvieron concebidas para el cine pero que sin duda podrían formar parte de una gran película.
Welcome to Director Watch! On this AwardsWatch podcast, co-hosts Ryan McQuade and Jay Ledbetter attempt to breakdown, analyze, and ultimately, get inside the mind of some of cinema's greatest auteurs. In doing so, they will look at their filmographies, explore what drives them artistically and what makes their decision making process so fascinating. Add in a few silly tangents and a fun game at the end of the episode and you've got yourself a podcast we truly hope you love. On episode 12 of the Director Watch Podcast, Ryan and Jay are joined by fellow AwardsWatch contributor Sophia Ciminello as they discuss the next film in their Denis Villeneuve series, Blade Runner 2049 (2017). After being nominated for Best Director at the Academy Awards and having Arrival land a Best Picture nomination as well, Villeneuve took on his biggest project yet, a sequel continuing the story of the legendary sci-fi film, 1982's Blade Runner. In working with his staple of regulars like cinematographer Roger Deakins and editor Joe Walker, and with the blessing of the original film's director, Ridley Scott, Blade Runner 2049 was a technical marvel, that builds on the classic film before it and elevates itself as one of the best blockbusters (if not at the box office) of the last thirty years. In taking a trip to the near future, Ryan, Jay and Sophia talk about Ryan Gosling and Harrison Ford's dynamic performances, the mystery at the core of this story, the acting choices of Jared Leto, Hans Zimmer's lackluster score, if this is the best film they have talked about so far, and how in the world did Warner Bros. even greenlight this movie, and if a continuation of this franchise is the right thing to do. You can listen to the Director Watch Podcast wherever you stream podcasts, from iTunes, iHeartRadio, Soundcloud, Stitcher, Spotify, Audible, Amazon Music and more. This podcast runs 1h54m. The guys will be back next week to conclude their Denis Villeneuve series with a look at Dune. You can stream Dune on Max, as well as rent it via iTunes and Amazon Prime rental in preparation for the next episode of Director Watch. Till then, let's get into it. Music: MUSICALIFE, from Pond5 (intro) and “B-3” from BoxCat Games Nameless: The Hackers RPG Soundtrack (outro)
Hello my dear friends! Club Room 283 is here, and hopefully will get you in your weekend mood! Enjoy! Tracklist: Yves Tomas - Eat My Food (Club Mix ) Justin Jay - Monster T e s t p r e s s - FORZ4 UGUR Project - Get On Up Ejeca - Do You believe Isaac Reuben - I Look 2 U (Anja Schneider Remix) Kink - Vacation (Bailey Ibbs Remix) BASHKA - C-Quence of Calamities (Sedef Adasi remix) Kenny Glasgow - Planet Ryan Artifact - Let me Go Isaac Reuben - Keep Pace Scuba - Move Like Shadows Man power - Tom's Duh Duh DNA Man power's Hanszimmer re- Fuck
In This Episode, take a cinematic musical journey with Movie Mike as he shares his top 7 times that composer Hans Zimmer went HARD on a movie soundtrack. The movies range from The Dark Knight to the Lion King to Inception and more. In the Movie Review, Mike gives his thoughts on A Haunting In Venice and where it fits in the franchise, who would love this movie and is it worth seeing in theaters or wait to stream? In the Trailer Park, Mike talks about “The Kill Room” starring Uma Thurman and Samuel L. Jackson who are together again after almost 30 years after they received Oscar nods for “Pulp Fiction”. Mike gives his thoughts on the art-world-meets-the-mob comedy thriller. New Episodes Every Monday! Watch on YouTube: @MikeDeestro Follow Mike on TikTok: @mikedeestro Follow Mike on Instagram: @mikedeestro Follow Mike on Threads: @mikedeestro Follow Mike on Twitter: @mikedeestro Email: MovieMikeD@gmail.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We concur with Denzel Washington’s “Crimson Tide” and discuss: Cinematography, dutch angles for dramatic effect and for the setting; Story & Writing, betrayals, conversations about horses, command, duty, and doing what’s right; Performances, Music by Hans Zimmer, Random Crimson Tide facts; and other such stuff and things and stuff. “It is even better to act […] The post Ep 248: “Crimson Tide” appeared first on The Pestle.
This week we continue where we left off last week... Talking about Blade Runner! This time, Blade Runner 2049, a 2017 film directed by Denis Villeneuve. Starring Ryan Gosling, Harrison Ford, Ana de Armas, Sylvia Hoeks, Robin Wright, David Bautista, Jared Leto, and more, this film follows a Nexus-9 replicant, KD-6-3.7 (Ryan Gosling) who is tasked with uncovering a mystery that will shake (what is left of) the foundations of society on Planet Earth and beyond. Visually stunning and accompanied by music by Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch, this is sure to be a spectacle for any viewer. This week we're joined by special guest Corey Grispo to answer the question, but... Is Blade Runner 2049 Good?If you'd like to suggest a film or film franchise, or if you'd just like to say hello, you can reach us at firstname.lastname@example.org, @biigpodcast on Twitter, or @butisitgoodpodcast on Instagram, TikTok, and YouTube! Also, follow this week's guest Corey Grispo on Instagram @the_grispo! Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Episode 413."Gran Turismo"Composer: Andrew Kawczynski.Talented composer Andrew Kawczynski joins me to talk about working with Hans Zimmer, Lorne Balfe, his impeccable filmography, burn out, completely investing yourself in your work and his new fantastic score in Gran Turismo. Fun Interview. Super talented composer. #granturismo #granturismo7 #granturismosport #movie #moviemusic #soundtrack #videogames #truestory #shortsvideo #shorts #interview #podcast #hanszimmer #topgun #topgunmaverick #dunkirk #inception #interstellar Welcome, Andrew Kawcyznski.Social Media:https://twitter.com/mdmcritic?lang=enhttps://www.instagram.com/mondaymorni...https://www.facebook.com/mondaymornin...https://www.tiktok.com/@mondaymorning...www.mmcpodcast.comEmail: Mondaymorningcritic@gmail.com
THE LION KING Music & Lyrics by Elton John & Tim Rice | Additional Music & Lyrics by Lebo M., Mark Mancina, Jay Rifkin, Julie Taymor, & Hans Zimmer | Book by Roger Allers & Irene Mecchi | Adapted from the Screenplay by Irene Mecchi, Jonathan Roberts, & Linda WoolvertonWorks Consulted & Reference :The Lion King (Original Production Directed by Julie Taymor)The Lion King (Original Film Directed by Roger Allers & Rob Minkoff)The Lion King: Pride Rock on Broadway by Julie TaymorThe Lion King - The Full Film Script by Bill Scollon & Marbara MontiniDisney Theatrical Productions: Producing Broadway Musicals the Disney Way by Amy S. OsatinskiThe Disney Musical on Stage and Screen: Critical Approaches from 'Snow White' to 'Frozen' Edited by George RodosthenousThe Lion King: A 'Blockbuster Feline' on Broadway and Beyond by Barbara Wallace GrossmanMusic Credits:"Overture" from Dear World (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music by Jerry Herman | Performed by Dear World Orchestra & Donald Pippin"The Speed Test" from Thoroughly Modern Millie (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music by Jeanine Tesori, Lyrics by Dick Scanlan | Performed by Marc Kudisch, Sutton Foster, Anne L. Nathan & Ensemble"Why God Why" from Miss Saigon: The Definitive Live Recording (Original Cast Recording / Deluxe) | Music by Claude-Michel Schönberg, Lyrics by Alain Boublil & Richard Maltby Jr. | Performed by Alistair Brammer"Back to Before" from Ragtime: The Musical (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music by Stephen Flaherty, Lyrics by Lynn Ahrens | Performed by Marin Mazzie"Chromolume #7 / Putting It Together" from Sunday in the Park with George (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music & Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim | Performed by Mandy Patinkin, Bernadette Peters, Judith Moore, Cris Groenendaal, Charles Kimbrough, William Parry, Nancy Opel, Robert Westenberg, Dana Ivey, Kurt Knudson, Barbara Bryne"What's Inside" from Waitress (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music & Lyrics by Sara Bareilles | Performed by Jessie Mueller & Ensemble"They Live in You" from The Lion King (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music & Lyrics by Lebo M., Mark Mancina, & Jay Rifkin | Performed by Samuel E. Wright & Ensemble - The Lion King"Maria" from The Sound of Music (Original Soundtrack Recording) | Music by Richard Rodgers, Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II | Performed by Evadne Baker, Anna Lee, Portia Nelson, Marni Nixon"My Favorite Things" from The Sound of Music (Original Soundtrack Recording) | Music by Richard Rodgers, Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II | Performed by Julie Andrews"Corner of the Sky" from Pippin (New Broadway Cast Recording) | Music & Lyrics by Stephen Schwartz | Performed by Matthew James Thomas“What Comes Next?” from Hamilton (Original Broadway Cast Recording) | Music & Lyrics by Lin-Manuel Miranda | Performed by Jonathan Groff
Johnny Marr is an acclaimed British guitarist who's played with a ton of bands including, most famously, The Smiths. Marr started playing guitar as a young teenager growing up in Manchester. When he turned 15 he dropped out of school and moved to London to join the band Sister Ray. A couple years later he would help form The Smiths with Morrissey, Mike Joyce, and Marr's friend and bassist, Andy Rourke. After The Smiths broke up in 1987, Marr went on to collaborate with an array of different musicians and play in bands like The Pretenders, The The, and Modest Mouse. In the early aughts, Marr started releasing solo material, and he's on the brink of releasing a new album of his greatest hits. On today's episode Justin Richmond talks to Johnny Marr about his exciting work scoring movies with Pharrell and Hans Zimmer. Marr also recalls the terror he felt performing live in front of stadiums full of fans with The Pretenders on U2's Joshua Tree tour. And he talks about the time he bought a Fender Stratocaster while hanging out with Oasis' Noel Gallager. That Strat has nine pickups and it eventually led to him writing one the best songs of his solo career. You can hear a playlist of some of our favorite Johnny Marr songs HERE.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Intro song: "Gonna Fly Now" by Bill Conti (from Rocky)10. "Love Theme" by Ennio Morricone (from Cinema Paradiso)9. "Hedwig's Theme" by John Williams (from Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone)Bonus clip: "Hedwig's Theme" by Funny Minions Guys8. "Maestro" by Hans Zimmer (from The Holiday)7. "He's a Pirate" by Klaus Badelt (from Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl)6. "Overture/A Prisoner of the Crusades" by Michael Kamen (from Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves)Outro song: "The Batman Theme" by Danny Elfman (from Batman)Vote for your favorite theme/score from today's episodeAnd if you haven't yet:Vote on Episode 1Vote on Episode 2Vote on Episode 3