District in Los Angeles, California, United States
The Next Reel Film Podcast Master Feed
“Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall.”Ethan's back, and he's getting married!It took some time to sort out the plans for this one's script, and it wasn't easy finding the director either. Tom Cruise and Paula Wagner did get there though, locking in TV showrunner JJ Abrams to co-write and helm the third in this franchise, making it his feature film debut. Join us – Pete Wright and Andy Nelson – as we continue our ‘Mission: Impossible' series with a look at Abrams' 2006 film Mission: Impossible III. Here's a hint at what we talk about.The film starts with a gut punch, introducing us to the villain and setting up Ethan and his wife in a position as hostages. Philip Seymour Hoffman as Owen Davian, the villain, is perfect and the star of this film, but is it too early to start having issues? As someone much more in tune with co-writer/director JJ Abrams at the time, Pete was very much in the bag for being there with Abrams as he made the leap to the big screen. Andy didn't have that connection so didn't have as much of an interest in the film (or the franchise at this point after John Woo's second entry). So does the opening work? We talk about the vibe of the film and how, because of the romance between Ethan and Julia, it feels very different. Largely, it works and moves us past Woo's mess of a film into something that feels better already. It's just unfortunate that there are still so many issues. Perhaps the largest is that it never quite feels cinematic.Regardless, it's a fun entry into the franchise and gives us plenty to dig into. We have a great time talking about it, so check it out then tune in. The Next Reel – when the movie ends, our conversation begins!Film SundriesJoin the conversation with movie lovers from around the world on The Next Reel's Discord channel!Learn more about supporting The Next Reel Film Podcast through your own membership.Watch this on Apple or Amazon, or find other places at JustWatchScript OptionsTheatrical trailerPoster artworkFlickchartLetterboxd(00:00) - Welcome to The Next Reel • Mission: Impossible III(00:59) - Initial Thoughts(02:45) - Our Histories With J.J. Abrams(05:20) - Tom Cruise Controversy(06:41) - Making It Feel Different(09:27) - The Cloverfield House Party(15:24) - Back Into the Field(18:05) - En Media Res Open(18:40) - Revealing Disappointment(21:21) - Twisty Plot(22:23) - Maguffin and Mystery Box(25:17) - Growing the Team(28:51) - Rescue Sequence(30:19) - Setting Up Brassell(34:35) - Vatican and Masks(38:01) - Catching Davian and the Plane(40:59) - Bridge Attack(44:22) - Retrieving the Rabbit's Foot(55:05) - Getting It Made(59:37) - Women in Peril(01:04:51) - Credits(01:05:50) - Awards(01:08:28) - The Box Office(01:09:20) - Last Thoughts(01:16:00) - Coming Next Week • Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol(01:18:28) - Letterboxd(01:20:18) - Wrap UpThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5640170/advertisement
In this episode, I spoke with Keith Phipps regarding his book "The Age of Cage". Age of Cage is a smart, beguiling book about the films of Nicolas Cage and the actor himself, as well as a sharp-eyed examination of the changes that have taken place in Hollywood over the course of his career. Critic and journalist Keith Phipps draws a portrait of the enigmatic icon by looking at―what else?―Cage's expansive filmography.Doug Hess is the host.
In hour two we talk more about the Heat's game 3 loss, the impact of Messi to Inter Miami, and Hollywood's Headlines
You know that Troy and Kelli love covering a Hollywood hunk and they don't get much hunkier than Ryan Gosling. From his million dollar smirk to his acting chops, Ryan does seem like the number 1 guy in the group. Right? Well, you know how much your hosts love to ruin your childhood crushes. This episode is sponsored by ZocDoc! Go to Zocdoc.com/BLINDS and download the Zocdoc app for FREE.Then find and book a top-rated doctor today. Many are available within 24 hours. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
I love to be watched, how about you?...I bet on games, which is fun (when I'm winning)...I'm in a Boyz 2 Men t-shirt...Mom jeans aren't good, it's not 1987...The Detrell call-in show...Phone Freaks gets bundled with the Obama phones...Mateen will always be a Detroit Lions fan...F my mouth...Trolls are out...Sex toys or microwave...Hollywood is filled with pedophiles and satanists...Reheating lunch would suck without a microwave...I'm horny and looking for a bottom, but a model would work too...Freddy, what did you do to everybody?... Come back for more Mateen Stewart all week long! Instagram: @mateenstewart https://instagram.com/mateenstewart
Joseph diGenova, former U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia Topic: Possibility of an indictment against Donald Trump in the Mar-a-Lago case Christian Toto, Entertainment Commentator, host of the "Hollywood in Toto" podcast, and Managing Editor of Hollywood in Toto.com Topic: Chris Licht out at CNN Kyle Bailey, Aviation analyst, pilot, and former FAA Safety Team representative Topic: FAA grounding flights to LaGuardia and Newark due to low visibility on WednesdaySee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Tupac's star on the Hollywood walk of fame, Zion Williamson being put on blast by a porn star, crazy times in the world of sports, and more!
This Day in Esoteric Political History
As it happens, the This Day team has a bunch of cool new projects coming out over the next week or two. So, we're going to feature them here. Today: Jody is the executive producer of a new series called Death On The Lot, a look at how changes and tragedy in Hollywood reflected larger shifts in American culture and politics in the 1940s and 50s. The two writers for the series, Brian Steele and Hadley Meares, discuss Hollywood's labor history, and how in the post-war era unions were corrupted by organized crime; and red-baited by politicians and the media. Be sure to listen to Death On The Lot wherever you get your podcasts! Sign up for our newsletter! We'll be sending out links to all the stuff we recommended later this week. Find out more at thisdaypod.com This Day In Esoteric Political History is a proud member of Radiotopia from PRX. Your support helps foster independent, artist-owned podcasts and award-winning stories. If you want to support the show directly, you can do so on our website: ThisDayPod.com Get in touch if you have any ideas for future topics, or just want to say hello. Our website is thisdaypod.com Follow us on social @thisdaypod Our team: Jacob Feldman, Researcher/Producer; Brittani Brown, Producer; Khawla Nakua, Transcripts; music by Teen Daze and Blue Dot Sessions; Audrey Mardavich is our Executive Producer at Radiotopia
Thank you Hollywood for making 2 TV shows about the same crime so we could compare and contrast what did and didn't work in "Love & Death" on HBO and "Candy" on Hulu. Will we get this opportunity again? Only time will tell.
Who Would Win? Well we all do as Brad from Canada has the honor of interviewing Hollywood producer James Gavsie! please enjoy as Brad talks with James about his podcast #whowouldwin Please Subscribe! Check out our podcast! Links are below. Podcast Platforms: Apple Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/scene-invaders/id1289489168?uo=4 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/2Uzl1JcV9WlncUufpvW4No Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/podcast/scene-invaders-productions/scene-invaders Anchor: https://anchor.fm/scene-invaders Email — SceneInvaders@gmail.com Website - Scene-Invaders@gmail.com Socials: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sceneinvaders/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SceneInvadersPodcast Twitter: https://twitter.com/SceneInvaders
Introducing Starchild, the enchanting Sun Witch of Hollywood, whose debut radio exclusive "We Have The Power" takes listeners on a dreamy and nostalgic journey through the realms of lo-fi surf rock. With her ethereal vocals and mesmerizing melodies, Starchild taps into the profound depths of human emotion, crafting a sonic experience that celebrates the power and magic within each individual.Born and raised amidst the glitz and glamour of Tinseltown, Starchild draws inspiration from the golden era of surf rock, infusing it with a contemporary twist that transports listeners to sun-soaked beaches and vintage vibes. Her music encapsulates a sense of longing and wonder, as if time itself has slowed down, allowing her to weave ethereal tales of love, loss, and personal growth.Starchild's enchanting voice is a conduit for the raw emotions that lie dormant within us all. With each lyric, she conjures a spell, casting it upon her audience, inviting them to explore the depths of their own feelings and awaken their inner strength. Through her music, she empowers her listeners to embrace their vulnerabilities, reminding them that it is within these depths that true power resides."We Have The Power," Starchild's debut radio exclusive, is a testament to her artistry. The track washes over listeners like a wave, immersing them in its lush instrumentation and transporting them to introspection. It is a call to arms, urging individuals to embrace their emotions and recognize the inherent strength that lies within. Starchild's music creates a space where vulnerability is celebrated, and the power of human connection is honoured.With her unique blend of dreamy nostalgia and evocative storytelling, Starchild stands as a beacon of artistic authenticity. Her music captivates the ears and touches the hearts of those who resonate with her sound. As Hollywood's Sun Witch, she weaves a magical tapestry of sound, reminding us all of the transformative power of music and the enchantment that can be found within the depths of human emotion. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Dramos dives into headlines from this last week including the government of Florida tricking migrants into flying to California, the weaponization of Christianity, school bullying ends in tragedy, Spiderman showing what Hollywood representation should look like and more!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Indie Film Hustle® - A Filmmaking Podcast with Alex Ferrari
George Stevens, Jr. has achieved an extraordinary creative legacy over a career spanning more than 60 years. He is a writer, director, producer, playwright and author. He has enriched the film and television arts as a filmmaker and is widely credited with bringing style and taste to the national television events he has conceived.As a writer, director and producer, Stevens has earned many accolades, including 15 Emmys, two Peabody Awards for Meritorious Service to Broadcasting, the Humanitas Prize and 8 awards from the Writers Guild of America, including the Paul Selvin Award for writing that embodies civil rights and liberties.In 2012 the Board of Governors of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences voted to present Stevens with an Honorary Academy Award for “extraordinary distinction in lifetime achievement.”Stevens served for eight years as Co-chairman of the President's Committee on the Arts and Humanities following his appointment by President Obama in 2009.Stevens is Founding Director of the American Film Institute and during his tenure, more than 10,000 irreplaceable American films were preserved and catalogued to be enjoyed by future generations. In addition, he established the AFI's Center for Advanced Film Studies, which gained a reputation as the finest learning opportunity for young filmmakers.Stevens was executive producer of The Thin Red Line, which was nominated for seven Academy Awards, including Best Picture. He co-wrote and produced The Murder of Mary Phagan, starring Jack Lemmon, which received the Emmy for Outstanding Mini-Series.He wrote and directed Separate But Equal starring Sidney Poitier and Burt Lancaster which also won the Emmy for Outstanding Mini-Series. He produced an acclaimed feature length film about his father, George Stevens: A Filmmaker's Journey and in 1994 produced George Stevens: D-Day to Berlin, which depicted the wartime experiences of his father – one of the most highly regarded directors of all time. In collaboration with his son and partner Michael Stevens, he produced the feature length documentary Herblock – The Black & The White on the famed political cartoonist Herbert Block for HBO.Stevens made his debut as a playwright in 2008 with Thurgood, which opened at the historic Booth Theater on Broadway. The play had an extended run starring Laurence Fishburne as Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. Fishburne received a Tony nomination and returned to the role in the summer of 2010 with runs at the Kennedy Center and the Geffen Playhouse in Los Angeles.Thurgood was filmed while at the Kennedy Center and shown on HBO in 2011.In 2006, Alfred A. Knopf published Stevens' Conversations with the Great Moviemakers of Hollywood's Golden Age – the first book to bring together the interviews of master moviemakers from the American Film Institute's renowned Harold Lloyd Master Seminar Series. Conversations with the Great Moviemakers – The Next Generation was released by Knopf in April, 2012.Please enjoy my conversation with George Stevens Jr.This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/2664729/advertisement
Let's Shoot! with Pete Chatmon
In between takes of “It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia”, Charlie would spend his time writing and rewriting what would be his directorial debut, "Fool's Paradise". In this episode, Charlie and Pete dive into the realities of filmmaking from script to screen, the importance of discovering a character's wants and needs, lessons learned from the making of “Fool's Paradise”, taking risks to tell the stories that don't get told, and more… (00:00:00 - 00:05:25) -- Podcast Intro (00:05:25 - 00:09:30) -- Landing A Role On Law & Order(00:09:30 - 00:18:15) -- Involvement With The Williamstown Theatre Festival(00:18:15 - 00:24:35) -- It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia(00:24:35 - 00:28:00) -- Constructing Characters And Focusing On Their “Wants” (00:28:00 - 00:31:00) -- Collaborating With The “Gang”(00:31:00 - 00:38:05) -- Working With And Hiring Directors(00:38:05 - 00:40:55) -- Approaching Improvisation(00:40:55 - 00:41:55) -- “Transitions: A Director's Journey And Motivational Handbook” Promo(00:41:55 - 00:43:50) -- Transitioning Into Features(00:43:50 - 01:00:25) -- The Making Of “Fool's Paradise”(01:00:25 - 01:11:55) -- If You Could Remake “Fool's Paradise”, What Would You Do Differently?(01:11:55 - 01:15:25) -- Casting “Fool's Paradise”(01:15:25 - 01:18:30) -- The Realities Of Making A Movie(01:18:30 - 01:26:20) -- Lighting Round Questions(01:26:20 - 01:28:10) -- Podcast Outro
Joe Pesci's magnum opus, and his hair looks fly as hell too. We haven't had time to bust out intro skits for these last few episodes of the season. I apologize. But we will make it up to you! Much love. patreon.com/birthdaypiss
A Trauma Survivor Thriver’s Podcast
This is a LIVE replay of A Trauma Survivor Thriver's Podcast which aired Wednesday, June 7th, 2023 at 11:30am ET on Fireside Chat. Today's guest is Jessica Depatie, Executive Producer of Dark Night of Our Soul. For more information about Jessica Depatie's work, visit https://www.shadowmedia.group/links. Lorilee Binstock 00:00:35 Welcome. I'm Lorilee Binstock and this is A Trauma Survivor Thriver's Podcast. Thank you so much for joining me live on Fireside chat where you can be a part of the conversation as my virtual audience. I am your host. Flor then stock. Everyone has an opportunity to ask me or our guest questions by requesting to hop on stage, but I do ask that everybody be respect Today's guest is Jessica Defeats executive producer of dark of our soul. She's also the host of shadow work library podcast. And she's is actually a shadow work educator, Jessica, thank you so much. For joining me today. Oh, I think I actually pop you off stage. Are you there? Jessica Depatie 00:01:39 Hi. Can you hear me? Lorilee Binstock 00:01:40 Hi. Yeah I could hear you. How are you? Thank you so much for joining me today. Jessica Depatie 00:01:46 Thank you so much for having me and what's cool off where I'm all about this. Lorilee Binstock 00:01:50 I know it it's actually really, really cool. You people can pop in and pop out and and listen to replay and join in on the conversation, which I really love because I I feel like a lot of people are interested in and taught and talking to a lot of my guests about you know, things that are this that they're doing how people are healing. And you you are a shadow work educator, which I think is really cool. And so I wanna learn more about that, but I also wanna know a little bit about your story and what got you into this work. Jessica Depatie 00:02:19 Okay. Great. So wow where do we start? You know, it's interesting that we're having this conversation on your show, the trauma survivor podcast because my story isn't that remarkable, but I think it's a common I I think that's why it's worth sharing. The lack of Lorilee Binstock 00:02:38 Absolutely. Jessica Depatie 00:02:40 extravagant around it, and more the the universal story that Lorilee Binstock 00:02:47 Yep. Jessica Depatie 00:02:47 everybody has trauma, you know, and the documentary that we're working on right now, one of the experts, Anderson Todd, who is the assistant director of wisdom and consciousness studies out of you know, received Toronto. He says nobody gets out of the parking lot without putting dungeon in the car. Right? Lorilee Binstock 00:03:02 I saw. Jessica Depatie 00:03:04 And so... That is that is my story. Lorilee Binstock 00:03:05 That was I was like that's so accurate. Jessica Depatie 00:03:07 Yeah. And so my story. Is basically growing up I felt like there was a purpose to the trials that I would put myself in, You know? A lot of the traumatic experiences that when my experience happen to us. And it's kind of a fabric the fabric of our human experience. You know, challenges happen. And some are very remarkable in some, like mine are just like, you know, my mom was she's Korean, and she felt strange in a new country, And I adopted that feeling strange but in my own country, you know? And so the traumatic experience that I had was having a really strong platform that I'm Lorilee Binstock 00:04:00 Mhmm Jessica Depatie 00:03:58 not accepted that I am rejected and I would put myself in a lot of situations where I would reject people before it they rejected me, and that was a coping mechanism that I learned later on, by Yeah. For me, was some pretty severe bullying and like, isolation from about the fourth grade, the eighth grade and crystal it myself that I'm weird. I'm unwanted And so Yeah. I just realized in that experience now looking in hindsight and having that really affect me as an adult. I needed to look at what is this? You know? There aren't... There weren't a ton of resources. I Didn't even think I needed a resource. To resolve that. And so that's how I started getting into shadow work. Because as I grew up, got in high school god university. I then realized that I am intentionally putting myself into these situations are harmful for myself. Why am I doing that? Because I'm definitely learning from all these experiences of and is this the way to learn is obstacle really the way? Is there a silver lining to of this? So that's what I've been exploring. Basically, as my life's work since Lorilee Binstock 00:05:09 that's fascinating. You know, that's really interesting. You say, you no, it's not that extravagant, you know, your life story, but your story is Jessica Depatie 00:05:16 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:05:16 so many other people's stories. I feel like a lot of people you know, where I And in tell many different ways, feel isolated. They feel like an outsider. And they feel different, and that makes them feel weird. And, you know, I've I felt like that as well. I'm a I'm a child of imagery immigrant parent. And it did it did feel. You know, I I grew up in Jacksonville, Florida. And I at that time, there there want a lot of other Filipino in where I live I live by the beach. And so I didn't realize that I would Jessica Depatie 00:05:51 Well Lorilee Binstock 00:05:53 I was different until, you know, Jessica Depatie 00:05:59 eva. Lorilee Binstock 00:05:56 it was pointed out to me and then I was like, oh, I I'm different. I didn't realize that. So I feel like there are people, especially, you know, in fourth grade. That, you know, that feel different, but they don't know why. And I I've I I'm so fascinated. When did you feel? When you were an adult, when you needed to explore this, And how did you decide, like, okay, I'm gonna do shadow work is there someone that you met or you talk to? Who introduce you to this. Jessica Depatie 00:06:27 So I would say when I was younger, I went in a really locked into an observer period. Lorilee Binstock 00:06:36 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:06:35 When might call that dis, but it was very top down experience of my own life. And constantly thinking, like, what is wrong with me that people don't wanna talk to me? At this point right now, I know that it was my own platform, and that I like, created that existence for myself. As a kid, you know, I'm just, like, why am I so weird? Like, what is up with this? And having every lunch but I was just, like, tread research Lorilee Binstock 00:07:00 Mm-mm. Jessica Depatie 00:06:59 adding lunch because I'd have to sit by myself and all of that. And just constantly thinking, like, there's something wrong with me. I have to figure this out. I have to figure this out. So when I went to a different school, in high school. Like, I'm going to be different. I know I'm an extra extroverted person. I know that I can have conversations with people. I know that I'm another version of myself in there somewhere that I have and given myself the option to be Lorilee Binstock 00:07:24 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:07:27 Right? But in doing that, I I hadn't I didn't have any tools. I didn't have any friends and I couldn't or he didn't wanna talk to my parents about it because I wanted them to be proud of me I didn't wanna Lorilee Binstock 00:07:41 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:07:39 tell them that, you know I'm suffering, and I'm like, lonely and all these things the had pride. Right? And so all I had with myself. And with a lack of tools and resources. I turn to drinking So that's kinda of how I got into high school, and to give myself some credit, I did learn quite a bit around social social cues, like socializing my myself in that Lorilee Binstock 00:08:01 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:08:03 But also, with that, I developed a habit of needing booze to access as part of myself. And so with that habit, it followed me into university Again, not a very remarkable story. And I I keep highlighting that because Lorilee Binstock 00:08:20 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:08:18 it's is normalized to drink a lot in college and through high school, but it really isn't. It doesn't have to be that way. And I think these younger generate the ones that are going through it right now, they're understanding that they know more than we did back in the day. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:29 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:08:31 Which is so amazing. But back of my day, you know, like, what did I graduate? You ever university seen, like, ten or so. That was a standard, you know, blocking out every weekend. Was not uncommon. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:40 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:08:43 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:44 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:08:44 Problem. My mom is super psychic. She just me sure So Lorilee Binstock 00:08:50 Oh, that's tiffany. Jessica Depatie 00:08:53 Yeah. I got to a point where I was graduating university I was starting a corporate career and the Salesforce that I joined was really old like, nineties sales floor, everybody in shoes real cool fun hustle, lots of money And with that, drugs alcohol were a thing, but I looked I had the awareness somehow at that point. To be, like, if people are not happy. You know, I'm not trying to be at this company for the next five years and turn into this. And, like, no shade, but not we're trying to go So I realized, like, I'm the only one I can save my myself from this. I haven't created, like, a full on alcohol addiction. You know, I'm like, a weekend warrior. I justify a lot of these things I know I can pull my thought self out of it. So I really dove into what I know now is shadow work, but before was just the exploration, this cultivating of my own experience and pulling myself out having the before I would do the thing, to understand more about about what it is I'm doing. Right? And so that opened me up to a whole world of of shadow work of things like even astrology, which I got really into, which was super helpful to understand my own experience in terms of archetype energies that one's working with. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:15 Mm-mm. Jessica Depatie 00:10:16 Looking into young, even and see what else came up. The taro taro is really interesting. You know? I mean, Lorilee Binstock 00:10:24 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:10:25 look at it from a destination standpoint, which a lot of people wouldn't have subscribe to. But if you look at it just from an type perspective and seeing how your life relate to the images that come. It can be a really great way to expand your consciousness. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:38 Yes. I have this my my husband's grandmother, Jessica Depatie 00:10:43 What Lorilee Binstock 00:10:42 reads tear cards, and she reads mine every once in a while. It's really. It's really fun. I'm like, yes. I'm I'm like, I need it. I need I I need a couple hours with her to do that though because she she she loves to go on, and it's she's really fascinating. Yes. I do love love with you tear. Something I actually saw going through your Instagram feed, Jessica Depatie 00:11:04 Good Lorilee Binstock 00:11:04 I I mean, You know, I was stocking. But I I noticed that you did a lot of work in campbell. I Jessica Depatie 00:11:08 Yeah. Yeah. So in this whole exploration of, like, testing the human experience because, you know, Now so back in the day, I put myself in a lot of dangerous situation and I learned from them. And and when doing it unintentionally, I say intention but I just mean, I put myself there. I didn't have a lot of experiences that happened at me or to me. Right? Lorilee Binstock 00:11:31 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:11:33 I was a creator of my own experience in the very like textbook way. Show in this days of life, where I pulled myself out of the mug out of the trial and air portion. I'm like, okay. How can I actually intentionally test my edges? Of the human experience of my own experience in a way that I've gotten pretty good at doing. I'm I feel very comfortable in the unknown and well to extent and with ambiguity. And so combo, which is for anyone listening that they're not aware of what it is. It's a secretion from a frog that leave it down in South America. And you it was traditionally used for hunting. It's a non psychedelic medicine, and they will harvest the excretion from this frog in a very gentle way so it doesn't create the animal. And then you do several superficial burns into the top layer of your skin. So you're not going into the bloodstream. Very quick little and then you know a facilitator apply this medicine to these burns sites they call gave. And in that experience, it it's really hard. It's like, it cleans out your lymphatic but the feeling sense of it is getting really, really sick. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:51 Mhmm Jessica Depatie 00:12:52 Like if you like getting the flu in the worst way possible for about ten minutes. So it's really short. Most people will purge out of their mouse trail lab. And you're fasting. So you're just throwing up a liquid and need to drink a certain amount of before, or you'll go to the bathroom later or you'll sweat. There are a lot of different ways of purge shake. You might cry. And show, like, why would you even wanna do that? If it's a non losing genetic and you just feel sick? What is the point other than clean with that system. Well, Lorilee Binstock 00:13:23 Tell me more. Jessica Depatie 00:13:24 Yeah. Right. But there's more I promise that just like stuck. It created kind of psychological billion. You know, it and in doing that, to magic of event all the clears out your brain of a lot of the the Bs that's been stuck there. It's like, it's like bio ten hours of meditation in ten minutes. Lorilee Binstock 00:13:45 Mm-mm Jessica Depatie 00:13:48 Now you feel it. It's not a good time, but afterwards, so much clarity in so much space has created between the things that you thought were problems and you're body. So would okay did... Just kind of close the loop on that experience night and embodied kind of practice to go through because it really ground into the present moment. So a lot of times, people will do con before they go into ceremony. For something like Eye because you can be really nervous going into something like that. Know, you have all these things millions intentions, all these fears, which are Lorilee Binstock 00:14:22 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:14:20 perfectly normal because it's such a powerful momentum to work with. Combo and really great thing to do before because it clears you out bringing the present moment, and it can give you that grounded in. Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:33 Now. Amazing. Yeah. I I'm a huge job for Alex. I I really credit Jessica Depatie 00:14:43 Yeah Lorilee Binstock 00:14:43 it alex to my own personal healing. I'm a childhood sexual abuse survivor. And so for the longest time, I had no idea what yeah what was wrong with me. I just knew something, you know, I thought, like, okay. Oh, there's a point where I was by diagnosed by bipolar. And I was on, like, lithium and all these medications for, like, ten years, and then I was, like, someone talk to me about Ptsd and sexual abuse, and I was like, If you're not a soldier, you still can get Ptsd. Like, I don't understand. So tell me more. And and then I realized, like, oh I've been struggling with Ptsd. I went to treatment. I just so happened to meet several people in the psychedelic underground and they had helped to me so much in and really understanding. And I think this is where kinda of the shadow work right. You just Jessica Depatie 00:15:34 Oh, Lorilee Binstock 00:15:36 kind of go into the dark places of your soul. Where you... If you are able to experience it or or face it. Is that it would you say that's where post traumatic growth grows from Jessica Depatie 00:15:50 Yeah. That's that's a really good question. So oh, gosh. We're do gonna start with that? So your... Your acknowledgement and the Ptsd is really interesting. You know, it it's Lorilee Binstock 00:16:07 Great. Jessica Depatie 00:16:04 it's interesting to think about a time where that didn't exist. Pdf and a function is always the included, but the name for it, The recognition of it didn't really come about until, like, their late seventies. So a super reset. And interestingly, post traumatic growth was also scientifically typically named and more discovered at the same time. No. You can imagine why Ptsd really took off in terms of acknowledgement versus the growth aspect of it, which I'll get into a second. Which is probably, you know, if I wanna get, like, real talk about it. It it's if you make money keeping people sick. Right? Lorilee Binstock 00:16:46 Yep. Jessica Depatie 00:16:48 And show, hey, something quote that happens to you. You have Ptsd here's diagnosis. Now the benefit of that is clearly these are things that we need to know about because Pt is very, very real. Super real. Right? And also the the acknowledgement that word, but, you know, whatever, like, not the the possible psychological benefit of going through the hard thing. With a sense of agency with the right resources. Is just here as possible because then, you know, maybe you can relate to this when you're diagnosed with something. It that can be crystallize your identity. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:30 Mhmm Jessica Depatie 00:17:32 And so as we've picked up the torch on exploring post traumatic growth again. One of the things that we learned very early on is Ptsd and post growth, Pt, happen up can happen at the same time, You know, growth in the linear. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:49 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:17:49 And what is growth even? That with a huge huge question. That we had to answer if we wanted to create documentary around growth. These definitions that are really difficult to explore. First of all, what is leaving trauma? And what is gross? We know post it after Lorilee Binstock 00:18:07 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:18:07 But trauma. Right? There were so many people with different explanations of what it is. Lorilee Binstock 00:18:13 Yes. Jessica Depatie 00:18:12 And you've heard things like big trauma and little trauma. You know, but it's almost like we give a we put them on a scale, like, little trauma isn't as important as a big t trauma. Well, if it's important to you, you know paint a pain, Lorilee Binstock 00:18:25 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:18:26 Right? And that was something that I still... Like, I even started off this conversation by saying, Oh, my story. Isn't that interesting. Lorilee Binstock 00:18:34 Great. Jessica Depatie 00:18:34 But they knew, it was very interesting. You know? To me, it set my life on a trajectory that I'm very grateful for. But would have been completely different if it didn't exist. And So when we add a a ranking system, to trauma. I think that's when people can sort of check out of that word. They don't like to associate with it because I'm not a victim or nothing really bad happened to me I might be suffering. I might have full blown and Ptsd, but I don't acknowledge it because you know, I don't have Lorilee Binstock 00:19:06 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:19:05 this crazy story. And so the best definition of trauma that we heard came from again, Anderson Todd. Who talked about trauma as a kind of like, when trust is broken, Lorilee Binstock 00:19:22 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:19:22 you know, I trust, and I'm gonna go through so subconsciously my childhood. Being safe. Your example, I I subconsciously trust I'm not gonna be sexually abused that the people that are around me care for me, you know, And sure they may be doing their best and they're they're dealing with life and whatever way possible, but they're not gonna do something that horrible to me. Trusting broken in that when dad tells you she's gonna pick you up from Doctor Pat or be at your soccer game. And he doesn't go over and over and over again. That is can be traumatic, You know? Lorilee Binstock 00:19:53 That it. Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:19:55 Little whatever. But then I become a I can't trust my dad. I can't trust men. I can't trust myself. And so that definition was really helpful moving forward. And then when we talked about grove. Well, the that majority I would actually everybody that was in the documentary also has Ptsd. Right We have veterans that have had long careers are seeing things that no... None of us will ever see we have you know, murder attempt survivors and they still get triggered by things. Right? They still feel serious lows. They still feel like, things are at times unbearable But the way that growth works in the way that we've to find it is an extension of consciousness, which is senior your experience from many different perspectives being able to feel into life. In a very full way. And know was one of the interesting things about this whole thing is that growth doesn't look like the way a lot of people might or conventional wisdom. My say is. It's not necessarily affiliated with achievement. And success and being happy all the time. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:07 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:21:08 Because we're be asking people that have lived experiences of post matter growth that are now of service. They have turned their message into a message more or less. A have, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:21:14 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:21:17 how many deep appreciation for life, they have meaning and they can see meaning and little things that a lot of people that haven't acknowledged the adversity in their life had created more wisdom and all these things, you know, strength, these people that have really identified I push about a growth person. They feel everything. So there's this level of sensitivity as well that like, in not so productive sometimes. You know to go through life like that. But when you have to be do people be level in, which they can feel their high on their lows. They're here for all of it. That one of the things that when we look at the way so work today. Not totally designed for that kind of person. But they wouldn't have it any other way. You know, to be able to have these conversations with people like you. That are affecting positively, so many people that have gone through traumatic experiences you know, if you didn't go through that, then maybe they wouldn't be healing, you know? So there's a out fact of of working with the material that you've been presented in your past life. In a way that is and four, like, the higher good of of future generations. And so that's really... Actually, the whole note that we end on in the documentary is and then the controversial, and it's tricky to say, without a lot of context, but we ask the question. Is it a moral responsibility to acknowledge your trauma to do the shadow work to go into the dark plane to reclaim the pieces of yourself that's been fragmented. You know? Because when we look at the long list of social issues and environmental issues and all the things. Right? Lorilee Binstock 00:23:01 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:23:03 We can see that the answers are to them. Are very short sighted. Now why is that? You know, it's likely because the people that are making these decisions, the policymakers makers politicians to educators, parents, anybody who has any kind of influence we all have something that if we're not doing the inner work, what manifests as our outer life's work, the decisions we make how we show open in the world only have... It has a limitation. So perhaps it is our more responsibility you really look at the things that have happened to us and for us so I wanted to be cliche about it. For future generation. Lorilee Binstock 00:23:44 I absolutely. I love that question. I I and for me, the answer is yes. Right? I feel that you know, you know in in my June issue of authentic insider, a woman writes about by curious resilience. And I feel like when you hear other people's stories when you, you know, other other people it helped other people want to start healing because to be honest, before I actually started my healing journey, I'm I'm like, If you told me about post traumatic growth, I thought I would think you were full of shit. Jessica Depatie 00:24:20 No. Lorilee Binstock 00:24:22 Like, no. This is my life. This is who I am. Now I'm supposed to be sad a lot of most of my life and this is this is it. Because I had just it just couldn't. I could not understand anything other than what I was living in. Until I hit, like, rock bottom, and then I had to go into treatment. But it was I feel like once I actually explore, I like really, really try to resist exploring those dark places. I never in twenty twenty. At, twenty twenty was the first time he even, like, utter the word Jessica Depatie 00:25:00 Mm-mm Lorilee Binstock 00:24:59 sexual abuse. And I think for for me, as it pertain to mean because I was sexually abused by my father, which has its own you know, layers of Jessica Depatie 00:25:09 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:25:11 shit. You don't wanna go into. But it was... One time is able to go into it though. Once I was able to talk about it, the first time I actually talked about in a group of people they were like, they came to a couple of them came to me, and the really like that actually happened to me. I haven't talked about it. Even though they had been in this treatment center that I was in for probably a month longer than I was. When they were able to start talking about what happened to them, and then that was when, like, their healing process and their ability to move out of this treatment center. Started accelerating. So it was... It's it's I do believe that there is once we've gone to this place once we've achieved post growth, I guess, I feel like, yes. There there's there's a responsibility there. To tell your story But that's just me. Jessica Depatie 00:26:04 Thank you so much for sharing that. That is like, a really remarkable story of so of resilient, you know, and I'm so glad that you brought up hitting your rock bottom and that being the thing that that woke you up to the kind of work. You know, what's interesting about that is a lot of people are living in a like, a lot of people don't hit a kind of rock bottom that wakes them up. Lorilee Binstock 00:26:30 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:26:31 Which I think why a lot of people do like delegate, like, I just have this hovering dirt cloud of Lorilee Binstock 00:26:38 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:26:38 a shit. Getting mean like, this feeling of you know, unpleasant. That's just covering around. And so maybe can work, and it shows you Lorilee Binstock 00:26:46 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:26:47 all the things you've been tolerated. Right? Is show your you'll you can feel like your at rock bottom in a way that you've facilitated for yourself. And I think that that is one of the flaws in our in the way anxiety is and it built today is, like, there's so many ways to distract you from having a rock Lorilee Binstock 00:27:04 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:27:07 got a moment. So people that, like yourself, and a lot of people that I've talk to in the research of this project. They have really, like, intense traumatic experience that the rock bottoms that the hit are remarkable. Right? They can experience the post traumatic growth and also, then remarkable ways because they've seen a version of themselves. They've that is unbearable. Lorilee Binstock 00:27:30 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:27:33 Right? Now for your I don't know. I guess you're get average person. Still having traumatic experience but, you know, I can distract myself with Netflix or shopping or working out or all these things or dating apps or jumping from relationship to relationship. Lorilee Binstock 00:27:52 Right Jessica Depatie 00:27:51 So I never feel that rock bottom. You know, all this convenience that we have in our life. That is supposed to keep us quote happy, but just keep those more or less from experiencing that dark night of our soul, And that's not to see that we don't see hints of it. We don't see hints of you know, laying in Bed at night, mean, like, what is what is all of that? Got a change, but then, you know, maybe I'll literally listen into a podcast to go to sleep into having these thoughts. Lorilee Binstock 00:28:16 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:28:16 So, you know, the title, the documentary night of Our is called action more or less. To stop distracting yourself and to just contemplate what is hiding in your own underworld? So that you don't have to hit a rock bottom. Because, you know, we can keep them hovering and employment pleasant our whole lives and the rock bottom might be, and I hate to be the girl talk about it. But, you know, when we're older, hopefully, we get to that point living a long life. Being the deathbed bed and that being perhaps you rock about a moment of, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:28:52 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:28:50 I should've have... I should've have looked at all that. You know, I I I had all these relationships that were right there in front of my face, but I was not able to love enough because I wasn't able to, like, reclaim the person of myself that made me feel like me again maybe feel like me for the first time. Period. Lorilee Binstock 00:29:06 Yeah. Yeah. When I say Jessica Depatie 00:29:11 So... Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:29:13 go. Go ahead. Jessica Depatie 00:29:14 Just gonna conclude there that And, even when I say this, I get a little bit emotional because I really feel the impact of this work. Lies on our generation shoulders. Lorilee Binstock 00:29:28 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:29:28 You know, because we're coming to a present around like, the level of depression that the world, like on a global scale don't have the number, but it's like, Lorilee Binstock 00:29:42 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:29:41 a lot of people, you know, it's like, one in three people and we'll have some kind of diagnosing mental disorder that can be preventable by I think looking at some of the material that has created these coping mechanisms that have then become visual. I mean, we even look at hoard, there's something like eighteen million orders just in the at. I don't know if that number is true or not. But that's that is wondering specific. Like manifestation of a group of people that have perhaps unresolved trauma you know, that just the numbers are huge, and when we look at the ways that we are coping through consumer in them, it's destroying our planet and I don't know what the timeline is for that. But you know, what world are we leaving for our kids? So... Yeah. The this field like it feels like important work. Lorilee Binstock 00:30:35 If it is an important work, I absolutely agree. And, you know, going back to, you know, this idea of like, little key trauma. Right? I feel like people the majority of people who just kind of live in that Jessica Depatie 00:30:50 Oh, Lorilee Binstock 00:30:50 space of... I'm just dealing and dealing and dealing. I feel like they've dealt with little trauma and because they have dealt with big g trauma, they don't think that there's anything that they need to explore. And I think that that's also why we need to make people more aware that, like, little t trauma is trauma. And and not exploring it. Can be a problem. And, yeah... It's so easy to distract herself like you said with so much And, you know, for me, I I I just couldn't right? I had children that were triggering me. Never it was just like, oh my gosh. My daughter is reminding me of of these moments that I don't wanna relive and I need just need to go away. But Jessica Depatie 00:31:35 mhmm Lorilee Binstock 00:31:37 you know, what's nice about being able to have also know going back to what we were talking about exploring, you know, is it our responsibility to explore those dark places. I really feel it, like, if I didn't, I don't know what would be there for my daughter. Because my daughter, my son, I... I think my son benefited to the most the youngest, so he's see me... He's been with me more since my healing, my daughter has seen both sides of me and it's been really, you know, I can see how it's been difficult quote for her. Like, my son can Jessica Depatie 00:32:06 Mhmm Lorilee Binstock 00:32:10 is is I feel like ken easily, you know, take a breath, and my daughter is more like me. You know, prior to treatment when, you know, if my husband was to say, you can you take a breath? Can you breathe? I'd be like, yep. I don't want to. You know? So that... You know, because that's who I was. I was very much a I like, no. I nothing's gonna help. Leave me alone. And then, you know, coming out of treatment, it was like, this this is stuff that actually works when I was... When I was at my treatment center, they actually we they did bio and you can see, like, what breathing action we did when you actually took deep breaths and you saw, like, your you your energy. It was just... It was amazing. And it would... It made it more concrete for me to help my children Jessica Depatie 00:32:57 mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:32:59 be able to manage these stress by simply taking a breath or really talking about what happened. Jessica Depatie 00:33:08 Oh, Lorilee Binstock 00:33:08 In their day. And I think Yeah. It's just just exploring it that way and being okay with sharing, like, the bad stuff and being okay with it. Jessica Depatie 00:33:16 Oh, for sure, You know, like, having kids, I I don't have any kids myself, but talking to you one of the other experts in our film, Doctor Tru who's the resilience researcher. And he was talking about the the other things we often talk about Trauma think Lorilee Binstock 00:33:37 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:33:36 that are bad. Right? But they can also be things that are good but you're different on the other side of it. You know? Having kids is a really great example of that, having children can be dramatic. Like, just changing in her whole life, you know? Lorilee Binstock 00:33:50 Yes. Jessica Depatie 00:33:51 And things That didn't bother you before you know, are, like, all of a sudden important and require attention and things used enjoy, the whole snow globe of your brain gets chuck. Shaken up. Winning the lottery is another good example. A lot people win the lottery that's good. Lorilee Binstock 00:34:11 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:34:07 Can be also be out there's like a whole bunch of other things that pop up as a result of that. And to your point about, you know, your relationship with your daughter being a little bit different than your relationship to your son. Would I wanted to also add in there around this moral responsibility do the work? It is it also saying that it's not your responsibility or it's not a you should heal because it that that's where things get tricky. You know? Lorilee Binstock 00:34:37 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:34:37 Okay. To be somebody's bad day. Because this is... Like, we have to subscribe in some way to surrendering to the way life plays out like, things will make sense at some point. You know? The weird part of this complex fabric of the way the universe is tied together. So we can look at like, my mom, for example, she after starting this work, she was feeling like a lot of shame around her themselves. And by transferring her own unresolved trauma on me, you know, this sense of unacceptable and rejection. That I talk about often when I go podcast and on my own show, and she's like, god I if I just Lorilee Binstock 00:35:27 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:35:28 have worked on that earlier in my life because she's working on it now. You wouldn't have that You wouldn't have to go through any of this. I'm, like, public. Lorilee Binstock 00:35:34 Oh. Jessica Depatie 00:35:35 Yeah. I did I did suffer but I'm so grateful for the way that I dealt with that and the other the bit of agency that you did in still me that I can change because that's one of the big things around this kind of work. Sense of agency. You know, I did I wouldn't be doing this at all. I don't know where I'd be. What I'd be doing that I love what I do now. You know so we can look at our children, let's say, you know, for anybody listening that at has had a two phases life? You know, one child experienced a version that you were proud of Lorilee Binstock 00:36:05 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:36:08 you know? But that can turn into something remarkable that we have no idea. To the only thing I think... Well, I don't think this is from research post growth research. That has come out of the wave of Covid, considering the whole world went through a collective trauma in many different facets, whether that was extreme family deaths, of fear of government you know, control, like, any way, which way people are different on the other side of this. Right? It comes up with conversation often. Families are looking a lot different. The way people go out public can be different. A lot of friendships were dissolved for different, you know, value noncitizens that were conflicting that just weren't able to be resolved. So this new wave of research has shown that Okay. Is what set somebody up for post traumatic growth. You know, what can we help instill in our children? If they are going through it art are are going to go through it because we all kinda do Lorilee Binstock 00:37:04 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:37:07 There's no difference in extra version or introversion really the benefit of being more of an extrovert type is that like, the ability to share your story with other people and to bring in people into your own experience like you were talking about when you're in treatment, when you shared, it was really helpful. You're able to get feedback and you put in distance between your own inner world and, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:37:30 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:37:29 And you, you know, you put it out there, you you brought light to it. The benefit of being more introverted and you may have a more like, colorful inner world. To contemplate why things have happened. But there is a difference between open and a lack of open there, we were gonna to look at the big five scale. Openness this to new experiences. Is one of the markers of post growth in terms of personality. So that's where we can start talking about in intentionally working with our kids or working with ourselves. I'll talk ourselves first. Lorilee Binstock 00:38:06 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:38:09 One of the topics I we explore here is intentionally facilitated post growth. Which is a big concept to jump from Did you know you have trauma to You can intentionally facilitate your own. Right? Like, had a lot of ground to cover there. But the point is to build capacity So the more new experience that you put yourself in, the more you can subconsciously realize that I am capable and you collect more data around what you can get through. So I think that's why people like working out. In ways that are more intense like hit or traveling or meeting new people or doing psychedelics. Right? Like, the more experiences you can put yourself into, the more Lorilee Binstock 00:38:52 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:38:50 waiting you can expand your capacity to be in them. Showing worked with our kids, and we show them that you can be different. Hear some ways that you can be different, whether that's helping them go into sports, like, group sports is one kind of thing or if they're more of a solo person, like Martial Arts, but really helping them intentionally test some of those edges in micro. In a more micro capacity. Lorilee Binstock 00:39:13 Mhmm. Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:39:13 So that when you get the flood dose of adversity, is gonna happen at some point. It's like, oh, yeah. I've been... I've been training for this. And then okay. Lorilee Binstock 00:39:22 Right. Wow. Yes. And you know, it's it reminds me of a a really great quote from someone that I interviewed a while ago he was an Jessica Depatie 00:39:33 Oh Lorilee Binstock 00:39:33 shell former Nhl player, Dave Scattered. He after I think was a sith can ca heat. It was, like oh it was a near fatal concussion in humans, like, in his thirties getting dementia. And he told me because he said he's been his whole life just like this happy guy, like everything everything was kind of, you know, he's working hard doing, you know, achieving things. And then once you hit that, that that that can got that fit concussion and nearly died. You know, he and he was suffering and he realized, like, he said that god came to him when he was like, ready to just throw in the towel, and he was... He was ready to take in no life. Said you said he's like, he spoke to me, and he said that I I needed you to go through what you had Jessica Depatie 00:40:25 Oh, Lorilee Binstock 00:40:24 go through so you can help the people that you're going to help. Because he was saying that, you know, you know, there's a before that had happened, she'd be like, Oh, just suck it up. Just... You know, you broke your arm. You you know, you broke your whatever a teeth. You just, you know, just get up and let's do. Let's just do right. It's like, let's let's go. But he said that he had to go through the suffering to really understand what it was like, to be able to help other people because now he is a coach. He's he's a life coach. He's a for for for athletes to, you know, a and so he he had to understand. The only way he could understand other people suffering was going through the veterans himself because that he was just ready to give up and I just thought that was just an amazing way to look at it, like, right right now, like, I mean, I'm I don't know who I would be if all the things that happened to me, didn't happen. Like you were saying, Jessica Depatie 00:41:22 Mhmm mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:41:26 but but I'm happy where I am now. Jessica Depatie 00:41:27 You. Lorilee Binstock 00:41:29 And so I think that's that's that's that's the growth. That's the that's the growth there. Jessica Depatie 00:41:35 Yeah. I'm so glad he brought up. You know, a former athlete, like, that is that performer type you know, we we were glove was better and then first, first responders, Ashley also fall into that category entrepreneurs. People that have, like, grip Right? And they're used to. Lorilee Binstock 00:41:58 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:42:00 Practice and training to present something, whether that's to present themselves perfectly more or less in the arena of sport. Or on the battlefield or in business. And one of the interesting bits of research that we came across is that you can go from You don't have to be So talking to vitality right now, Lorilee Binstock 00:42:25 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:42:26 which is the ultimate, like, lack of agency getting to the point of, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:42:36 Right. Jessica Depatie 00:42:33 I can't change and this is it and then pulling the plug on your experience. So we wanted to study that to see what is the ultimate giving up moment. Right? When people are like, there is no growth left for me, The only way is this way. And there's bit of research that we found show that there... You can go from being perfectly quote, okay. To Suicide Value fairly quickly, when you have committed yourself to a lack of being able to change. And so I bring up performers because especially prevalent in that kind of archetype. Which I would consider myself to fall into as well. Which is like a bit of a failed hero story. You know, my whole life cultured nourished nurtured to perform him and to show up and all these things and at a point where, like, let say this gentleman, gets traumatic brain injury to the point where he is just, like, super different on the other side of that. The things that he valued above everything else likely was the the entertainment, the the joy that he brought through his his work. Right? And now that's gone, Who am I even? Lorilee Binstock 00:43:46 Mm-mm Jessica Depatie 00:43:48 And so a big part of the doing this work is acknowledging grade. You know, like, we go back to what is growth even, not being happy all the time. But it doesn't mean feeling joy and you're sorrow. Feeling the okay and being wherever you're at. So I can really relate to that story because I haven't experienced traumatic brain injury myself, but I was married to a Jeff Pop is also of the producer of this documentary he has traumatic brain injury. And when that started to flare up, it was unbearable to him. And to me, Lorilee Binstock 00:44:25 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:44:27 the emotional wave, the all the things that come with that. And because of the brain injury, it makes it a little bit tricky to work with. You know, the healing process on physiological like, in in terms of how your body heals, it it's kind different than a lot of the other psychological wounds that can happen. And so for him to acknowledge grace inhibit what he felt to be weak, not being able to show up. Not being able to be the husband that he wanted to be being ind incapacitated at moment. Not being able to reach out to people Lorilee Binstock 00:45:08 Mhmm Jessica Depatie 00:45:04 like, without that great, then he don't get me wrong. He had moment of, like, no grade. They just like this is horrible, and I don't know what to do with my myself anymore. But that with with what would be identified as the weakness for a performer is super super huge, and it takes time. And yeah, what is Grace even? Like, acknowledgement that that this is all part of it. Lorilee Binstock 00:45:31 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:45:31 Right. So below the the coming to Jesus moment, like, that's what those load can be. Lorilee Binstock 00:45:38 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:45:39 And it's hard when you're in those in your rock bottom, I don't know if there's a lot of work to be done there. Like, when you're really going through it and you're feeling everything, I think the strategy there is to breathe and write it out. Lorilee Binstock 00:45:53 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:45:53 But when you come back into a point of neutrality, that's where I think the work begins is it's in the contemplation of, like, what was that? Where did that come from? You know, now that of space instead of just going right back to twice me like, okay. Well I'm good again. You know, I'm just gonna ignore that that happened. Lorilee Binstock 00:46:08 Yeah. Jessica Depatie 00:46:09 That's where you put in the wraps. Lorilee Binstock 00:46:12 Right. I agree. I agree. It was... You know, when you're in it, there's really not much you can do. Jessica Depatie 00:46:16 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:46:19 You're just you're you're... You just... I feel like you can just go down. Right? Like, I felt like that I was just going down my rabbit hole when I hit the rock bottom and I was just like, there's nothing for me. Jessica Depatie 00:46:27 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:46:31 Luckily, I had my husband who was like, okay. You can do this. We're gonna do this. Jessica Depatie 00:46:31 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:46:35 We're gonna do this. But Yeah. It was... You know, I I I I do... And I know that this likely the purpose of your your documentary, but to let will know that, you know, post traumatic growth is achievable people, it's... You know, And and I feel like, I I can't stress that enough because I was there. I was there. I was there what I was just like, this is who I am. There's no there's no way out of Jessica Depatie 00:47:02 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:47:02 this. And I think that there's nothing more then I want to share then it is a possibility. There's it's there. Jessica Depatie 00:47:13 Exactly. That is so well said it is the possibility because one very easy route we could gone down with this that would made my a lot easier it may, like, here, the five steps the post traumatic gross, you know, like, Youtube can be healed, but it so not that. Like, this whole film is really one messenger prompt know, the answers that you get are only gonna come within yourself. So it's... It's presented in a very poetic way. And we're really, really careful to not say that it is Let gonna say that. Just to know that it is an option. To believe that it is an option. Is the biggest and leap of faith you can take. Lorilee Binstock 00:47:59 Yes. Jessica Depatie 00:48:01 There's no actual work that you have to do in terms of by the end of this film, I mean, Like, there's no actual, like, you have to go see a therapist. Do you have to do psychedelics? You have to have to have do in order to heal, what you have to do is just know that it's possible and to just open your mind to whatever comes in. So one of the major themes or I methodologies that we follow is young in psychology throughout that. And the way that that's presented is a very gentle, like, awareness in an opening process. Everybody's experience different. Everybody's mode of healing will be different. That's why we're a solution agnostic kind of organization because going into treatment center it may be perfect for you. To give the guitar, maybe all that you need. You know, learning how to cook maybe everything. So to pinpoint exactly what needs to happen, what do I do now? Is not our responsibility to tell you what to do because that would just be Lorilee Binstock 00:49:06 Mm-mm Jessica Depatie 00:49:03 impossible and, like, irresponsible on our end. Right? Behold I don't wanna be the person that's like, well, just do what I did. If and it'll work for you at might. But This is where we pass agency to the viewer, like, your own intuition will let you know, follow the clues in your life. Lorilee Binstock 00:49:21 Mhmm Jessica Depatie 00:49:24 And here are through of the mythology that shows you that post growth is throughout of human history. Here the bio reasons why grows after trauma is actually probable not just possible. And here's all the proof around why this is actually a thing and not just some random phenomenon that happens to people that like, are lucky enough two you know, catch the post matter growth bug. So. Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:49:49 Wow, Amazing. I mean, I can talk to you all day. I really could. Jessica Depatie 00:49:51 I know. That'd be great. Twenty four hour podcast. Lorilee Binstock 00:49:56 I know. Right. But we do have to wrap it up. But I do want to ask if you have anything that you would like to add Jessica Depatie 00:50:05 Well, I think I got through all the the juicy bit of the documentary, but we are running a kickstarter right now until the end of June, a little bit in the July, we're using fun to help us finish the film. So right now, if you donate eat fifteen bucks to the kick started. You can watch a short version of the film, which is thirty minutes, and it's very good. Have same else. Lorilee Binstock 00:50:26 I I love the trailers. The trailer was amazing. I I I was like, I need more. So, yes, Jessica Depatie 00:50:31 Thank you. We'll, also I you the link. Else send need a link to watch it. For anybody listening, yeah, the donation goes towards helping us finish it. And we just actually partnered with this fantastic director out of Hollywood. That is going to be editing our full film and just make it primed for for math media you know, like, that was one thing that in doing this process, we realized we have some limitations around what? In Netflix. Lorilee Binstock 00:50:56 Mhmm. Jessica Depatie 00:50:57 You know? And and what is too complicated? So we... Like I love this so much. I'm gonna set you up with the connections as distributors and all the things that you guys don't have right now, and I wanna edit it so the people really... So really not people locked up. So that wasn't in huge huge miracle for us. And, yeah. Any fun that are donated, go towards helping fish edit. But Also, it goes towards helping us create an past campaigns to the ones the film is finished, we can take to correctional facilities and addiction centers and to Lorilee Binstock 00:51:34 Amazing. Jessica Depatie 00:51:34 like colleges and, yeah. To help for the word of post growth rays wear in it. Around of possibility for people that either need it the most or to make the most impact. And usually, those are the same people Lorilee Binstock 00:51:46 That's incredible. I really. I love that. I love going. The this idea of going to those places and and having them be able to for this idea of post growth. So incredible. And, you know, there's a scrolling fortune cookie right there on your screen. And I will also have in the show notes that you can go to that kickstarter right there. So Jessica Depatie 00:52:11 Beautiful. Thank you so much for having Me on, this have been really fun. Lorilee Binstock 00:52:12 Thanks. Jessica Depatie 00:52:15 Love that you on my show too. One of these days. Let's up that up. Lorilee Binstock 00:52:17 Yeah. Absolutely. Thank you so much. Jessica I really appreciated. That was Jessica good to pat shadow work educator host of the shadow work library podcast and the executive producer. Of the documentary dark night of our soul for more information on Jessica, click on that scrolling fortune cookie right there on your screen. You... It'll will also be in the show notes anywhere you get your podcast. Also, June issue of authentic insider is out check out out to insider at trauma thrive dot com that trauma survivor dot com. We will be back next week and with episode one hundred, You can join me live when I speak with Erin Johnson about mental health and marginalized communities. Next week it's gonna be on a different day. Same time though, it's gonna be on Tuesday, June thirteenth. Please join me. You've been listening to A Trauma Survivor Thriver's Podcast. I'm Lorilee Binstock. Thanks again for being a part of the conversation. Take care.
The Twitch and MJ Podcast Podcast
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Holmberg's Morning Sickness - Wednesday June 7, 2023 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
A new report highlights the significant medical debt that is burdening hundreds of thousands of Angelenos; LA County supervisors approve a new music therapy program for its troubled juvenile halls; Tupac Shakur is getting a star in Hollywood. Support The L.A. Report by donating now at LAist.com/joinSupport the show: https://laist.com
Emails / PGA and LIV Merge // Tupac Shakur Gets a star on Hollywood Walk of Fame // The Show Listeners / Chik-Fil-A new // Rob Schneider / Mo Kelly
On the show today… In news that might mean your favourite TV shows will never return (dramatic but true) following the ongoing Writers Guild of America strike, SAG-AFTRA, Hollywood's largest union which represents all actors, has voted yes to greenlight their own potential strike. Here's what all that means for the future of Hollywood. And Katherine Heigl and Ellen Pompeo have appeared in Variety's Actor on Actors series together, discussing publicly for the first time their stint on Grey's Anatomy and the hatred that followed Katherine when she left. Their discussion shines a whole new light on one of TV's biggest controversies. Plus, Drew Barrymore was recently profiled in New York Magazine, which resulted in a number of outlets picking up the story and running headlines that said she wanted her mother to die. Drew then posted an emotional video to Instagram calling out these outlets for twisting her story. But we have a confession about how this story has been run and how it got so twisted. THE END BITS Subscribe to Mamamia GET IN TOUCH: Feedback? We're listening. Call the pod phone on 02 8999 9386 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org WANT MORE? Read all the latest entertainment news on Mamamia... https://mamamia.com.au/entertainment/ Subscribe to The Spill Newsletter... https://mamamia.com.au/newsletter CREDITS Hosts: Laura Brodnik & Kee Reece Executive Producer: Gia Moylan Audio Producer: Leah Porges Mamamia acknowledges the Traditional Owners of the Land we have recorded this podcast on, the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation. We pay our respects to their Elders past and present, and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures. Just by reading our articles or listening to our podcasts, you're helping to fund girls in schools in some of the most disadvantaged countries in the world - through our partnership with Room to Read. We're currently funding 300 girls in school every day and our aim is to get to 1,000. Find out more about Mamamia at mamamia.com.auBecome a Mamamia subscriber: https://www.mamamia.com.au/subscribeSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ingredient Insiders: Where Chefs Talk
Calabrian Chilis are a type of pepper grown in the Calabrian region of Italy. They're smoky and spicy and add a layer of complexity to each bite in a dish. Today rockstar Chef Carolynn Spence, Executive Chef at the historic Chateau Marmont in Hollywood, California, talks about her love of Calabrian Chilis and how she incorporates them into her cuisine.Joining us from Italy, we have Gianpaolo Celli, owner of Tutto Calabria, to give us all of the ins and outs of Calabrian Chili and how they have steadily grown in popularity over the years. We're honored to have German Casati of the Chefs' Warehouse team in this portion of the episode.Watch our interview on YouTube HERE! Follow @carolynnspence @tuttocalabria @ingredientsinsiders @wherechefsshopIn partnership with The Chefs' Warehouse, a specialty food distributor that has been purveying high-quality artisan ingredients to chefs for over 30 years. https://www.chefswarehouse.com/ Produced by Gotham Production Studios. Find us on Instagram: @gothamproductionstudios
PHNX Arizona Cardinals Podcast
Following the unexpected release of DeAndre Hopkins, former first-round pick Hollywood Brown appears poised to take over as the top pass catcher for the Arizona Cardinals. Can the ex-Raven produce his first 1000 yard receiving season for the Cards? If Brown fails, who is next in line for the Redbirds? Is Kelvin Beachum poised to lose his starting job to Paris Johnson Jr.? Join Johnny and Bo on Wednesday's PHNX Cardinals podcast! Following the unexpected release of DeAndre Hopkins, former first-round pick Hollywood Brown appears poised to take over as the top pass catcher for the Arizona Cardinals. Can the ex-Raven produce his first 1000 yard receiving season for the Cards? If Brown fails, who is next in line for the Redbirds? Is Kelvin Beachum poised to lose his starting job to Paris Johnson Jr.? Join Johnny and Bo on Wednesday's PHNX Cardinals podcast! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In hour two we continue to preview game 3 tonight with Eric Reid stopping by and Hollywood's Headlines
In 1989, shortly after winning his first Grammy Award, at just 20 years old, Will Smith was arrested and charged with assault after a brawl at a popular Philadelphia radio station left one man nearly blind. It nearly ended his career just as things were getting started. But Will Smith overcame this challenge, and so many others, to become one of the most successful actors in Hollywood. That is, until decades later, at the 2022 Academy Awards ceremony, when trouble once again bubbled to the surface. This episode contains themes that may be disturbing to some listeners, including depictions of domestic violence. This episode is sponsored by BetterHelp. Give online therapy a try at betterhelp.com/badlands and get on your way to being your best self. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Top Billinâ€™ With Bill Bellamy
Known for his unmatched talent for impressions and razor-sharp comedic timing, my man, Aries Spears, stops by Top Billin' bringing his A-game, giving us laughs from start to finish! We discuss needing to navigate the highs and lows of the comedy scene, sharing stories and insights that will have you rollin'! But it's not all about jokes — Spears delves into the challenges he's faced as a comedian and offers valuable advice for aspiring comedians looking to break into the industry. From his hilarious encounters with fellow comedians to having to push through the dark reality of being a celebrity. Tap in! Executive Producers for Breakbeat: Dave Mays & Brett JeffriesExecutive Producers: Bill Bellamy & Barry KatzProduction: TRDMRKD ProductionsRecorded: DASH Radio, Hollywood, CAIG: @BreakbeatMedia @BillBellamy
Is America Too Broken, Canada Burns and Movies Suck Karel Cast Podcast #214 Is America simply too broken to fix? Is there too much hatred and division to ever go back? Are we fixable? Was Trump the straw that broke the camel's back and broke the damn of civility forever? Are we living in a memory? Comment below. Meanwhile, just like the scientists say, the air is becoming unhealthful due to wild fires, this time in Eastern Canada. But do you truly believe that climate change is going to devastate in your lifetime. Because it appears it truly is now. And when's the last time you went to theatre to see a movie? Is it because movies suck and Hollywood has been coopted by Marvel and DC? Watch on YouTube and listen wherever you get your podcast. Subscribe at YouTube.com/reallykarel @ReallyKarel is all social media and website reallykarel.com The Karel Cast is heard three times a week on all your favorite streaming services and the video can be seen on Youtube. Karel is a history-making #LGBTQ talk show host currently living in Las Vegas with his pup Ember. The Karel Cast App is free and is the best way to watch and listen. Get it at reallykarel.com or any App Store
Become a supporter of this podcast by going to www.patreon.com/howisthismovieIn this captivating episode, we delve into the world of one of cinema's most iconic and influential films, "Pulp Fiction." Join us as we unravel the narrative intricacies, analyze the distinctive characters, and uncover the layers of brilliance that make Quentin Tarantino's magnum opus a timeless cinematic masterpiece.We kick off the episode by setting the stage for the cultural impact of "Pulp Fiction." Released in 1994, the film revolutionized independent cinema and redefined the crime genre. We discuss how Tarantino's bold storytelling style, non-linear narrative structure, and sharp dialogue captivated audiences and critics alike, cementing its place in cinematic history.Next, we explore the film's rich ensemble cast, including John Travolta as Vincent Vega, Samuel L. Jackson as Jules Winnfield, Uma Thurman as Mia Wallace, and Bruce Willis as Butch Coolidge. We examine their unforgettable performances and how they brought these complex characters to life, discussing the lasting impact these roles had on their careers.As we delve deeper into the narrative, we examine the film's interconnected stories, interwoven with dark humor, pop culture references, and profound philosophical discussions. We unravel the iconic scenes that have become etched in our collective memory, such as the "Royale with Cheese" conversation, the adrenaline-pumping dance scene, and the intense encounter with the Gimp.Furthermore, we explore the film's thematic depth, discussing Tarantino's exploration of violence, redemption, and the blurred lines between good and evil. We analyze the iconic dialogue and its significance in shaping the film's themes, while also addressing the film's cultural impact and influence on subsequent movies and filmmakers.To gain a deeper understanding of the film's creation, we examine Tarantino's visionary direction, his meticulous attention to detail, and his use of music to enhance the storytelling. From the catchy surf rock of Dick Dale's "Misirlou" to the soulful melodies of Al Green, we uncover the film's unforgettable soundtrack that perfectly complements its narrative.Finally, we conclude the episode by reflecting on the lasting legacy of "Pulp Fiction" and its continued relevance in popular culture. We discuss how the film has inspired countless filmmakers, spawned a cult following, and continues to captivate new generations of cinephiles.Subscribe to the podcast on your favorite podcast platform by going to https://linktr.ee/DanaBucklerShowJoin our Facebook group https://www.facebook.com/groups/danabucklershowJoin Our Patreon for early access to all episodes, plus a new exclusive podcast, go to Patreon.com/howisthismovieEmail the show TheDanaBucklerShow@gmail.com For one time donations go to https://www.paypal.me/DanaBuckler11twitter.com/Danabucklershow
Don't Kill the Messenger with movie research expert Kevin Goetz
Kevin is joined by Marty Bowen and Wyck Godfrey, powerhouse producers and founders of Temple Hill Entertainment.Marty Bowen, ProducerWyck Godfrey, Producer and Former Studio HeadKevin Goetz is joined by two exceptional guests who have produced some of the most popular entertainment of recent years. Marty Bowen and Wyck Godfrey are the dynamic duo behind Temple Hill Entertainment. With a list of credits that includes blockbuster franchises like The Twilight Saga and The Maze Runner Trilogy, as well as critically acclaimed films like The Fault in Our Stars and First Man, these two industry powerhouses have left an indelible mark on the entertainment landscape. Their collaboration has yielded television hits such as FX's Dave, ABC's Revenge, and Hulu's Love, Victor. Marty and Wyck's background and early careers (3:12)Wyck discusses his start in the film industry as an intern at New Line Cinema, his journey to becoming an executive, and his first project, National Lampoon's Spring Break. Marty talks about growing up in a small town in Texas, his international experiences, and the moment he decided to pursue a career in the movie business after watching Dances with Wolves.Roommates and the beginning of a partnership (7:19)Marty and Wyck reminisce about their early days as roommates, the excitement of pursuing their dreams in Hollywood, and the formation of their enduring partnership.A surprising screening of The Fault in Our Stars (14:49)Kevin recounts the surprisingly popular screening of The Fault in Our Stars. Godfrey shares how he tracked down John Green at a book signing, and how their shared love for Liverpool football led to their collaboration.Running a studio (22:31)Wyck shares his experience transitioning from being a producer to running the studio. He talks about the moment Jim Gianopulos offered him the opportunity and how he felt the need for a change. Marty Bowen reflects on Wyck's decision and compares it to his own transition from an agent to a producer.Lessons from Paramount (24:48)Kevin asks Wyck to share how his experience at Paramount helped the partnership when he returned to Temple Hill Entertainment. The discussion turns to the marketing of Smile and how the studio experience drove the distribution decisions.Superpowers (35:39)Kevin asks Marty and Wyck to discuss the other's superpower, and what follows is an insightful discussion of the production partnership, and why it has been so successful.Tune in to hear Marty and Wyck discuss their partnership, their journey in the film industry, and their experiences working on various projects. The podcast episode also highlights their first projects, their partnership chemistry, and their mutual respect for each other's talents.Host: Kevin GoetzGuests: Marty Bowen and Wyck GodfreyProducer: Kari CampanoFor more information about Wyck Godfrey and Marty Bowen:Temple Hill Entertainment: https://www.templehillent.com/Wikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Temple_Hill_EntertainmentFor more information about Kevin Goetz:Website: www.KevinGoetz360.comAudienceology Book: https://www.simonandschuster.com/books/Audience-ology/Kevin-Goetz/9781982186678Facebook, Twitter, Instagram: @KevinGoetz360Linked In @Kevin GoetzScreen Engine/ASI Website: www.ScreenEngineASI.com
In this episode we dive deep into the captivating world of smile transformations with the esteemed Dr. Victoria Veytsman, a renowned celebrity dentist. Dr. Veytsman, also known as "Dr. V," has become a trailblazer in her field, specializing in cosmetic dentistry, anti-aging dentistry, and dento-facial aesthetics. Her incredible expertise and passion for art and science have earned her the reputation as one of the most sought-after female dentists in the industry.In this episode, Dr. Veytsman shares her transformative journey, from being the youngest ever graduate of NYU Dental to building a thriving practice with offices in New York City and Los Angeles. We talk about the importance of confidence and how smile transformations can empower individuals in all aspects of their lives. Dr. Veytsman's unique blend of technical skills, compassion, and commitment to patient comfort has set her apart as a leader in her field.Whether you're a business owner, a professional, or simply seeking personal growth, this episode offers invaluable insights and practical advice for applying Dr. Veytsman's principles to your own life and work. Prepare to be motivated, inspired, and ready to unleash your smile's potential.
Eso Fue Sarcasmo con Fabian Castillo
Esta semana en #esofuesarcasmo hablamos de la huelga en Hollywood y gotitas del saber sobre Johnny Ray --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/esofuesarcasmo/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/esofuesarcasmo/support
Nicki Minaj sued over damaged jewelry? Find out why a Hollywood jeweler is taking her to court! Plus, Brian McKnight's son says he's not changing his name anytime soon, Colin Jost and Pete Davidson's Staten Island Ferry purchase was a high one, and Anita Baker sets the record straight about her alleged beef with the late Luther Vandross on today's Dish Nation!
Julia asks why the Daily Mail is attacking Nicole Kidman, and Lori knows why. Goop's Father's day list follow-up. Elton John talks about his Rocket Fund and new $125 Million initiative for HIV and AIDS support. We Hollywood Speak Chris Hemsworth. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
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YO! Ive done a slight movie/show reaction once or twice.. and that was bc i was hype about it.. but this one!? We've reached a new level of excitement! NO SPOILERS! Just thoughts from the experience of watching the new Spider-man. 12 minute runtime! Round up- Where I've been Would You Rather- Binge watch or watch at the release? Storytime w/ Hollywood- (spiderman review) Leave comments plz!
The dolls TT & GG sans DD are back and STILL in LA (heehee) this time we are reconnecting with one of our absolute favorites, Fallon Carter of Fallon Carter Events. On this episode we discuss what important questions you should ask your partners prior to marriage, we build Fallon's perfect man, and we play a special edition of 'F*ck, Marry, Kill' old Hollywood edition. Don't forget to like and subscribe! Instagram @TheOprahRoseShow Twitter @OprahRoseShow
Here are TODAY'S stories from Hollywood!
Its episode 158! And we are in the studio with my whole prop team this week from American Horror Stories Season 2! We have Stephen Schley - On Set Assistant Prop Master, Brooks Fairley - Assistant Prop Master who runs the Truck, Jackie Trudel - Props Buyer/Coordinator, and Grant Hyde - 3rd Props Assistant full time part time. There is one very important member of this prop team that is missing worth mentioning. Ritchie Hann - 2nd on set Prop Assistant. Unfortunately he passed away unexpectedly in October of last year and is no longer with us. He was an amazing Props guy and an even better friend. We Miss him dearly but he has a permanent place on our team in our hearts. RIP Ritchie, We love you dude. We go through a lot of on set stories from American Horror Stories and go through the whole props team and explain what everyone does and what their strengths are. We also dive back deep into Star Wars tiers again because me team is a huge set of nerds! As always we get into the topic of recent releases and rumored movies and tv shows. We tell a few new fail stories. We do a round of movie in a Jar this week and come up with a great movie about Rolling into the jungle to find the cure to paralyzation. We also do a fast round of quote that movie. and it will surprise you. Be sure to check out our new sponsor, if you want to buy or sell music, beats or sounds Beat Stars is your place. it is pretty much the only place to do it. It is pretty much the etsy for music. Go to beatstars.com/sell-beats and open your own shop. Use promo code "Hollywood" during check out and your first month free! We are proud members of the Inner Circle Podcast Network. If you like our podcast you will love any podcast in our inner circle family. To check out us or any of the other shows visit innercirclepn.com and subscribe on social media @innercirclepn Check out all of our Inner Families best shows The Plunge Shit Happens When You Party Naked Simmons and Moore Podcast The Untrained Eye The Hood Diner Podcast The Angry Dad Podcast Creatures of the Night Follow us on Instagram: @failinghollywood Facebook: @failinghollywoodpodcast Twitter: @failinghollywoo Email us: email@example.com Also make sure you check out the All Bros Podcast anywhere podcasts are found! We have a new Message hotline Number! call us with and fail stories or questions or thoughts :(805)-669-7556 If you are listening to us please rate us and review us, any feed back really helps.
From 'Agents of Inclusion' (Subscribe Here), James Day Keith of Special Olympics Mass. joins JR. They discuss James bursting onto the Hollywood scene with his role in "Champions" as well as his family legacy as Special Olympics Hall of Famers. To learn more about listener data and our privacy practices visit: https://www.audacyinc.com/privacy-policy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit https://podcastchoices.com/adchoices
God Centered Life on Oneplace.com
The inheritors of the world are not those on Forbes' list of the 500 richest men, and they aren't the political ruling class or the Hollywood celebrities. So who are the inheritors of the world?
ABOUT COACH BILL COURTNEY AND AN ARMY OF NORMAL FOLKS Coach Bill Courtney of Oscar-Winning Undefeated launches 'An Army of Normal Folks' Movement and podcast empower Americans to change our country by 'each of us doing what we can. Business leader and football coach Bill Courtney joins with other "ordinary" Americans doing extraordinary work to solve our nation's problems through the new movement, An Army of Normal Folks. "Our country's problems will never be solved by a bunch of fancy people in nice suits talking big words in Washington, but by An Army of Normal Folks just deciding 'hey, I can help,'" said Courtney. Based on his own example, Courtney is joining with the nonprofit Iron Light Labs to launch An Army of Normal Folks. Founder of Classic American Hardwoods, Inc., in 2003, he became a volunteer football coach in America's third poorest zip code and yet 31 out of 32 seniors in his last two seasons went to college. Their success on and off the field was the subject of the documentary film, Undefeated, which won an Academy Award in 2012. "We believe that everyone has the power to create change, no matter how 'ordinary' they or their actions may seem," said Courtney. "And if there's An Army of Normal Folks just doing what we can, imagine how different our country could be." As part of the movement, Courtney hosts the iHeartMedia podcast An Army of Normal Folks. iHeartMedia is the No. 1 podcast publisher globally according to Podtrac. The podcast features interviews with members of the Army such as Arkansas Police Officer Tommy Norman and Back on My Feet Founder Anne Mahlum. It aims to inspire listeners and present fascinating models that can be replicated in their own communities. All individuals are invited to join An Army of Normal Folks. AN ARMY OF NORMAL FOLKS - BACKGROUNDAmerica is at a crossroads.While still having an enviable position in the 21st century, we also suffer from deep divisions, both perceived and very real. From politics and culture to race and religion, Americans seem to disagree on almost everything.These challenges are complex and multifaceted. And they're not being solved by politicians. Instead, the greatest power lies in the hands of ordinary citizens doing what they can in their own communities. And if each of us does this, just imagine how different our country could be.Our solution is An Army of Normal Folks.A grassroots movement led by Coach Bill Courtney, former volunteer football coach of Manassas High School and the subject of the 2012 Academy Award-winning documentary Undefeated, An Army of Normal Folks brings together Americans of all stripes committed to "doing what we can." Bill and his fellow changemakers believe that by taking action in ordinary but meaningful ways, such as volunteering, donating, and changing even only one other person's life, An Army of Normal Folks can make all of the difference. This is how America can overcome its problems: one life and one community at a time.Featuring stories of ordinary folks overcoming life's obstacles and their own demons to make an extraordinary difference, the "An Army of Normal Folks" podcast provides a rallying cry for every individual to join a movement that can change the country. The iHeart Radio podcast, which is hosted by Courtney, launched in May 2023 and delivers much-needed inspirational, redemptive, and unifying content. Episodes include fellow members of the Army, such as:● Tommy Norman, North Little Rock Police Officer known as the "Michael Jordan of Community Policing"● Anne Mahlum, Back on My Feet founder that's helped over 7,500 homeless Americans secure jobs and independent housing through running● Luke Mickelson, Sleep in Heavenly Peace founder whose 270 chapters have built over 140,000 beds for kids without them● Rodney Smith Jr., Raising Men and Women Lawn Care founder who's inspired over 4,300 kids to take the "50 Yard Challenge" of cutting 50 lawns for free for those in need● Arshay Cooper, rower, the protagonist of the critically acclaimed film A Most Beautiful Thing and leader in starting inner-city rowing programs● Jon Ponder, a three-time convicted felon whose nonprofit Hope for Prisoners has helped over 4,700 returning citizens in Las Vegas, with only an 8% recidivism rate● Erin Smith, head of the CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates) program in Northwest Mississippi, and Thomas, a former foster care child she mentored● Chavis Daniels, a former Manassas Tiger football player under Coach Bill's leadership who has since mentored over 1,000 kids in Memphis● Bob Zaccheo, who offers "therapy under the hood of a car" to over 5,000 at-risk kids through Project LIFTWILLIAM B. (BILL) COURTNEY BIOWilliam B. Courtney (Bill), a native Memphian, launched An Army of Normal Folks in 2023 on the belief that if each of us just does what we can in our own communities, we can change the country. Bill doesn't just "talk the talk;" he knows this sentiment to be true. A successful business owner, Bill founded Classic American Hardwoods, Inc. in 2001. He continues to operate the company, which today employs 140 people with a 45-acre manufacturing facility and domestic sales offices in Memphis, Tennessee and international sales offices in Shanghai, China and Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. As the son of a single mom who married five guys, Bill had many coaches who were his real father figures and invested in him. Because of this, helping other kids like himself has been a central part of his life.In 2003, Bill began volunteering as a football coach at Memphis' inner-city Manassas High School in an effort to turn around its underperforming football team of 19 players with a dismal 4-95, 10-year record. The school is located in a neighborhood where young men are three times more likely to be dead or in jail than have a job or be in college. Prior to Bill's involvement, the Manassas Tigers football team had never won a playoff game in its 110-year history. Under Bill's leadership, the team's record improved to 18-2 with 75 players in the 2008 and 2009 seasons. But Bill's involvement went beyond football. "My philosophy on coaching doesn't start with X's and O's. it starts with believing that players win games and coaches win players," he stated. Bill became a mentor to the mostly fatherless young men on the team, teaching them leadership skills, assisting them academically and caring for their physical and emotional needs. During his final two seasons coaching, 31 out of their 32 seniors went to college, which rarely happens in a neighborhood like Manassas.The story of Bill coaching inspired the Hollywood film, Undefeated, which won the 2012 Academy Award for Best Feature Length Documentary.While Bill ended his coaching career with the Manassas Tigers in 2012, he continues to coach a variety of teams and support efforts in and around Memphis. He is the co-founder of Man Rise, an organization that gives financial support to help five city schools with their football programs. He previously served on the board of Orphanos Foundation and supports St. Jude Children's Research Hospital and The North Memphis Steelers, a mentoring and athletics association founded by Chavis Daniels, one of the central figures featured in Undefeated. Bill's achievements and service have been recognized by several entities. In 2011, he was inducted into Bridge Builders for leadership in diversity, community and justice. He was the 2012 recipient of the Liberty Bowl's Harry Zinn Spirit of 1776 award for distinguished citizenship, recipient of the Carnival Memphis' King's Award for Outstanding Achievement in Business and Industry, and the National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame Memphis chapter's award winner for the distinguished American for Contribution to Amateur Athletics. In 2013, he was inducted into the prestigious Society of Entrepreneurs for his success in business and community service. He is the author of "Against the Grain: A Coach's Wisdom on Character, Faith, Family, and Love," released in 2014, and is a national speaker on topics of leadership, character and business. He was a keynote speaker at the Paralympics in Colorado Springs, with Nike, PepsiCo, FedEx, and other nationally recognized companies, and has spoken at numerous churches, schools and hospitals.Bill also hosts "An Army of Normal Folks," a podcast launched in May 2023. Bill is a graduate of The University of Mississippi. He and his wife Lisa have four children and reside in Memphis.Website:https://www.normalfolks.us/An Army Of Normal Folks Podcast:https://www.iheart.com/podcast/1119-an-army-of-normal-folks-115890758/