Podcasts about Horrible

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1982 EP by Half Japanese

  • 4,009PODCASTS
  • 5,564EPISODES
  • 49mAVG DURATION
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  • May 20, 2022LATEST
Horrible

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Best podcasts about Horrible

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Latest podcast episodes about Horrible

Shan and RJ
Mavs / Warriors Game 2 preview, Nick Saban VS Jimbo Fisher and RJ Choppy's horrible food take

Shan and RJ

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 47:00


HOUR1 - Shan & RJ preview Mavs / Warriors Game 2 . Plus, Nick Saban VS Jimbo Fisher is the gold we've been waiting for and possibly RJ Choppy's worst food take of all-time

Dr. Drew After Dark
Dr. Drew After Dark | Team Chris w/ Chris Larson | Ep. 168

Dr. Drew After Dark

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 70:11


Leave a voicemail for Dr. Drew to answer on the show at (818) 253-1693 or email your question to DrDrewAfterDark@gmail.com.On this week's episode of “Dr. Drew After Dark,” Dr. Drew sits down with YMH staffer Chris Larson. Drew and Chris discuss Chris' upbringing his feud with fellow YMH staffer Chad, his experience working at YMH, Enny's brown habits, and more. They respond to listener questions about brown and white and watch some “heavy” and “Horrible or Hilarious” clips.

Golden Ducks Podcast
Reacting to England's NEW Test Squad, Kevin Pietersen Horrible Twitter CONTROVERSY & Jofra out for the season :(

Golden Ducks Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 19, 2022 62:08


hey, we like u Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Live 95.5
Robert The Horrible

Live 95.5

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 5:42


Robert The Horrible by Live 95.5

ROM-COM edians
79. Mike And Dave Need Wedding Dates + Horrible Wedding Guests + Cucumber Kendall

ROM-COM edians

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 59:41


After several episodes without Hot Gosling, we have brought it back with news about Stassi's wedding, and of course more Kardashians. We tell hilarious stories from our listeners before diving into our 3rd wedding themed rom com, Mike And Dave Need Wedding Dates. We talk about the importance of picking the right date to bring to a wedding, and why you might be apprehensive to give a certain friend a plue one! @romcomedianspod @abbeyfinch @_jennyjennings

The Mens Room Daily Podcast
Seg 2: Horrible Days Pt.2

The Mens Room Daily Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 35:42


Mens Room Question: When did your day go horribly wrong?  

The Mens Room Daily Podcast
Seg 1: Horrible days Pt.1

The Mens Room Daily Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 38:30


Mens Room Question: When did your day go horribly wrong? 

My Lips Aren't Sealed Podcast
Episode 20: Hufflepuff, Hair Extensions, and Horrible Pickup Lines! (Q&A with Danielle!)

My Lips Aren't Sealed Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 72:59


In this episode, Kimberly Cobb from TLC's I Love A Mama's Boy does a Question & Answer session with her best friend! They talk about Harry Potter, hair extensions, seeing ghosts, dating red flags, dating mama's boys, and more!   Shop My Looks: https://www.shopltk.com/explore/kimberlycobb Personal Instagram: www.instagram.com/kimberlycobb Personal TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@kimberlycobb_?lang=en Podcast Instagram: www.instagram.com/mylipsarentsealedpodcast Podcast TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@mylipsarentsealed?lang=en  

Our Moms Think We're Funny
Let's Watch! The Spirit (2008)

Our Moms Think We're Funny

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 118:33


Acomi and Turk182 ask: "What's a perfect example of having everything you need to be successful, and screwing it all up anyway?" The answer: The Spirit (2008). With enough acting talent and visual eye candy to make Hugh Hefner take notice, and a multi-talented and award winning writer and artist behind the camera, and based on an award winning graphic novel created by THE award wining comic creator, who would've thought The Spirit (2008) would be so bad even the Ghostbuster would say no to capturing him? "That's just damn weird." Marvel, DC, Dark Horse comic writer and artist Frank Miller wrote and directed this movie loosely based on the comic book series/graphic novels by Will Eisner. Police officer Denny Colt is resumed dead, but is brought back to life and fights crime as the mysterious vigilante known as The Spirit. "We was there." Dressed in a long coat and hat, with Converse sneakers, and a domino mask, and armed with twin colt pistols, and pheromones that make him irresistible to women, The Spirit fights crime in Central City and tries to bring down the underworld criminal leader known as the Octopus. "We saw it." Horrible, boring, and just damn weird... "That's just damn weird." We can't imagine the 1987 made-for-television version starring Sam Jones of Flash Gordon and Nana Visitor of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine could be any worse. Join Acomi and Turk as they curse Denny Colt being brought back to life, and the idea that a little person would recognize someone solely by a photocopy of their butt. "We was there. It's just damn weird." Let's Watch! The Spirit (2008). Acomi and Turk182, along the occasional special guest, provide running commentary of awfulsome movie and TV shows. The hosts select movies that either one, or both, have never seen. All jokes and comments are improvised. NO PREPARED JOKES OR COMMENTS! During recording, the movies are watched at a low volume and with the subtitles on. Viewers may want to turn subtitles on as well to enhance the viewing experience. So, cue up the audio, ready the movie, and hit play when we say so. Note: This video is the commentary recorded by Acomi and Turk182, and selected screenshots. It is NOT a viewable copy of the film. The commentary can be enjoyed on its own, but if you want to experience the Let's Watch in all its glory, you'll need your own copy of the movie. Most of the movies viewed can be streamed online for free. #OMTWF #KorovaEntertainment #LetsWatch #LW #Acomi #Turk182 #awfulsome #TheSpirit #TheSpiritfilm #TheSpiritmovie #TheSpirit2008 #SamuelLJackson #EvaMendes #FrankMiller #WillEisner #EisnerAwards #ScarlettJohansson Follow Acomi on Twitter at @AcomiDraws and on Instagram at AcomiDraws. Follow Turk182 on Twitter at @Turk182_KE and on Instagram at Turk182_KE.

Have Faith Let it begin
Ep1118: When It Rains It Pours

Have Faith Let it begin

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 9:41


Do you ever feel as if bad things constantly keep happening. I am in the dark cloud of bad luck. I know that God is the cure....Have Faith Let it Begin.... any prayer request email: angel@havefaithletitbegin.comWebsite: https://havefaithletitbegin.com/Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7QziAoxWccLMOezEFS8XlgTwitter: https://twitter.com/HaveFaithlibFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/HFLIB1978Mailing address P.O.Box 147 Walden NY 12586Special Thanks to all those who support Have Faith Let it BeginSpecial Thanks to Music Radio Creative: Voice Andrew Special Thanks to https://musicradiocreative.com/ for voice over Special thanks to Rod Freeman - https://www.SmallBizUp.comCheck out a Podcast that I am happy to Produce/Co-Host with Dr. Tom EanelliTHE CROC Podcast Sunday's at 9am!

Pet Resource Radio
Puppy Mills and the Horrible Hundred with Cody Atkinson, HSUS State Director for Missouri

Pet Resource Radio

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 27:53


The 2022 annual Horrible Hundred report has been released, and we've got HSUS State Director for Missouri, Cody Atkinson, on to talk about puppy mills, why Missouri is consistenly topping the list, and what you can do to help stop the suffering of these animals. 2022 Horrible Hundred Report The Humane Society of the United States An Advocate's Guide to Stopping Puppy Mills (HSUS) Maryland Becomes 2nd U.S. State To Ban Declawing Cats Cortisol in shelter dog hair shows signs of stress Help us keep pets and people together!

HOT DRANKS
5.11. Top 5 Horrible Things Men Have Said to Beautiful Desirable and Perfect Young Ladies

HOT DRANKS

Play Episode Listen Later May 14, 2022 53:37


Lil Twaint is a dater. And she's here to tell us why men ain't shit.

The Savage Nation Podcast
TERRIBLE, HORRIBLE, ALARMING NEWS + The Famous Free Speech Presentation

The Savage Nation Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 64:28


With each passing day, we are losing our nation under the deranged 'leadership' of the Biden Administration. While many Americans slept, Pelosi and the gangsters agreed on a $40 billion spending bill to arm Ukraine; money that will likely flow back into the pockets of the lawmakers and lobbyists that created it. Savage breaks down how Washington is acting like the mobsters on The Sopranos. While the creatures of D.C. veer closer to global warfare, unelected officials like Assistant Secretary of Health Rachel Levine push for the moral collapse of our youth, claiming that 'gender-affirming' care such as puberty blockers are universally accepted in the medical community. Then, listen back to a speech that was truly before its time; Savage's address to the Commonwealth Club of California foretelling the demise of the free press and the dangers of the Government Media Complex. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Commercial Break
Nodes, Needs and Dial-A-Dates!

The Commercial Break

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 67:07


There is an award given each year for bad erotic passages in otherwise good books. Bryan and Krissy review a few of these passages. Then, Marlon is on date number 5 with Sugar Mama and he is struggling to make it through. With eyes on the prize of an all expense paid trip to Venice will he make it? Bryan and Krissy have their doubts! Finally, the 90's was a wild time for paid phone lines and one of the biggest was "Dial-A-Date". A phone based sex line. Bryan and Krissy review a HORRIBLE infomercial promoting Dial-A-Date. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

I'm Absolutely Fine! by The Midult
Episode 127: Is It Just Our Horrible Personalities?

I'm Absolutely Fine! by The Midult

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 33:12


We have a question: at what point does your ‘manner' become your horrible personality? Because – somewhere – we all have a horrible personality. Even Emilie. This week we discuss why we need to own our anger, and why all our inner people - Inner Warrior, Child and Diva - are malfunctioning at the moment. Plus lots of ways to get Midult high AND ways to say no without saying no - because we are, after all, only here to help…tune in for Big Midult Energy…. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

947 Breakfast Club
What horrible tattoo decisions did you make?

947 Breakfast Club

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 18:38


There was this era where tribal tattoo's, dolphins, star signs, Chinese characters,  wings, barb wire, butterflies, full black tattoo's … were an in thing! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

So Bad It's Good with Ryan Bailey
REAL HOUSEWIVES OF BEVERLY HILLS SEASON 12 EPISODE 1 SOLO RECAP! We are back! Erika shows no growth, Sutton is headed for a takedown season, Rinna still horrible, Kyle still Kyle, and Dorit suffers a truly horrible tragedy. ANOTHER SEASON OF INSANITY!!

So Bad It's Good with Ryan Bailey

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 134:37


WE ARE BACK. I'm so happy to say here is the first recap of the Beverly hills season. two plus hours! lets have som fun! Also, So Bad It's Good has merch now! Go to www.sobaditsgoodmerch.com to order yours TODAY! Also, So Bad It's Good has a voicemail now! 323-425-9542. Pleas feel free to call with your thoughts! If you do you are giving me full permission to use on the show! Also, I'm on CAMEO. I'll be filming in Dorit's Room so sign up today at cameo.com and search Ryan Bailey! Have a great week guys! Try Splendid Spoon today and take meal-planning off your plate.Just go to SplendidSpoon.com/SOBAD for $50 off your first box when you subscribe to the Breakfast, Lunch and Reset plan, OR the Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner and Reset plan. That's SplendidSpoon.com slash SOBAD for $50 Remember to subscribe and join me Monday thru Thursday for interviews with podcasters and reality stars, show recaps, Garth and Justin, Bill and Becky Bailey and so much more!! Plus, tell your friends. I, honestly, think there is something for everyone in these pods. The more the merrier!  ALSO GO CHECK OUT THE PATREON patreon.com/sobaditsgood. Support what we are doing here. THANK YOUUUUUUU!!!!! If you're enjoying the insane amount of blood, sweat and literal tears of this pod consider telling a friend or rating us 5 stars on iTunes! Special shoutout to Maritza Lopez (Insta: @maritza.gif) for all of her insanely hard work creating these beautiful pieces of art on my instagram and patreon page!!  Time Stamps are below. Use them. They are your friend. This pod isn't meant to be digested all at once! Contact me on Insta if you need me to send them to you if you can't find them! 4:07-REAL HOUSEWIVES OF BEVERLY HILLS FROM FRONT TO BACK Instagram: @sobaditsgoodwithryanbailey, @ryanbailey25 Twitter:@ryanabailey25 TIKTOK @sobaditsgoodwithryanb Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Cinemaholics
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness – Horror or Horrible?

Cinemaholics

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 91:11


The first big MCU movie of 2022 is here, and we exist in a universe where we talk about it. After some quick box office catchup, we discuss the highs and lows of recent Marvel movies (and the Disney+ shows) before digging into Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness, a sequel to the 2016 film, but also an "event" Marvel movie with crossover characters like Scarlet Witch (Elizabeth Olsen) and of course Benedict Cumberbatch, directed by the one and only Sam Raimi! Show Notes: 00:00:00 – Intro/Box Office Catchup 00:17:30 – Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness review Intro Music: “The More I See You" by Harry Warren/Mack Gordon Links: Follow us on Twitter: Jon Negroni, Will Ashton Check out our Cinemaholics Merch! Check out our Patreon to support Cinemaholics! Email your feedback to cinemaholicspodcast [at] gmail.com. Connect with Cinemaholics on Facebook and Twitter. Support our show on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/cinemaholics See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Tales from the First Tee
The Encroachers and after three consecutive Horrible rounds of golf...is this the beginning of the end?

Tales from the First Tee

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 21:15


In this episode I rant on Trust Issues, The Encroachers, and after bad game after bad game..am I experiencing the beginning of The End?Ya cant make this sh*t up!

Truth, Lies and Puppy Mills
The 2022 Horrible Hundred Report - And the Pet Stores They Sell To

Truth, Lies and Puppy Mills

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 65:16


Our good friends at The Humane Society of the United States just released their 2022 Horrible Hundred Report, listing violations from some of the worst puppy mills in the country. After going through their report we swiftly scoured our own database and released a companion report connecting those Horrible Hundred puppy mills to pet stores across the country who sell their puppies.  In addition to the Horrible Hundred report release, we also have several ordinances on the verge of passing in cities across the country from Washington to Wisconsin, in addition to a couple of state bills.  Tune in to find out if there is any legislative activity in your area!  To view the HSUS 2022 Horrible Hundred Report, go here:  https://www.humanesociety.org/sites/default/files/docs/HSUS_Horrible-Hundred-2022.pdfTo view our Horrible Hundred/Pet Store Connection companion report, go here: https://bailingoutbenji.com/2022-horrible-hundred/To view current active legislation across the country, go here: https://bailingoutbenji.com/legislationTo purchase tickets to our Gala in September, go here: https://secure.everyaction.com/QNKVcMt8VUm_fAGGBv9O4A2To buy new merchandise to support our work, go here: https://store.bailingoutbenji.com/Support the show

Shan and RJ
THE FAN's Kevin Gray, Alex Rodriguez's ways to fix baseball and Charles Barkley's horrible food takes

Shan and RJ

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 42:56


HOUR3 - THE FAN's Kevin Gray previews Mavs / Suns Game 5, Alex Rodriguez's ways to fix baseball and Charles Barkley's horrible food takes from wings to steaks

The Drive with Jody Oehler
Hour 1: Horrible Start, TB12 Analyst? Are You Sh****ting Me?

The Drive with Jody Oehler

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 43:28


Jody and Will were both stuck in gridlock traffic and were late to work, Jody is dealing w/ a stomach bug, Tom Brady announces he will be FOX lead NFL Analyst when he retires, Cleveland Guardian announcer loses his mind in the booth with curse words

Reverse Sweep
Reverse Sweep: OpTic Are in FaZe's Heads! | CDL Review

Reverse Sweep

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 83:13


FaZe Have a MENTAL BLOCK vs OpTic! | CDL Review. Reverse Sweep is back with more COD Vanguard, Call of Duty League and CDL analysis, as ACHES, Enable, Censor & Parasite react to NYSL win at the CDL Pro-Am Classic.But after losing to OpTic Texas and Scump, General, Shotzzy & Dashy, Atlanta FaZe and Simp, aBeZy, Arcitys & Cellium are letting the FaZe v OpTic COD rivalry get in their heads, while Los Angeles Guerrillas COD pros struggled to build on their CDL Major 2 success and the Toronto Ultra COD team brought plenty of COD highlights. 00:00 Instant reaction to Pro-AM results 11:38 Why this break has SUCKED! 18:24 Are “PITIFUL” LAG one-hit wonders? 23:00 Why Vanguard is “HORRIBLE” 40:17 Atlanta FaZe and the OpTic mental block 47:35 Why is Control such a “snoozefest”? 56:05 Why Toronto Ultra & NYSL have FINALLY found success 1:03:20 Minnesota ROKKR: “Blow It UP!” 1:09:00 The roster changes CDL teams NEED to make! 1:20:00 Major 3 finals predictions: SHOCK finalists?!

The Verbal Exchange
Ep.83 (Pray For My Downfall)

The Verbal Exchange

Play Episode Listen Later May 8, 2022 81:26


Man jumps on stage and tries to attack Dave Chappell during a show at the Hollywood Bowl. -In Peru, a woman's funeral came to a stop when she started pounding on her casket lid. She was rushed to the hospital, where she died hours later.-45 Year old arrested after stabbing a 16 year old Jimmy Johns employee over a sandwich mix up.-Warrant issued for a correctional officer that was transporting a inmate. They haven't been found since leaving the prison facility.-Mom plows boyfriend with car after finding him in bed with her 7 year old.Moment in Love:-How long is too long to let your partner know that your needs are needing to be taken care of just as much as the baby is? -Is poking holes in a man's condom sexual assault?-Is there truth to the following statement:Love is womens word. Most men never ask women to love them. Men as that women RESPECT them. Because to men, when we feel/get respect from a woman, we automatically feel loved. Men don't need flowers, they need respect to feel loved. If men feel disrespected they feel hated.Would you Rather:-Never feel tired or never have to go to the restroom again?-Have Three arms or 6 ears?-Smell like shit all the time and not be able to smell it yourself or have your significant other smell like shit and have to smell it all the time?-Lick a homeless man's toe or chew a piece of gum you found sticking to the underside of a table?-Have your farts be super loud and smell like nothing or be silent and smell HORRIBLE?

Dr. Drew After Dark
Dr. Drew After Dark | Did I Have This? w/ Susan Pinsky | Ep. 166

Dr. Drew After Dark

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 82:24


Leave a voicemail for Dr. Drew to answer on the show at (818) 253-1693 or email your question to DrDrewAfterDark@gmail.com.Susan Pinsky joins Dr. Drew once again for this week's episode of “Dr. Drew After Dark.” They recount their recent “field trip” with the Booth Boys to a strip club. Drew conducts an antisocial personality disorder test on Susan, they then watch some of Christina P's TikToks, “Horrible or Hilarious” videos, and a fight in a McDonald's drive thru. They respond to listener questions regarding an addiction to taking upskirt shots, Bell's palsy, neuropathy, cheating, and more.

The Marc Cox Morning Show
'She has said some horrible things about Republicans over the years'

The Marc Cox Morning Show

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 4:53


Marc Cox comments on the announcement of a new White House Press Secretary when Jen Psaki leaves the position.

The Hairy Bikers - Agony Uncles
Ep 11: A Soft Chew, A Curly Tache and Horrible Habits!

The Hairy Bikers - Agony Uncles

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 37:32


Once again Uncle Si & Uncle Dave dig deep into the nations problems, offering solutions on chewy Lamb Shanks, Dating Dilemma's, a Curly Tache and a collection of REALLY ANNOYING HABITS!!!! AAGGGHHHH!!!!!If you have a problem, they have the answers.....in a manner of speaking. Email them: AgonyUncles@TheHairyBikers.co.uk.You'll be pleased you did. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The Drive with Jody Oehler
Hour 4: Horrible Taco Takes, Final Suns Thoughts, $BTH

The Drive with Jody Oehler

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 41:28


Favorite dishes on Cinco De Mayo, Taco Rankings, $$$ BET THE HOUSE $$$

Rock N Roll Pantheon
Cobras & Fire: 270: Bon Jovi Vox, VH Tribute Tour + Live or Tracks?

Rock N Roll Pantheon

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 75:37


Jon Bon Jovi vocal struggles. LC getting baptized at a Local H show. Bach v. Jericho v. Trunk v. Santa Cruz. Eddie Van Halen tribute tour rumors. Being discriminated for being a KISS fan. LC & Bakko wonder if the listeners think Aaron Camaro or Craig Smith is in the studio when we record. Horrible people hooking up and more. Local H - 4/20/22 Setlist via Spotify https://open.spotify.com/playlist/65Bm9LLWw2vAmG4z6DPwSz?si=8be9d94c95e84fcc Pantheon Podcasts, Podcasts for music lovers Music: Bon Jovi - Have A Nice Day Crobot - Set You Free KISS - I Just Wanna Richie Sambora - Ballad Of Youth Lee Moracchioli - Girl You Know It's True Van Halen - Tattoo Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Women World Leaders' Podcast
272. Walking in the Word, From Defeat to Victory to Exaltation

Women World Leaders' Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 15:16


You were dead in your sins, but God has raised you up to life! Let's celebrate our new life together as we revisit Ephesians 2:1-10. (Originally aired in 2020) ***** Most holy God – we come to you today seeking your wisdom, your guidance, and your blessing on our lives. Father, I pray that as we open your Word together, that you would pour out understanding and enlightenment on each of us. Open our eyes to see what you would have us see today – allow us to be teachable – allow us to grow closer to you. In Jesus' name I pray. Amen.   Ephesians, chapter 2, verses 1-10 Once you were dead because of your disobedience and your many sins. 2 You used to live in sin, just like the rest of the world, obeying the devil—the commander of the powers in the unseen world.[a] He is the spirit at work in the hearts of those who refuse to obey God. 3 All of us used to live that way, following the passionate desires and inclinations of our sinful nature. By our very nature we were subject to God's anger, just like everyone else. 4 But God is so rich in mercy, and he loved us so much, 5 that even though we were dead because of our sins, he gave us life when he raised Christ from the dead. (It is only by God's grace that you have been saved!) 6 For he raised us from the dead along with Christ and seated us with him in the heavenly realms because we are united with Christ Jesus. 7 So God can point to us in all future ages as examples of the incredible wealth of his grace and kindness toward us, as shown in all he has done for us who are united with Christ Jesus. 8 God saved you by his grace when you believed. And you can't take credit for this; it is a gift from God. 9 Salvation is not a reward for the good things we have done, so none of us can boast about it. 10 For we are God's masterpiece. He has created us anew in Christ Jesus, so we can do the good things he planned for us long ago. In this passage we see our own transition, as children of God, from defeat, to victory, to exaltation. Have you ever had one of those days when it just feels like you can't get anything right? Even though you try desperately to ‘right the ship' so-to-speak? One day I was running a mom-errand - driving 40 minutes off my usual route to pick up a special-ordered, dearly desired items for one of my young children. A noble cause – I was being a good mom. As I drove with my three young children, it began pouring down rain – one of those relentless Florida afternoon downpours. All of the sudden, as I was driving, one of my windshield wipers stuck straight up in the air – I've never seen anything like it. The kids thought it was hysterical. I pulled over, got out on the side of road, in the pouring down rain, and fixed the wiper. We eventually got to where we were going – I got all three kids in through the rain (which is no small feat in and of itself – still being the good mom), only to find out that our special-ordered, very expensive, HAD-to-have TODAY purchase – wasn't going to be ready until the following week. I know that you have your own version of what seemed at the time to be my ‘Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day' … because the fact of the matter is – due to our sinful nature, our disobedience, and the devil's constant battle against our hearts -  in THIS world we WILL have trouble. We will feel defeat in many ways. The first 4 words Paul writes in this chapter are “Once, you were dead.” That's not a phrase we hear every day – the regular connotation of death indicates an ending – finality. Once we are dead, there is NOTHING we can do of our own accord to wake up. A deaf person cannot hear a beautiful symphony, no matter how hard he tries. A blind person cannot see the majestic view from a mountaintop, no matter how wide she opens her eyes … a dead person, simply can't get up… And a spiritually dead person cannot see the glory of God's goodness and love no matter how she tries to look on the bright side. See Paul isn't talking about death as we normally think of it – the death of flesh, but he is talking about the death of the spirit. He says, at one time, you were spiritually dead. Imagine – a world without hope. Darkness without any pinprick of light. Misery without comfort. Because of our sin … THAT is the world that we were born into. We as, humans, drove our holy and perfect God away with our propensity to sin – causing us to be in a spiritual state of death – separated from all that is good and right. Separated from God. And there was nothing we could do of our own accord to bring Him back, or to make things better. Then the transition. Verse 4 begins ‘BUT GOD.” As you read carefully through the Bible, you will begin to notice that the Biblical writers never shy away from teaching about our Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad existence. However, the two words that often follow these descriptions can change our very life trajectory, taking us from defeat to victory. BUT…GOD! The verse continues… “But God is so rich in mercy, and he loved us so much that even though we were dead because of our sins, he gave us life when he raised Christ from the dead.” Our God is merciful. Mercy is that quality that only comes from God and means compassion, kindness, pity. Because of God's mercy, and through His power, He took what once was dead and without hope – our very spiritual lives – and gave us life in Him. God did this amazing act in tandem with another amazing act – He resurrected Jesus Christ from physical death so that we could be resurrected from our spiritual death. Only God's mercy, and His power enacted through that mercy, could allow us as the deaf to hear that beautiful symphony, could open our blind eyes to see the majestic view, and could enable us, the dead, to get up. But as the infomercial says…But wait…there's more! God loves us so much that taking us from defeat to victory wasn't enough. No – as only God can, He takes it a step further, and exalts us! In verse 6, we are reminded “For he raised us from the dead along with Christ and seated us with him in the heavenly realms!” We've all likely seen video of a survivor pulled from the rubble of an earthquake, carried on a stretcher through a crowd of cheering first responders. WE are the survivors! GOD is our first rescuer! And all the saints and angels are cheering YOUR revival. God is SO EXCITED by YOUR spiritual awakening that it is no longer enough to return you to the Garden of Paradise – no, He is going to keep His eye on you by exalting you and keeping you RIGHT BESIDE HIM in the heavenly realms! Our merciful God has taken us from defeat, to victory, to exaltation! Verse 8 gives us a bit of the background – first telling us WHEN this transition occurred in the life of the Christian: “God saved you by his grace WHEN you believed.” This is a WHEN statement, not a BECAUSE statement – Paul quickly underlines this fact by stating “YOU can't take credit for this; it is a GIFT from God…not a REWARD…therefore, you can't BOAST!” Like the survivor pulled from the rubble, we are completely dependent on our rescuer – all glory to our merciful God! And finally, verse 10 – one of my favorites – gives us the why: “For we are God's masterpiece. He has created us anew in Christ Jesus, so we can do the good things he planned for us long ago.” You are God's MASTERPIECE!! His treasured possession. His work of art! Throughout the years, I have received many homemade gifts that I treasure. My mom made me a quilt when I left for college. That quilt was made for a purpose - to keep me warm, to help me rest, to comfort me, and to remind me of home when I was navigating the world on my own. That quilt was my mom's work of art – and while it brightened my college dorm room, it still had a practical purpose. Ladies – you are beautiful! And what's more, you were created ON purpose FOR a purpose. The devil had his way and left us for dead because of our sin. But God, in His mercy, pulled you from the rubble, seated you in the heavenly realms, and all creation cheered! So now you can live like the masterpiece that you were created to be! Not to be set aside in a museum, shielded from the light or from handprints; but you are a GIFT that has been given to the world, from God. Like my mom gave me my quilt, God has shared you, His masterpiece, with a world that He loves – to brighten their day by your beauty, to comfort and protect others, and to remind others of THEIR rightful home in heaven! When others see you, do they see God? Do they see THEIR Creator and THEIR first responder as a light in you? Are you reaching into the rubble with God to help the helpless out of their darkness? You were created anew in Christ Jesus, in order to do the good things GOD planned for you long ago. So no matter how Terrible, Horrible, No Good, and Very Bad today may feel, know that God has reached through the rubble to save you, has exalted you in the heavenly realms, and He wants you to LIVE LIKE THE MASTERPIECE THAT HE CREATED YOU TO BE! Dear Heavenly Father – thank you for your mercy, for reaching down into the rubble of our lives and for saving us. Thank you for bringing us from defeat to victory to exaltation. Empower us today to live like the masterpiece that you created us to be – to live life ON PURPOSE. Open our ears to hear what you want us to know, our eyes to see where you want us to go, and our hearts to respond to others with the power that only you can provide. We claim our place in the heavenly realms today, and we praise you for counting us worthy as your children. In Jesus name, I pray. Amen.

Move Your Brain Move Your Body
Chris Beat Cancer with Chris Wark- Ep. 81

Move Your Brain Move Your Body

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 69:14


Chris Wark was diagnosed with stage III colon cancer in 2003, at 26 years old. After surgery, he opted out of chemotherapy and used evidence-based nutrition and natural non-toxic therapies to heal. He began sharing his story in 2010 with a mission to inspire people to take control of their health and reverse disease by radically transforming their diet and lifestyle. Chris reaches millions of people per year as a blogger, podcaster, speaker and global health coach through his social media channels and his website chrisbeatcancer.com. His book Chris Beat Cancer: A Comprehensive Plan for Healing Naturally was published by Hay House on September 25th, 2018 and became a National Bestseller as ranked by USA Today, The Wall Street Journal and Publishers Weekly. On This Episode: Diagnosed with stage three colon cancer Horrible industrial process in hospitals The huge disconnect between healthcare and healthy living Finding alternatives besides relying on pharmaceutical drugs Accepting responsibility for your problems What causes cancer? Smoking Obesity Changing food and lifestyle habits The rise of young adult cancers Overscreening and over-diagnoses problem with breast cancer, thyroid cancer and lung cancer Preventing colon cancer through early colonoscopy Having a beat cancer mindset Surviving and thriving Re-shaping your thoughts and behaviors Practice gratitude instead of getting upset or resentful Converting to a Raw Food Diet A little support goes a long way in the challenges in your life Chris Beat Cancer book discussion Holistic methods and Alternative therapies for healing Cancer can be prevented and healed with diet and lifestyle The pharmaceutical industry is one of the most powerful and they can influence everything Science-based medicine How drug companies are horrible corrupt for all of the drugs they produce The paradox of chemotherapy Personal empowerment to protect yourself from cancer Cancer patients are being manipulated out of fear Fear suppresses your immune system Recognizing the source of fear in your life and turning it off News media thrives on fear Face your fears and failures and to forgive everyone Chris Wark's Website Chris Beat Cancer Amazon Book Our Information: MOVE YOUR BB Instagram Aleena's Instagram Aleena's Website Meghan's Instagram Meghan's Website Email: moveyourBB@gmail.com ---------------------------- **The information on this podcast is intended to educate and inform. It is not meant to be a substitute of advice from your physician or medical provider.

Sermons – Equipping the Saints
Part 3 “How Can We Escape the Horrible Trap of Worldliness?” Genesis 19:1-14

Sermons – Equipping the Saints

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 26:00


Streetwise Hebrew
#365 Be My Guest

Streetwise Hebrew

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 9:44


It's not always easy to host people. On the flip side, it's also important to know how to be good guests. Guy explains the secrets behind Israeli hospitality using the Hebrew root ארח, and covers common mistakes often made with similar sounding words. Hear the All-Hebrew Episode on Patreon   New Words and Expressions: Ore'ach – Guest – אורח Orchim – Guests – אורחים “Im ba-sha'ar yesh ore'ach… ma natsi'ah la-ore'ach?” – If there's a guest standing at the door, what shall we offer him? – אם בשער יש אורח, מה נציע לאורח  Yesh li orchim / Ba'im elai orchim – I have guests – יש לי אורחים / באים אליי אורחים Yesh li orchim al ha-rosh – I have guests “on my head” – יש לי אורחים על הראש Eize ore'ach! Eize orachat! Eize orchim! – What a guest/guests – איזה אורח, איזה אורחת, איזה אורחים Ore'ach ha-kavod – Guest of honor – אורח כבוד Hachnasat orchim – Hospitality – הכנסת אורחים Machnis orchim – Hospitable person – מכניס אורחים Bet ha'aracha – Guesthouse – בית הארחה Hadar eru'ach (Tsimmer) – Bed and Breakfast – חדר אירוח Orchan – Wayside rest stop – אורחן Tagid, kama orchim hezmantem lachatuna? – How many guests did you invite for the wedding? – תגיד, כמה אורחים הזמנתם לחתונה Ore'ach le-rega, ro'eh kol pega – A momentary guest can see all imperfections – אורח לרגע, רואה כל פגע אַ גאַסט אויף אַ ווײַל זעט אויף אַ מײַל – Yiddish version of the proverb Le'arech – To host – לארח “Tip la-gvarim: kshe-atem me'archim bachura lishon etslechem, tid'agu she-tihye gumiya la-se'ar” – Tip for men: When you host a woman to spend the night at your place, make sure there's a hair tie – טיפ לגברים: כשאתם מארחים בחורה לישון אצלכם, תדאגו שתהיה גומייה לשיער Ani me'areach et ha-mishpacha sheli – I'm hosting my family – אני מארח את המשפחה שלי Me'are'ach, Me'arachat – Host, hostess – מארח, מארחת Na lehamtin la-me'arachat' – Please wait for the hostess – נא להמתין למארחת Eru'ach – Hosting, hospitality, accommodation – אירוח Eru'ach mefanek be-malon – Pampering hospitality – אירוח מפנק במלון Eru'ach mushlam – Perfect hosting – אירוח מושלם Eru'ach ke-yad ha-melech – Royal hospitality – אירוח כיד המלך Ha-eruach haya al ha-panim – Horrible service – האירוח היה על הפנים Eru'ach bedui otenti – Authentic Bedouin hospitality – אירוח בדואי אותנטי Tochnit eru'ach – Talk show – תוכנית אירוח Lehit'arech – To be hosted – להתארח Hit'arachti etsel haverim – I stayed at my friends' place – התארחתי אצל חברים Ani mitareach etsel haverim – I am staying at my friends' place – אני מתארח אצל חברים Hit'arachnu ba-malon shelachem – We stayed in your hotel – התארחנו במלון שלכם Arucha – Meal – ארוחה Ore'ach – Guest – אורח Orach – Way, Style – אורח Orach hayim – Lifestyle – אורח חיים Orech – Length – אורך Erech – Value – ערך   Playlist and Clips: Ha-kol Over Habibi – Ha-ore'ach (lyrics) Lahakat Ha-nachal – Be-he'achzut Ha-nachal Be-sinai (lyrics)

I Survived Theatre School

Intro: It's a bad idea not to pay your student loans, The Odd Couple, Severance, chicken nugget bowls,  Let Me Run This By You: Google is bullying Gina. What's your email archive strategy? We are all mostly old because the window of youth is shockingly short. Some of your dreams are NOT out of reach.Interview: We talk to T.J. Harris about coming to acting later in life, having a background in business, having a close-knit cohort, Title IX investigations, being the victim of racial profiling while at school, the paradox of slightly shy kids being told they were shy so often that they become even more withdrawn, Our Lady of Kibeho, Neighborhood 3: Requisition of Doom, Sean Parris, Chris Anthony.FULL TRANSCRIPT (unedited):3 (10s):And I'm Gina Pulice.4 (11s):We went to theater school together. We survived it, but we didn't quite understand it.3 (15s):20 years later, we're digging deep talking to our guests about their experiences and trying to make sense of it all.4 (21s):We survived theater school and you will too. Are we famous yet?1 (34s):Anyway, so I had to like get him out of the house and like men are slow and I just, it's just, it's a really no win situation. So anyway. Hello. Hello Busy. I've been busy. We've all been busy.2 (51s):We have been doing the damn thing. Haven't we?1 (55s):Yeah.2 (56s):Yeah. I have spent the last, what feels like a week. Yeah. I think it's been a week simply reviewing every single dollar 20, 21, like literally and putting it in a spreadsheet, literally like can donuts, can you1 (1m 18s):Keep it because you can write off a lot2 (1m 20s):Of new machine. Yeah. That's yeah. That's, that's the point of it is to find everything that, that can be written off, but it's, you know, and I'm hunched and my back and my eyes strain, and it's just like, oh my God, Calgon, take me away.1 (1m 38s):Yeah. I mean, I think that taxes are one of those things where if you do them right, and legally it's a lot of work, right? It's like,2 (1m 47s):You want to skim and1 (1m 48s):Be shady, which I don't recommend, because guess what? The IRS is only job is to get your money. Like, that's their only job. They don't have any other purpose on the planet. So like, if you think that's not their job, you're wrong. But anyway, so if you do it right, like you are, it's a lot of freaking work and it also is painstaking.2 (2m 12s):And I, and, and it's painstaking. And I think, you know, to, to, to find a silver lining in it, like, I'm so glad I don't have a full-time job because this is the kind of thing that literally, I don't know how people, when it's, when everybody works, how they do it it's1 (2m 35s):Well, you can't. I mean, I think it's, that's why people end up in trouble. Like, that's why people end up trying to skin his scam or not doing them and being like, you know what, I'm going to pass on all this. I'm just going to hope for them. And like, that's what I did with my student loans, because I didn't want to, and that's not even as hard as taxes, but I just like, couldn't cope with the ins and outs of doing the work to defer or like make deals, or like get my payments lower. And thus, I had a sheriff show up at my apartment. Like that is where you're headed. You don't know that story. Oh, all right. So I thought, oh, it'd be really cool to not pay my student loans.1 (3m 15s):I mean, I didn't really have the money, but I also didn't realize that my student loans were private student loans. Oh boy. So when they're private, you're in big trouble, because guess what? It's a bank that wants their money. It's not the government who has a million other things to do. Right. So the bank is like, no, we want our money. And I did that. Know that the bank hires the Sheriff's department to serve papers when you are being sued for your private loans. So one day I am N in Rogers park at my thinking, you know, nothing of it. Like I, I owed 50 grand and I to like four different banks. Right. It's always, and they sell them to other people and it's a big scam.1 (3m 56s):Right. Okay. Fine. But I'm like going about my business thinking, but feeling bad, but like, feeling like, ah, fuck it. Like, who cares? Well, they care. Wait,2 (4m 7s):How long were you not paying them1 (4m 9s):For a couple of years? Maybe I just said, forget it in 15, 20, 15. I said, no more. And then in 27, 20 17, I'm literally, I kept getting calls. They started calling miles and I was just the guy just pay no attention. Miles, like pay no attention. And of course he's like so trusting. He was like, okay, I'll pay no attention. I'll compartmentalize. And okay. So one day there's a, our buzzer goes off and I'm like, hello. Cause no one ever. He's like, this is the Sheriff's department. Are you Jennifer Bosworth? And I was like, and then I realized, I really quickly, your mind goes, oh, what have I done wrong?1 (4m 50s):Right. And it focuses it on the thing. Cause you know what you've done right. Or what I've done wrong. And I'm like, oh, my here is the PA the Piper or the pied Piper or whoever is coming to collect chickens, home to roost all the things. And I was like, and I just said, I have a lawyer go away. And he goes, no, we just, we just want to give you these papers. Like we have to give you these papers. I'm like, no, I have a lawyer go away. Which is the wrong thing to do.2 (5m 19s):What also, what was your logic there? I have a lawyer. Okay.1 (5m 23s):There was no logic. I would say it was the opposite of logic is what's going on. So I see that they go away because, and so they're paid by the bank. So they just hire the Sheriff's department to serve people. I did not know that it's like, they, they you're there for hire basically the Sheriff's department. So they go and they serve people and they could not serve me. But then what it did was it was really actually a great kick in the pants because I was like, oh, I have a court date now. So no. So what I did was I said, okay, let me find it. So then I was like, I need a lawyer. So, and then on my 43rd birthday or 42nd, 42nd birthday.1 (6m 10s):Yeah. 42nd birthday. I went to the lawyer. I found this lawyer fucking brilliant. I can't remember her name right now. She was like legally blonde. She had these long pink nails and her only job was to get people off student loans and, and either file bankruptcy or figure out a way to talk. The loan people doubt. She was a bad-ass and I went there and I was like crying. And I was like, look. And she was like, oh, $50,000. That's nothing. And I was like, oh, she's like, I got people that I was, you know, 600,000 in medical school loans,2 (6m 43s):Medical school, that's1 (6m 45s):All. But also she goes, yeah, the private loans they get ya, you know? So, so she, she, okay. So she said, I said, well, what do I do? I can't remember her name. She was so awesome. And I, and she's like, well, do you have the money? I'm like, well, look, I have this inheritance. She's like, oh no, no, no, no, no, no. Then we can't declare bankruptcy because they'll go after your inheritance. I was like, oh, hell to the, no. So she's like, all right, well, we'll try to get him down. So she reduced $50,000 to $25,000 for a fee of $3,000 and went to court and was like, you know, so she talked them down. She's like, you're getting nothing. If you don't take this 25,000, she's like, can you get me 25,000?1 (7m 27s):I'm like, sure. So I, then it happened to be, we were selling the house around that time. Anyway, I got the money and then my life has, but my credit was literally if a here's what people don't understand. It's like, it may be stupid, but the credit matters. But if you want to live somewhere,2 (7m 46s):Right? Like if you want to be on the grid,1 (7m 49s):If you want to like have a house that is, if you ever want to apply for apartment, if you ever want to it matters. I know it shouldn't. I always tell my students like, yeah, all this shit shouldn't matter, but it does everyone. It does. I hate the fact that it does, but let's be honest about the truth here. Let's just get real. So my, my credit now, what my credit was so low, I can't remember what it was. And I was like, oh, that's not so bad. And my friend was like, that's the worst credit you're going to have? And I was like, oh, okay. I was like, I didn't understand the scale. Right? Like I was like, oh, five 40 isn't bad. Or five, some days she was like, that's like the worst. So now my credit is seven 80.1 (8m 30s):Oh no, no. I got it. All of it is seven 50 because I paid it off. And like, I don't, we don't have any debt. Thank God credit card wise. Oh, because vials is, if, if it were up to me, I probably have debt up to my eyeballs, unfortunately. But my partner is like, oh no, no, no. He's really good with that. Thank God. Oh boy. Cause I have some problems because my parents never taught me shit. You know? So no, all this to say, how did this come up?2 (8m 58s):Because we were talking about,1 (8m 60s):Sorry.2 (9m 1s):Okay. But so many things about your story. First of all, it was $50,000. Just the amount you owed from the time that you stopped paying, or are you saying it has a total of $50,000?1 (9m 15s):No, I had more than that. So I had had 80 and I had paid 30 of it off because I went to school like in oh eight. I graduated. So it's not like a long time. So I had 50, 80,000 total. I had paid 30 somehow some way and all those years around there. And then I had 50 left. Yeah. And I was used to pay the 50, but then I2 (9m 38s):Just, just asking, but like, could anybody go to a lawyer and say, reduce my,1 (9m 45s):Yeah. That's their whole, because here's what the, yes, this is what they don't tell you is that2 (9m 50s):I feel like such an asshole. Right?1 (9m 54s):Doris is literally overdosing on melatonin. Hold on. Okay.2 (9m 58s):Oh my God. I can't believe I could have. I just pay. All of my students will never1 (10m 6s):Happen again. Come2 (10m 7s):Here, Come here. I just can't believe I've paid every penny of my student loans. What is wrong with me? I'm just the worst partner ever. Sorry. No, you're not. You're not the worst person. She meets me. And I eat1 (10m 31s):That2 (10m 32s):Thing away from her and I gave her all kinds of,1 (10m 35s):Okay. So yeah. You don't feel like an asshole because here's the thing. They never tell you this, that you can everything's negotiable in this country. Okay. Every single thing is negotiable. Everything's a business deal. Everything can be reduced. Why? Because there's no set rate for anything that's capitalism. So you, you, you can charge whatever you want. And then it's negotiable. So what she told me was these companies, these banks, they're banks, they're not companies. I mean, they're banks. These banks know that they will get nothing. If someone declares bankruptcy. Okay. So they don't know that I had this inheritance, this, you know, but they, they know that most people say F you I'm part of capitalism is bankruptcy.1 (11m 22s):I'm declaring bankruptcy. You get $0. So they want anything. They'll take pennies on the goddamn dollar. So she's like, oh no. And it's a fine line. And that's why you need a lawyer to go to court and say, my client has nothing. So if you want anything, she'd lucked into 25 grand. She can, she can scrape by twenty-five grand. You want that? Or you want Jack shit. And then they'll say, give me the 25 grand.2 (11m 45s):Right? Right. Well, I, I, it doesn't matter. Now I had done this, you know, 10 years ago. I mean, because the thing is, of course, like you take, you borrow $50,000 and you pay 300, basically.1 (11m 58s):It's ridiculous. Especially with private loans. Ridiculous.2 (12m 3s):That's what, and that's what I had. I had a lot of problems, but the other thing that's so striking about your stories, the moment when you start, when you said you had this moment in 2015, where you said, fuck it. I just, that gave me such a thrill. Like if you would, just because the reason I couldn't do that is I would think about it every second of the day.1 (12m 25s):I would have. Yeah. Because my mom was my co-signer, but that lady was dead. So I was like, what are they going to do? Cause she was really, I was more afraid of my mother than the federal and then the, then the bank and the government. So the private loans and the government. So I, if she was alive, you bet your ass. I would have been paying those motherfuckers off2 (12m 45s):Of my loans for social work school had to have a co-signer of my father-in-law. And for some reason that I never did get to the bottom of Wells Fargo. If I was one day late for a payment, they wouldn't even call me or contact me in any way. They just immediately, it was all on him. Yes. And he would of course call me the second that they called him. And it was so embarrassing every time I'd be like, I mean, it happened like, I want to say it happened five or six1 (13m 19s):Times. That is so easy to do.2 (13m 22s):It's silly. But1 (13m 24s):It's2 (13m 24s):Also like, this is the mafia. Like you're you're one day late in your payment and you don't say, Hey, could you pay me? You just go, do you just threaten somebody to break?1 (13m 33s):Yeah, it's a psychological tactic. It's like some real Scientology bullshit.2 (13m 38s):It was horrible. Horrible, horrible. So if you have a few, can't pay your student loans. If you're listening to this and you cannot pay your student loans, call a lawyer,1 (13m 52s):Let me run this by you.2 (13m 58s):And then I'm also doing another, another way in which I'm an obsessive rural follower is that Google sent me a message saying, I have exceeded my storage limit by 380%. And if that, if I listen, anybody could, anybody can bully me. I am so easily bullied. It said, if you don't, if you don't pay more for storage or get rid of some of what you have, you will no longer be able to send or receive emails. So I spent five hours yesterday going through1 (14m 34s):A bad idea in some it's2 (14m 36s):Not about idea. Well, I've got it down. Sorry. I was, I was out, I was using 385%. I'm down to 340% after deleting probably 10,000 emails1 (14m 49s):With like, is it true? What they're saying?2 (14m 52s):I don't know. All I know is that when I log onto my email and I see a big red line across the top,1 (14m 60s):I can't,2 (15m 1s):I can't take it. I can't take the red line, but upside, it has been a walk down memory lane, you know, because things, I mean, people I'm having email exchanges with, it seems sort of intimate. And I'm like, I have no idea who that person is. Or like reading email. I looked for the oldest email I have from you, which on this, on this, my Gmail is from 2008. And just, you know, whatever, like you were talking about your job. And I was talking about my job and I found the, the engagement announcement. Yeah.1 (15m 40s):That's2 (15m 40s):Kind of fun too. And, and also I realized I had thousands of emails that I just simply don't need. Like I keep every email. Do you keep all of your emails?1 (15m 51s):No. So I I'm so weird. I never have more than zero unread in my inbox.2 (15m 59s):Well, wait, did I just mean you archives of metal?1 (16m 3s):No, I just delete them. Not all the good one. No, no, no, no. I, I don't, I I'm terrible that I don't know how to do shit, so I don't put them in folders or anything like that or archive.2 (16m 18s):And then you have1 (16m 19s):Zero2 (16m 20s):Emails.1 (16m 21s):Yeah. It's because I have no life maybe. And I just,2 (16m 25s):The chairman for you have a full life and now you don't have any of your emails back from you. Don't1 (16m 30s):You know, I have that.2 (16m 32s):Well, how do you have them?1 (16m 34s):I erased the ones as they come in that are know that I don't know longer that have attachments and no longer need.2 (16m 41s):Okay.1 (16m 42s):So I manage my box. So here's the thing I will run out of storage. It's just that I don't think I get a lot of emails. I don't, I actually don't like, I'm always saying, I want more emails. I'm like the only person that wants them. I'm so like, I love paperwork and I love emails. And so I don't know. I'm always like no one ever emails me. It's so weird. But anyway, the pain is,2 (17m 5s):It's not possible that no one ever emails. You Did. The thing that I did, which is I accidentally deleted all my emails from1 (17m 15s):No, I remember that. That was hilarious. And now,2 (17m 19s):For example,1 (17m 20s):So right now I have zero emails, unread, unread,2 (17m 26s):Unread, you keep everything in your inbox.1 (17m 29s):Yeah. You know me, my desktop. How2 (17m 33s):Many emails are in your inbox? Just1 (17m 38s):30,000. I mean read 30,035.2 (17m 44s):Okay. Well what do you do when you have to find?1 (17m 50s):Well, that's why I can't never find my, Why you don't say why it happened. You have ISO every time you send me, it's bad. But miles miles was like, cause now miles is really into email because of his job for the last six months, his new job. And he's like, but you have no full zero four.2 (18m 8s):No, but zero folders. My shoulder, my shoulders are getting so tough.1 (18m 16s):So, Okay. So anyway, it beans, like I'm not saying I have a good system. Like I don't have a good system. I have no system. But what it is is I'm just proud. I don't have like, I'm really judgy about people that have a lot of unread emails. So like literally if I walk by and coworking and I see someone's inbox has like 12,000 unread, I go, oh God, I go, nothing, nothing, nothing little do they know? I have not one fucking folders. So I can't pay,2 (18m 47s):I need to start in a production of the odd couple because I am.1 (18m 54s):I know I look at your, I don't even know how you make. I look at our joint email. I don't know what these folders mean. I don't know what there's like sub folders to me. I'm like,2 (19m 6s):Now that you're, now that we're discussing this, I'm realizing another fake fakery folders actually don't have any meaning because actually, well, because actually, if you wanted to find an email,1 (19m 22s):This is like from2 (19m 23s):Right. If you want to find an email from target, you can just Google. I mean, you can just search.1 (19m 29s):Yes. But the problem is if you have 4,000, let me run this by you emails. So that is my, so I need you to set it up. I thought I had set it up for, for my, let me run this links. No. So what I did was set up a ma a new G Gmail account2 (19m 47s):And it's not1 (19m 48s):Good. It's not fair. So the bottom line is, I don't think my system is great, but what I think is I like I Le well, I'm weird in that. I like having no unread emails, but at the same time, I don't feel like people are emailing me enough.2 (20m 3s):We did a freaky Friday. You and me and you were thrust into my life. And I was thrusted. I think that I would immediately feel relieved because I feel like you don't necessarily carry around you. I mean, you have a lot of stuff that you have to carry around, but you don't necessarily carry around this need to do everything. Perfect.1 (20m 27s):Oh, no. And I think that comes, I swear to God. A lot of it is with kids, because if you fuck up with yourself, okay, so you're a fuck up. But if you are a parent of three children and you don't, you fuck up, you end up like a lot of people we know, which is, and the kids ended up like, like we, us and people, we know we don't like, so that is, I feel like if I was dropped in. So, so I feel like if I was dropped into your life, I would like it. Cause you have like all this space Around and everything.2 (21m 0s):And my kids would love it because you're fun. And that's, that's like, that's like the dynamic, that's the thing in our house. It's like, mom's no fun. Mom is doing, she's got the rules. She's1 (21m 12s):No, no, I'd be like, all right, let's do, let's eat fried food. This would be my thing. I'd be like, Eat fried food. And I can't eat that anymore. But if I dropped into your life, I could write, I could eat that. And I would say, okay, this is what I used to eat before my hurt. Like what completely I would have. I was thinking about the other day, something called a chicken nugget bowls. Okay. Which was, I would a2 (21m 37s):Bowl of chicken nuggets1 (21m 39s):Mixed with, okay. So I'd go to trader Joe's and get the chicken nuggets and then bake those. And then their, their potatoes, fries, fries, and th and literally dump a bunch of that in a bowl, put some ketchup and mix it all up and just have like a chicken nugget fry. But that's not good for you, by the way.2 (22m 2s):Why was it appealing to put it in a bowl? Instead of1 (22m 5s):I liked the combo of the two together and like the ketchup was the glue that held it all together. And I loved that, but the problem was I gained a lot of weight and then my heart went down. You can't really2 (22m 18s):Mean the thing1 (22m 20s):About adulthood, the shit you really like can not be maintained if you want to live.2 (22m 25s):I mean, it's such a bummer. I recently realized that youth really only lasts for 25 years. So, so, so everybody is mostly old, right? Like everybody's friends, the majority of their life that didn't occur to me for some reason, I think because we're so youth obsessed in this culture, I had this way of fit, not logically, but like I had this way of thinking about it. Like it's this long epoch of life, but really1 (22m 59s):You're old for a very long time. And then you die.2 (23m 2s):And then you're also very young for a period of time. So the, the period of time where you're autonomous and1 (23m 14s):We also missed it.2 (23m 16s):And then we were just walking around, feeling horrible about ourselves.1 (23m 19s):That is such a waste. Right? The other thing I was going to tell you, I have a really good story to tell you about someone we know that I can share, because it's a good story. This is a story about why it's good. That life can be good. Okay. I'm teaching at DePaul, our Alma mater, as you know, if you listen to the show, okay. I teach fourth year BFA actors on zoom, which I wasn't supposed to, but I got special and that's a whole nother Oprah and itself. But so I have students and one of my things is we write pitch letters. I help them. Cause that's my jam. I love doing that. Even if it's a pitch letter for them, for a tour to a rep, to a producer, whatever we write these like bio pitch letters.1 (24m 3s):Okay, fine. So I had this student, I still have the student and he's a wonderful youngster. And he's like talking his dream. This is so crazy. His dream is to be in the Mar somehow in the Marvel universe. Okay. Like he wants his dream is to be in a movie, a Marvel movie. But of course he wants a foot in the door, anything. And he goes, and I said, okay, well, like why we're developing his pitch letter with the class. Everyone takes turns, blah, blah, blah. And he's like, I would really like the career of this guy that I, that I've heard about named Sean Gunn. I'm like, wait,2 (24m 37s):Oh my God.1 (24m 39s):He said, he said, I know he went to the theater school. And like, I know, and I'm thinking to myself, cause you know, I obviously we've interviewed Sean gone listened to his interview and obviously, and we've done it twice, right? No, didn't we do two, two parts. I wasn't that the second one. But yeah. And obviously we know him and obviously he's not like my best friend, but I, and I was like thinking to myself and he's like, I just would really love to pitch him. And I was like, oh my God. So we created a dope letter to Sean Gunn. And I wrote to Sean and said, Hey, my students are doing this thing. He would love to jump on a zoom and they're going to have a zoom. So he's going to meet his hero.2 (25m 20s):That's I1 (25m 21s):Know I couldn't have been happier. I was like, I actually am doing something that makes a difference. So I'm facilitating the zoom between Alex and Sean and Sean was gracious enough to do it. And, and it turns out that he's filming. I think in Atlanta, you know, probably some marble thing and, and he gets off this week. And so it's, he has some time and Alex is like lipping out. Out's 21, right. This kid, he's like a great kid. He did stop motion classes. Like he, like, he knows how to do that as an actor, like the guy is in his letter, I really helped him with his letter. And, and Sean said, this, your student's letter is so sweet. Like I love it. So anyway, the point is, I was like, oh my gosh, this is, this is also to say that another reason the podcast is good.1 (26m 8s):Right. Because you just don't know how you're going to like pass it along. And FYI in two months, my students are going to be our colleagues. Right. Cause they're graduating. So you don't know, like, I don't know what they'll need for me or what I need from them.2 (26m 22s):I always say, you're the person who identified from the very beginning that this podcast was going to be healing to people. And not only are you doing it in this way, but you're also doing it in a way that you're through your work as a teacher correcting the thing that almost everybody who comes on says, I, yeah, I got all this education. But then when I graduated and now I do anything, like you're giving them at least,1 (26m 47s):And I do one-on-ones with them. And because I'm like, look, yes, exactly what happens to us and happened to everyone that we've talked to almost missed, except for like three people. And we've talked to a lot of people happened to is happening again, because I think there's obviously a bigger question of the reckoning of how do we change at a theater stage, acting conservatory to become more friendly towards launching these students in a way where they actually can get work and live and not worry and not worry as much that everything is for not. And what am I doing?1 (27m 26s):And I didn't get picked or chosen and how to write a pitch letter. Like FYI, all the people that I'm helping write pitch letters, they're all getting their meetings with people. It just, anyway, you were saying like, you can access.2 (27m 41s):Yeah. People it's, I'm not suggesting that anybody you want to talk to, you can just hit them up and talk to them. But I am just sort of speaking to this barrier that I have always had myself this mental barrier of like, well, I could never talk to so-and-so it's this thing about like, I could never follow my dream. You know, I recently realized that I actually was afraid to say inside of my own head, what a dream, what my dream was like. Right. Like I, I just made 99% of life completely out of reach for me. And then just try and then just try to figure out what this 1% that I could.1 (28m 24s):Yeah. I mean, that's what trauma does to you. That's what it does. It says you are, you can't even, it's not safe to even dream in your own fantasy. So most what I'm finding is as the more I talk to people in the more I sort of do research for like my own writing on trauma, on like serial killers, really. But like that the trauma is so crystallized at a young age, right. That there, it cuts off all access to hope. That's the effect of trauma. There is no hope. So you operate in this one, teeny little place of, I'm not going to hope, but I'm still going to live. Cause I'm not going to die. So there's, it's like, it's like, yeah, yeah.1 (29m 6s):There's no hope trauma cuts off the access to pipeline, to hope and to not just joy, but hope.2 (29m 13s):Yeah. And, and if it's true, like we were saying that youth is this short window, the good on the good side is there is hope in your older years that you can evolve to be the person that1 (29m 28s):You really can't. It takes a lot of work and it takes a lot of, it's not easy. And it's like really bizarre how you get there. But if you keep putting in the work and get support, it is possible. Even at 40, like that's the other thing that I am so clear on because I launched this consulting business so crazy. Like I thought I was going to get a nine to five and like, so my consulting business has taken off. Right. Because you've just fantastic. And people are like, how are you having so many clients? This is the reason I have no imposter syndrome. When it comes to this particular skill, like I'm scared as shit to be an actor. I'm scared as shit to write, to be a writer.1 (30m 9s):I'm still doing it, but I'm scared in that way, a screenwriter, a television writer, that kind of thing. But if you ask me to sit down with somebody and help them to pitch themselves and to crystallize their vision of what their thing is, whatever their thing is, I don't care what it is. I have zero imposter syndrome. I know you don't have to hire me. I don't get that's, you know, but I know that I am good at that beyond a shadow of a doubt because things have all come together to show me that. So my own work emotionally, I'm working with you on this podcast and in the entertainment business and my past life and entertainment and getting a master's in counseling, psych literally has prepared me to do this thing.1 (30m 57s):And I have no like, fear that if I'm talking to somebody about it, that they're going to think I'm full of shit, because it's actually the truth of what it's undeniable, it's undeniable, you eat it. And it's because I put in the work. And also I just it's one of the side effects of being a traumatized and neglected child is, is, and then doing the work to work through that is noticing that in other people and where their trauma points are. So now, like I'm literally about to start pitching my services to the district attorney's office for, for trials, for people to do closing lawyers that are scared to do closing arguments in a theatrical way.1 (31m 42s):Isn't that crazy? I was watching the John Wayne Gacy trial and I was like, oh, this guy has an amazing closing in his, his closing argument. The da was so brilliant. And it's known as like, he did this beautiful theatrical, but also tasteful thing. Cause sometimes it can be like a carnival, but like, and so I was like, oh, how do I help people do that? Cause that's, you know, and that's always tricky in the legal system, but I've also worked in the legal system. So I know a little bit, so anyway, that's my new, I'm like, yeah, these, some of these lawyers2 (32m 14s):How I1 (32m 15s):Have like stage fright, so litigators even, and they need help. So anyway, we shall see where that goes, but I don't have, I don't have, I'm not afraid that doesn't, I don't have imposter syndrome about that.2 (32m 28s):Yeah. Oh, thank God. We should all have at least one thing that we don't feel like we're an imposter about1 (32m 34s):One thing. I mean, for God's sake7 (32m 43s):Today on the podcast, we are talking to TJ Harris, TJ terrorists introduced us to the idea of the artist preneur and his background in business is what helped him get to that exciting place. So please enjoy our conversation with TJ Harris.2 (33m 2s):Okay. All right. All right. Congratulations. TJ Harris, you survived1 (33m 9s):And you did it with some very like your energy just from the emails and from your life is like so positive, ridiculously positive, which I adore and which I think we need. And also you call yourself and you are an extra preneur,8 (33m 29s):Brilliant1 (33m 30s):Artists, preneur artists are brilliant. Brilliant, brilliant mixing of that. Like I love that. Did you come up with that or?8 (33m 39s):Yeah, well I think so. I probably stole it from somebody else, you know, as all artists do. Yeah. But I have, I have, I started in business before acting, so I came to lading to acting and filmmaking later in life. I'm 34 right now. And this I've been on this journey for about six years. So I, I kind of started out like in finance, I studied, I got a general studies degree in undergrad. I went to ball, state university in Indiana and I was a business administration major at first and I hated it.8 (34m 19s):Absolutely hated it, but I knew it was during the time, like right before the recession hit where it was like, just get a degree to get a job. So I was like, okay, I'll get a business degree. But I ended up switching over to general studies with a concentration in finance and sociology. And during that time, I, I, I've always felt like I've been kind of in this, this middle ground of not really knowing which route I wanted to go, because I didn't want to become a doctor and I didn't want to become a lawyer and I didn't want to go down this. Like somebody already created my path for me. So I just kind of started experimenting with things, graduated with my degree.8 (35m 2s):I got a job with a company that I'm currently still with. I worked part-time for him. Yeah. So I I'm, I'm a consultant. Part-time1 (35m 12s):Oh, you know, what's so funny. That is so rare that people keep their job after they graduate from a, from a fine arts, like from a conservatory that they, as a master's student. That is fantastic. And why did you keep it? Like, could you love that work? What makes you want to keep it?8 (35m 30s):No. So, I mean, they know, I don't really love it. So I actually quit. I quit prior to coming to going to TGS for grad school. So the plan was just to, just to be done with it because I really want to transition out of this industry, but it keeps pulling me back somehow. So I quit. And then I had an exit interview and someone that when I first started with the team, the PR one of my colleagues ended up being the manager of the team when I was leaving. So did an exit interview and I was like, Hey, if you all, like, I'll come back and help out while I'm in school, if you all need my help.8 (36m 10s):So six months later, they brought me back as a contractor. So I was working in like, ha basically all my bills were paid for through working this job. Part-time while being at TTS1 (36m 24s):Here, here's the thing. This is brilliant for a lot of reasons. But one of is which, you know, I teach BFA fours at the theater school and, and now they have a class and I don't know, you may have had something to do with it. I don't know that that's called actors as, as entrepreneurs. There's like a, but, but it reminds me of like, they're trying to, but you already did that on your own. So like you, I never, it is so brilliant that you were able to maintain that job so that you might guess is you were able to live, like you had some Dota live on. Right.8 (37m 1s):I didn't take out any additional student loans or anything like that. I did just the bare minimum. And I was living with a friend from undergrad. So my rent was like, mama shit. He charged me charged charge, like 600 or $700 to be in a really nice place. I didn't have to pay your abilities. And I was living with a friend that I knew, so, and it was, it was, so the reason I quit is because I asked to go remote from my previous manager, but they didn't really work that out for me. So I quit. And I was like, you know what? I don't, I don't need it. So they brought me back and it was like, it was a part-time remote. And I already knew that job. And I was, I was basically locked site.8 (37m 43s):So like in the middle of rehearsal on breaks, I was doing work. It's all project based work. I was doing work in between rehearsals in between classes. I would check in and check my emails and just kind of set my own hours. And so when, like when the pandemic hit, I was already in the work from home mindset.2 (38m 2s):I have to stop you for one second. Cause there's so many things that you're saying I want to respond to. One is it's always a good sign, a good omen when just organically, the conversation turns to exactly what she and I were talking about before we started talking to you, we were talking about student loans and what a albatross they are for so many people so that you did yourself, such a favor by not having to go down that path. But also what I, what we always find in the MFA's is they really already know how to hustle, right? Because they've been in the workforce, hustling is like the thing you have to be as an actor.2 (38m 42s):And I feel like that isn't writ large enough when you're in a training program. Like, listen, you can learn about intention till the cows come home. But what you really have to be able to do is figure out how to do a lot of things all the time. Right?1 (39m 0s):Go ahead, go ahead.8 (39m 1s):Oh, I was going to say, yeah, I was, I was already hustling. I was working the full-time job and then immediately go into rehearsal for four hours and then rehearsing on my own after rehearsal and then going back to a job the next day.1 (39m 13s):Well, so this leads me to a question that maybe you can answer, which is okay. So the MFA, what I'm noticing, cause I also am doing a little workshop with some of the MFA actors this year and a writing workshop because I'm really interested in writing8 (39m 28s):Ones or twos or threes. It's all weird. Now1 (39m 32s):I know it's all weird. No, these are twos. And, and anyway, what I'm learning is that maybe, and you can see what you think about this. Maybe we need to look at restructuring acting conservatories to be more like MFA programs versus BFAs. Because like yourself, we have found that the MFA actors who graduate seem way more prepared to live the life of an, of a, of an artist preneur versus the BFAs who are like, I don't know, they seem like daring, like losing it.1 (40m 12s):Right. So what is your thought on that MFA versus BFA for you?8 (40m 17s):So it's a catch 22 because obviously like I wanted my MFA experience and the BFS, you know, we worked together, we rehearsed together and we did shows together and we were offered a lot of the same classes, but also you want that distinction of like, I'm paying more to get this specialized area. And I don't know if when I was 18 or 22, if I would have been in that mindset, like, I don't know what I want it then. So I think it might've been, I think it's a lot to process studying, acting and the business of acting and to make it all make sense, unless you already have an area that you're interested in and you can like apply while you're in, in school from the business side.2 (41m 16s):Did, did your career in business set that intention for you to be an artist preneur from before you ever started the program before you were restarted your MFA?8 (41m 28s):For sure. Yeah. I, so I can, I consider getting my MBA and I was looking at like Northwestern or, and just to preface, I had really had no interesting getting my masters. DePaul was the only school that I applied for because I, I was considering moving to Chicago or LA and I just wanted the training because I didn't study theater and, and undergrad. So I just wanted the training and I was like, you know what? I grew up in I'm from Northwest Indiana. I'm from Gary. And I knew, I knew of DePaul and I really, I searched top 25 MFA programs.8 (42m 10s):And I was like, oh, this isn't in Chicago. And then I looked at like UC San Diego, because that would get me close to LA. So I applied to DePaul and going into it. I told myself that I was never going to get my masters unless it was for something that I absolutely loved, like absolutely without a doubt. So it was acting. And I knew that I knew that I didn't want to get out of school and be poor. Cause like I don't, I don't like the concept of being a struggling poor artists.2 (42m 45s):Well, thank you. Thank you for saying that, that I really appreciate that because that persists as a myth that we all need to be living in a Garret somewhere. But how did you audition when you never studied that? Or did you ever act?8 (43m 2s):I was, I was acting, I was doing like community theater and I had an agent. I was doing improv. I was doing commercials and auditioning for TV and film and doing a lot of auditioning for theater and taking like workshops and classes. I had a vocal coach, so I was training, but it was like a self study type of training. And I never really had the core foundation of what acting is all at once. So I don't honestly, it's just one of those things where I like I'm, I'm very much a spiritual. And like you put out, you get whipped back what you put out into the universe. And like this life, the life that I've been kind of creating for myself is very surreal because things just like on paper, things should not happen the way that they have, you know?1 (43m 48s):Oh, tell us about that. Okay. So what, first of all, my question, my, my feeling is good. Good for you because I think you're making it, it sounds like it's exciting. Things are happening and they're coming together for you. So I guess my first question would be is what is the most exciting thing that is happening for you? Right this second,8 (44m 9s):This second wall, I just established my production company, my film production company in December. And I haven't launched like technically to the public, right until next month. Like I have an official launch day, May 15th next year, next year, next month, while next month. And the most exciting things that are happening are like, I have a small business client lined up for mark doing marketing work. I have someone that approached me for producing a web series that we're kind of developing the scripts. And then last night, DePaul school of cinematic arts student approached me to produce their MFA thesis, which is going to be a sag, a sag agreement.8 (44m 55s):So we just locked that in and that'll be, and I, I can't talk about it too much right now, but that's, we're shooting that in August.2 (45m 4s):Congratulations.8 (45m 5s):So even all of those things are just kind of happening and I haven't even really hit the ground. Yeah.2 (45m 11s):Oh my God. You're going to skyrocket. So what ways, if any, did the theater school experience challenge what you already knew about acting from having been a professional actor before the program?8 (45m 28s):In a lot of ways, it actually made me, it kind of hurt me a lot because I was very naive going into, and I was a lot more free and a bigger risk taker. And then when I got into TTS, you know, you start peeling back all of those layers about yourself and you're getting constant criticism and people were telling you to experiment, but also it's, you can't really experiment because you're getting graded and you're supposed to be taking risks and shows, but you're also getting a rehearsal and performance grades. So they call it caused a lot of like internal conflict. Where,1 (46m 4s):Why does that happen? Is that just the nature of school? I'm really curious as to why. So we have a beginner's mindset, right. Which is a beautiful thing. A lot of us, when we go in some of us, some of, you know, some of your classmates could, like some of ours probably would have been acting since they were like one month old, but for most of us, we didn't know what the hell was going. I didn't anyway. It really was going on. Yeah. So what is it when you say it's cut? Cause you said it was kind of bad, which I totally can relate to the idea of then going from being more free, to being more self-conscious and maybe like precious more about the work, but like what happened? What is the process that makes that happen? TJ, like, I don't get it.8 (46m 42s):I think, I think a lot of it is self-induced of like being in the competitive environment and I camp, I come from a sports background and wanting to just like love competition in a healthy manner. So I think a lot of it is that. And then I think a lot of it is just taking when you're, when you're told that there's so many different things that you need to change about yourself to kind of start fresh aching. Did it eat away at you? And like, and in the midst of like your learning, all your, like exposing yourself to all of this childhood trauma that you didn't even know exist in your body is going through all of these changes.8 (47m 29s):And you're releasing of this, these emotions that you didn't know existed. The reflection was great, but I think it was also like so much in such a little time to where before I was just kinda like, fuck it. Like, I don't have anything to lose. Like I've never acted I'm going to do this my way, regardless of what they think. And I think in grad school, I got back into a mindset of like, oh no, I actually care what they think.1 (47m 58s):Well, the other thing that is because I am a, I, I was listening to the thing you said about the sports mentality or a sports background, like, okay. Like, I was really good at basketball, unbeknownst to me in eighth grade. Okay. Like, shockingly, I was like this overweight kid, but I was really good at basketball. Okay. I didn't know I was good. I just, someone was like, Hey, try out for the team. We need people. I was like, well, I'm doing nothing else. But anyway, I turned out to be really good and I had fun because I had no expectations. I was like, okay, well they want me to play. Someone wants me. And it turns out I was really good. But then when I tried out for the high school team and it was like serious business, of course I never made the team.1 (48m 41s):And I never even went back to tryouts after day one, because I was like, oh, I'm not, this is, I'm not now it's serious business. Now this is like where, where the big boys and girls really play and it's competitive, more competitive. And it's more like, it felt more businesslike, you know, instead of fun. So maybe that has, I don't know. I could really relate to that sports analogy of like, when you're free, you're going to play better. You're going to be a better athlete. Right. Cause you can. So it's like how to maintain that freedom as an artist. If we bring it back to the theater school, like how to maintain that freedom to do what you want to do and experiment. And at the same time, take what they're giving you, but not care what they think.1 (49m 22s):It doesn't seem possible to me,8 (49m 23s):It doesn't. And I think like mid grad school. So probably second year before quarantine and everything happened. I think that was the year where I was like, okay, this is my second year. I know that. I know that I w I like, I really want to set myself up for success beyond just acting. But also I know that the stakes are high, like, or I made them high for myself. Like, oh, I gotta, I have to get an agent. And then you see all of that. You see it, all of your classmates, like they're starting to get representation early, before graduation in the middle of the pandemic. So like, it's like, oh, all of this pressure, and you don't know how the industry is going to be when you get out.8 (50m 6s):And also, like, I think I got back into the mindset of which I started in of like, okay, I feel behind already, because I started acting at the age of 28 and I didn't study. I haven't been studying since I was the age of five. Like I grew up in a performing arts family, but I was not other than just doing improv and having fun and making sketches with friends. So like, I didn't have anyone around me as a mentor in my friend group or in my family that could just kind of guide me. So I got this sense of urgency when I first started like, okay, I have to learn everything possible.8 (50m 47s):So I didn't care then. But like, when I was in grad school, I just started caring more about what my life could be and what it wouldn't be if I didn't get what I wanted. And I think, I just1 (51m 4s):Think she8 (51m 4s):Was as a lot of pressure.1 (51m 6s):So did you enjoy your time there sometimes some, like, did you, what would you say if someone came to you like were coming to you and say, like, what was your takeaway from that theater school experience in terms of high points and low points?8 (51m 22s):I, you know, I've, I, I loved it despite like the first year I will say the first year was brutal. It was brutal. My, my cohort, I love my cohort. We went through like a title nine investigation the first quarter. So it was like emotionally draining, just the, you know, being in a new environment and conservatory to start. And then you have like a sexual harassment case happening that creates like our own type of social distancing thing, where the person can't be in class, we have to go through, like, we're getting Student, this was a cohort member. Who's no longer with the program.8 (52m 3s):They got expelled, but, okay. So yeah, we're going through that. And we're navigating like intimacy and like how to get around all of this in our first quarter at DePaul. So a lot happened and it drew us together a lot.2 (52m 19s):I'll say my God. I mean, that door normally happens anyway, just because of the intimacy of being in voice and speech classes, but having that to go through, I mean, that, that probably in the end, sorry for whoever got hurt in that experience, but probably in the end boded. Well, for everybody just being able to, to judge8 (52m 37s):It did it did. So yeah, that first year was rough. I also went through, like, I went through a racial profiling scenario in the theater school that ended up leaking out to media when the George Floyd things happened in 2020, like that It's a whole thing. I was there's you, where were you all in the, you, weren't in the new building. So1 (53m 5s):We're old, we're old as hell. We've we, we graduated in 97 and 98. So no,8 (53m 12s):So, so I, I was like napping before rehearsal on the second floor, which is next to like the marketing section. And there's like a couch kind of blocked off, but you know, everyone sleeps in theater school cause you spend like 98% of your time there. And there was a, there was an Encore, a duty officer patrolling. And I think he was new because he had never, I never seen him before anyway. So he like woke me up and then started questioning me and like asking why I was there and who I was and asking for my ID. And I'm like, no, I go to school here.8 (53m 52s):And then I was like, why, why did you, why did you wake me up? And then he told me that because someone saw on camera and called to check that there was someone in the building that shouldn't be there. Okay. So we went through this whole process of like investigating and there's no cameras in the theater school. So he lied about why he stopped me. It was, it was, you know, I mean older, like I'm not at a typical theater type look anyway, the case got thrown out because they couldn't like, they couldn't find enough evidence to prove that he was in the wrong, even though he did wrong.8 (54m 34s):So they kind of went by that. So that's, this is all first year, right? So the case got,2 (54m 38s):Oh my God, you've graduated.8 (54m 42s):Yeah. So the case got closed and then we just kinda let it go. But after that first year, I was like, you know what? This was a more emotional turmoil. And I refuse to have the final two years go this way. So that's when I really started focusing on, okay, I'm going to do this. I'm going to get through school and like get every ounce of it out that I can. And that, and that's kind of like this that's when I kind of started developing like truly developing my production company. It had been in the works for awhile, but that's when I really got serious about it. And then the pandemic hit and like I had a lot of extra free, free time and you know,2 (55m 23s):Oh my God, I, I don't think there, there could have been any more calamity that you were facing at this time and you and you, so you truly survive school it on such a deeper level than I think I could, I can attest to, I want to go back to something you were saying earlier, when you were talking about picking careers, you were saying, I didn't want to be a doctor and I didn't want to be a lawyer. And so my assumption was that that's what your parents are. And then you said it's a performing arts family. So tell us more about your performing arts family.8 (55m 58s):Yeah. So my mom, she trained in classical singing and she's not a professional singer. My sister was in a performing arts high school and she's 10 years older than I am. So I grew up exposed to like, I grew up exposed to her in a girl group and around artists and around theater. Like my mom was kind of a, she's a public speaker and a politician her own way because I lived in Arkansas for about five years during my childhood. And it was a small town and everyone knew her and she, she ran this, this preschool, but she also did a lot of things in the community where she would have like women's support groups and she would go do like these leadership workshops.8 (56m 46s):And she's, I also grew up in a Baptist church and in the black church. So I, I grew up seeing performances a lot in a lot of theatrical performances and seeing my mom speak and she's so like articulate and powerful and I always admired her like, wow, she can get up in front of all these people and speak and like enjoy it. And I could not because I was super shy, like super shy. And I think it's because people told me that I was shy. So I had no interest in performing. Cause I was just terrified of it. And1 (57m 24s):I have to pause there for a psychological moment. Isn't that interesting. I did not realize that about shy kids. That a lot of times they're told, oh, this is the shy one. Just like, oh, this is the, you know, whatever one. And then it becomes a self-fulfilling thing. Like this is my, this TJ, he he's the shy kid. And maybe he wouldn't have been so shy if it hadn't been reinforced and reinforced. That's so interesting. It's just like what we tell ourselves like, oh, I can't do that. I can't play basketball at camp, but I'm this one, my sisters, that one, that's so interesting to me. Cause shy you, I mean just shows how people change and w how we aren't really what people say we are.1 (58m 5s):So anyway,8 (58m 6s):I internalized it and what I've psychologically, I think what it was, I grew up around kids. There were way older than me and way more mature. So I'm a, five-year-old around a 15 year old. And my brother who was six years old or 11, and all of my cousins are like 11, 12. I'm not going to be able to articulate the way that they're articulating and expressing themselves. But, so I think I just kind of withdrew within myself when I wasn't able to do what they were doing, which ties back into me, never acting is because I never thought it was a possibility because I saw them being able to do these things, but I didn't feel like I could express myself that way. So I just did sports.2 (58m 51s):Okay. Well, and actually that's kind of a pretty good bridge. Really. If you feel like if you were any bit in your shell, sports does help people come sort of come into who they are a little bit, but what I wanted to ask you was, did you, when did you, when did you figure out that you are not shy and when did you decide that this could be something that you would do?8 (59m 19s):I think in my probably, you know, I never, I've always known that I, I wasn't shy. It just depended on who I was around. You know, what, what group I was around. Because if you, like, if you're around my childhood friends and people, I went to high school with, they'll be like, he is not fucking shy. Like what, he's the worst, actually, he's the worst. Once you get them going? I think it has a lot to do with code switching and being in environments. I was very observant as a kid, you know, because I was shy and I listened a lot.8 (1h 0m 1s):So I think it was more of, I like to observe people around me before I speak. So I knew I wasn't shy, but I, I also knew that I wanted to be able to have a voice and figure out what that looked like. And that was kind of the journey of me that led me to acting is okay. I want to be able to speak and express myself and I want the tools to be able to do it. I just don't know what that looks like.2 (1h 0m 33s):Can you tell us about some of your favorite theater school experiences like performances or, or classes8 (1h 0m 41s):Favorite? Okay. Let's Griffin is a favorite of all. She, I could talk about her for days. Phyllis is a voice, was our, my voice teacher and my second year, and just her spiritual and gentle approach and having a black woman as a faculty member was huge. Those are, so those are some of my biggest highlights. So it's probably going to be more on like me and who I had around me. So just for context, I was the only black male in the MFA program when I went in.8 (1h 1m 26s):So there were two black women in my cohort. And then the class that MFA two's ahead of me, there was one black woman. And then the, is there was one black woman. So I was the only, like, not only was I, the, I was the only black male in the MFA program in my thirties, going into an environment where like everyone out of the other younger black men were 18, 19 20. So there's like this huge gap where I didn't really, I'd never felt like I had someone that I could talk to, you know, so, but great experiences.8 (1h 2m 7s):Our lady of second year, it was majority, all black tasks, a play centered around three well Rwandan girls who saw, saw our, the Virgin mother, Mary, so apparitions of it. So that was a great to being that environment and do that. And then I did this really cool in the, the big black box in the heli. I did this, this horror comedy job, a play called neighborhood three requisition of doom. And I got to play three different characters and I love the horror genre. So it was cool to really dive into that and work with the cast.8 (1h 2m 51s):And then that final quarter of the second year, the pandemic hit. And one of our professors that we didn't know, which was great. We were terrified because we hadn't worked with him, but he's an alumni, Sean Paris. I don't know if you're aware of Sean Paris.1 (1h 3m 12s):I know Sean,8 (1h 3m 12s):Sean, Sean has become a big brother to me. He is so amazing. And that was like the point that was game-changing for me, because it was during, it was during the start of the pandemic where I had not only a black faculty member teaching, but also a black male faculty member teaching me and I, that like that was when I really felt like I was able to open up and truly start translating who I am into acting and into my art or my art1 (1h 3m 42s):So necessary. What, what did, what was Shawn teaching or was he directing?8 (1h 3m 47s):So it was all remote. He was teaching us Meisner and viewpoints, but we were translating it to on camera because everything was done. So I got to really start building my relationship with the camera, Our relationship and the environment, because there's not really on camera for, at the theater school and there needs to be more And I love TV and film is the route that I'm, I want to go mainly in my career.1 (1h 4m 18s):So what, when you say like, that really opened you up in that really? What do you think it, I guess what I'm trying to, I want to get clear about, like, what did it do for you as a performer to have that experience with Sean? Like what, what, what happened? What changed in you?8 (1h 4m 38s):I got to hear his experiences and see him work because he really, he wasn't, he was a student as well, and he, like, we got to watch him do monologues and watch him work. And I think just being in the environment where someone was like me, literally, who was like me and has experienced it, experienced the type of things that I've experienced in life. It's one of those things where like, growing up, I didn't see a lot of people that looked like me on TV or in film. So I never thought it was a possibility. And sh working with Sean in being around him really opened up what acting can look like for me.2 (1h 5m 26s):Oh, that's so beautiful. And I'm never not surprised in all of the ways that representation matters. I never thought about it mattering in the classroom, but it certainly does. I don't know if you got a chance to listen to, we interviewed Justin Ross and he talked about our lady of Cuba. And one of the things that he was talking about was that, that it sounds to me. So I'm asking you to, for clarification, it sounds to me like that production fostered a whole pivot in terms of the curriculum and, and, and how he said it to us as we warmed up differently than was sort of the, the, the usual at the theater school.2 (1h 6m 14s):And that, that production helped create a new normal for that. Is that, was that your experience?8 (1h 6m 21s):It did. And I think a lot of that has to do with our graduating class with BFA and MFA my class, my cohort was very much of like, we'll burn this institution down if we need to, like, we're, we're changing shit, like regardless. And a lot of it had to do with going through what we went through that first quarter with the title nine situation. It was like we had each other's backs and it was the same way with our lady of Cuba. Oh, if like we have each other's backs because we went through some shit in there too with like,1 (1h 6m 54s):Yeah, they, yeah, it didn't, it was like, there was a lot of bad shady shit that went down right there.8 (1h 7m 1s):A lot of shit going down. Yeah. And a lot of like unbiased prejudice and racism that was happening with the people who were working on crew, not really having an understanding of the story that we're telling and not really allowing us to tell the story and not really getting our feedback as you know, it was, it was a lot of like an all black cast, but being essentially produced by all white people was right. You know, and there was a lot of conflict during that production, but I do think,1 (1h 7m 40s):Do you feel like it changed though yeah.8 (1h 7m 43s):To change the culture of TTS? For sure. Because we start, it was, I think that production and the things that happened during it really started shifting the culture of theater in TTS before the culture started shifting in 2020s. It was kind of like the, the catalyst before that.2 (1h 8m 9s):Oh my God. Yeah. Only like 50 years too late, not too late, but 50 years late. Like w we've had a of conversations because your experience of being the only black male in, in our generation there, yeah. There was always an, any class, only one person of color, pretty much. I mean, maybe in a couple of years there were two. And certainly Phyllis was our only are ever professor of color. Is she still the only professor of, I mean, I know the new Dean is a woman,8 (1h 8m 39s):But the only 10 years1 (1h 8m 42s):Tenured and full time, even maybe, I don't know, like adjuncts. Yes. We're cause I'm adjunct. And I know in my cohort of adjuncts there are, but I think full-time like, it's still, what, what, wait, wait, what?8 (1h 8m 55s):Yep. Well, Christina, Anthony, Chris, Anthony is new. She came in our second year. So that, she's also a really great she's. She came from California and she's, she has a lot of background in activism and in the classical. So she, she is a full-time staff member, faculty member, faculty member.2 (1h 9m 18s):Do you remember your audition? And can you tell us about what your audition was like? Yeah.8 (1h 9m 22s):Yeah. So get that. So when I apply for the audition, they were like, you can do the preliminary video or you can just come to in-person and I didn't have any experience with self-tapes. And like, I was still raw. I was like, I don't want to put a monologue on video. Like I won't have a chance at all at all, if I do this, but during that time, I was already preparing for Kentucky Shakespeare auditions. So I had been working monologues and working on a lot of different things with my, my vocal coach. So I did in-person auditions. And it's very funny because I was currently in rehearsals for the show of chorus line, the musical, and then think auditions were on Wednesday, Wednesday.8 (1h 10m 17s):Yeah. Auditions were on Wednesday in Chicago. And then there was an audition for cau UC San Diego in Chicago. Like they were, you know, all of the colleges they come and I was like, okay, I'll, I'll, I'll get an audition for UC San Diego. And it happened to be the day before the DePaul auditions. So I knew that I wasn't going to go to UC San Diego just because I felt like they don't know who I am. It would be like me applying to Yale and they don't, they have no idea who I am. So I have no chance. So I used that as like a warmup for DePaul, used it for a warmup to get, just kind of get the jitters out and audition.8 (1h 10m 59s):And then as I was leaving the, I can't, we were in some hotel downtown, maybe the Hyatt or something like that, as I was leaving, they were like, Hey, we're doing auditions for Columbia and New York. If you have a headshot, a resume and want to get a slot, I'm like, oh yeah, I have these printed out. So I signed up for a slot and then I went and auditioned for Columbia. So it was like, oh, all right. I got these two auditions under my belt. I feel, I feel ready going into tomorrow. Right.1 (1h 11m 25s):Wait, can I just say how brilliant it is that you decided to use them as practice? This is the sign of someone who is ready to do their craft when they see not those opportunities as a chance to have a panic attack and die, but as a chance to use their skills and practice and get in front of people and practice, that is a true artist, entrepreneur mindset. Like that is a better mindset. Thank gosh. You had that anyway. Okay. So then do you went to Columbia? Did you do all those?8 (1h 11m 55s):I did the Columbia. I did the Columbia and you know, there were, I was in the lobby and just ki

Sermons – Equipping the Saints
Part 2 “How Can We Escape the Horrible Trap of Worldliness?” Genesis 19:1-14

Sermons – Equipping the Saints

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 26:00


Leeds That - Leeds United Podcast
148 | Manchester City (H)

Leeds That - Leeds United Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 38:44


It's all feeling a bit relegatey isn't it? Horrible injury to Stuart Dallas, another 0-4 loss at home. There's a vacuum of difference between us and top of the premier league, but further cracks have been appearing for weeks. The season is not looking good and following a positive result for Everton - we're very close to relegation and it pangs! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Histories and Mysteries
Episode 91: Horrible Experiments and The Lost Children

Histories and Mysteries

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 39:52


It's the Canadian show again, and it's a chaotic one! Have you ever wondered what some of the worst experiments were? How do you think you would act in similar situations? Well, Jessica's segment has all of that for you, as she details some of the most horrible human and animal experiments through history. And if you want to hear a story about mystery, through history, with some tragedy woven through, then Richelle's story is for you!

Law Enforcement Today Podcast
S6E35: A Horrible Car Accident Took The Lives of Her Husband and One of Her Daughters.

Law Enforcement Today Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 41:16


A Horrible Car Accident Took The Lives of Her Husband and One of Her Daughters. Overcoming her battles with suicidal thinking, PTSD, finding her passion and how it motivates her to help others. Brought to you by Shatterproof for First Responders at FHE Health. Saving and rebuilding the lives of First Responders. Because sometimes the Helpers Need Help. For 24/7 Confidential Free Information call 833-776-1420. She lost her husband and one of her twin daughters in a car crash caused by a drunk driver. Her two surviving daughters,  were left permanently injured.  Jennifer Tracy is our guest. She was later diagnosed not only with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) but also a brain malformation. Jennifer shares her story and how it motivates her to help others.  You can also get more information about Jennifer and contact her here. Follow us on MeWe, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook.  In the Clubhouse app look for and follow @LetRadioShow. Background song Hurricane is used with permission from the band Dark Horse Flyer. Be sure to Like and Follow us on Facebook. If you enjoy the Law Enforcement Today Radio Show and Podcast, please tell a friend or two, or three about it.  Never miss out on an episode of the Law Enforcement Today Podcast, AND be automatically entered in all future contests. Simply subscribe to our free email newsletter, never more than 2 issues a week sent out. Click here and scroll down about halfway. Check out the Clubhouse: Drop In Audio Chat App for free. It is social audio, think of truly interactive talk radio. Be sure to become a member of our club for free, LET Radio and Podcast.  Interested in being a guest, sponsorship or advertising opportunities send an email to the host and producer of the show jay@lawenforcementtoday.com.  See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Ray Appleton
Hour 3 - Trevor Reed's Parents Says He Looked Horrible. Russia's Gazprom Cutting Off Gas Supplies. China Reports Human Case Of Bird Flu. Gaza Strip farmer digs up 4,500 Year Old sculpture.

Ray Appleton

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 35:44


Trevor Reed's time inside a Russian prison may be over, but his parents said they are still concerned about his well-being and his long road to recovery. Russia's Gazprom cutting off gas supplies to Poland, Bulgaria for refusing to pay in rubles. China has recorded the first human infection with the H3N8 strain of bird flu, the country's health authority said on Tuesday, but said the risk of it spreading among people was low. A farmer in the Gaza Strip discovered a 4,500-year-old sculpture of an ancient goddess while he was working on his land.  See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Virtual Legality
Dissecting Bloomberg's Horrible Take on Microsoft x Activision (VL669)

Virtual Legality

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 21:32


Activision Blizzard's year of news appearances is almost unbelievable, but perhaps none more so than the announcement that Microsoft and Xbox is purchasing them for just under $70 BILLION in cash. *** Now with the merger taking the long, slow road to what many expect to be the biggest closing in gaming history, certain journalistic outlets (Bloomberg) are *searching* for new angles to analyze both the markets and the deal's chance of success. But... New angles are not necessary good angles...in Virtual Legality. CHECK OUT THE VIDEO AT: https://youtu.be/N5yedxWoG0c #Activision #Microsoft #Bloomberg *** WANT TO SUPPORT THE CHANNEL? UTREON - https://utreon.com/c/hoeglaw/ PATREON - https://www.patreon.com/VirtualLegality STORE - https://teespring.com/stores/hoeg-law-store BITCAST (11AM Eastern) - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCgHBXONMT06nX_8RZ5r32UA *** Discussed in this episode: HOEG LAW PLAYLISTS https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1zDCgJzZUy_vBs7Qt9-ROfumOtIrSdP8 https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1zDCgJzZUy_O52bErVCYZfVYMgVgu3nX TWEETS https://twitter.com/Saltiest_Gaming/status/1519704695920496640/photo/1 https://twitter.com/HoegLaw/status/1519696177813499904 ARTICLES/PRESS RELEASES wsj.com/articles/us-inflation-consumer-price-index-march-2022-11649725215 https://www.videogameschronicle.com/news/soc-investment-group-urges-activision-shareholders-to-vote-against-xbox-deal/ https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20220428005998/en/Activision-Blizzard-Stockholders-Approve-Proposed-Microsoft-Transaction *** "Virtual Legality" is a continuing series discussing the law, video games, software, and everything digital, hosted by Richard Hoeg, of the Hoeg Law Business Law Firm (Hoeg Law). CHECK OUT THE REST OF VIRTUAL LEGALITY HERE: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1zDCgJzZUy9YAU61GoW-00K0TJOGnPCo DISCUSSION IS PROVIDED FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY AND IS NOT TO BE CONSTRUED AS LEGAL ADVICE. INDIVIDUALS INTERESTED IN THE LEGAL TOPICS DISCUSSED IN THIS VIDEO SHOULD CONSULT WITH THEIR OWN COUNSEL. *** Twitter: @hoeglaw Web: hoeglaw.com

The Death Dialogues Project
116. Grieving as a Self Help Guru: Kristine Carlson

The Death Dialogues Project

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 57:42


Kristine Carlson is a New York Times bestselling author and renowned speaker recognized worldwide for the global success of The Don't Sweat the Small Stuff book series she co-authored with her late husband Dr. Richard Carlson. Her latest book, Heartbroken Open, a life-changing memoir, has become a Lifetime Television biopic starring Heather Locklear called Don't Sweat the Small Stuff: The Kristine Carlson Story. With over 30 million books in print, Carlson has emerged as a leading mindfulness expert and transformational guide who has been featured on national radio and television broadcasts, including The Today Show, The View, and The Oprah Winfrey Show. In 2010, she was awarded the Kennedy Laureate Award by John F. Kennedy University alongside the iconic chef Alice Waters and CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta. In addition to her books Don't Sweat the Small Stuff for Women, Don't Sweat the Small Stuff in Love, and Don't Sweat the Small Stuff for Moms, Carlson's other titles include An Hour to Live, An Hour to Love (a tribute to her husband), and her seminal self-help book for leading readers out of the pain of loss and into a new future — From Heartbreak to Wholeness: The Hero's Journey to Joy. Through her beloved women's retreats, including her signature What Now? program, Carlson serves as a guide for women navigating transition and change of all kinds — showing them how to live their most vibrant, joyous, and fulfilling life in their next chapter. Through her popular podcast Don't Sweat the Small Stuff, Live the Big Stuff, Carlson's depth, realness, and ever-present humor shine through each memorable episode. Her popular video-based, Don't Sweat the Small Stuff Happiness Training Courses (on Dontsweat.com) teach people how to find inspiration and direction right in the midst of life's uncertainties — helping individuals around the world to move from overwhelming anxiety to an abiding optimism and trust in life. These courses feature exclusive video footage of her late husband, Dr. Richard Carlson. She is on the advisory board of Modern Widows Club and on the Global Leadership Council of Challenge Day. Carlson has two daughters and five grandchildren. In her spare time, she loves to exercise – boot camp fitness classes, yoga or hiking. She also is an inspirational speaker and leads women's retreats all over the world. Her mission is to show people that it is possible to love your life again after profound loss and major change — and to discover that more laughter, love, and happiness await you. To learn more about Kristine Carlson, visit her website www.kristinecarlson.com. Please remember to rate and subscribe to The Death Dialogues Project Podcast. Thank you! Don't forget our book, Death and its Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Beautiful Lessons: field notes from The Death Dialogues Project for your personal reading and gift giving needs. Available wherever books are sold. Whangarei Paper Plus is selling it nationwide in New Zealand. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/deathdialogues/message

Catholic Stuff You Should Know
My Wonderfully Terrible Horrible No Good Very Bad Lent

Catholic Stuff You Should Know

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 43:56


Wheresoever we writhe, ... God will provithe!

In Defense of Ska
In Defense of Ska Ep 67: Brian Fallon (The Gaslight Anthem, The Horrible Crowes, Lanemeyer, Molly and the Zombies)

In Defense of Ska

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 70:26


Last year, singer/songwriter Brian Fallon tweeted that Slackers lead singer Vic Ruggiero is "one of the greatest songwriters and lyricists of our time." This isn't the only time that Brian tweeted about his love for ska during the pandemic. We've seen him praise Mike Park, Catbite and express his love for New York band The Abruptors' ska cover of his song "Forget Me Not." On today's episode of In Defense of Ska, we dig into Brian's past and learn about how he discovered ska, why Asian Man Records mail order was so important to him as a young music fan, and we discuss the details of his cover of Spring Heeled Jack's "Pop Song (Green)." He also tells us about seeing Laurel Aitken at Wetlands, and we find out which Slackers song Brian would cover if he was going to play one on tour. We also get the full story behind a tweet Brian sent last year about getting a surprise phone call from Bruce Springsteen and then spilling cat food everywhere during the call.  Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/indefenseofska)

Zone Podcasts
JMart and Ramon Hour 2: Horrible Fashion Trends

Zone Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 38:21


There are a bunch of new fashion trends in the world, especially in the youth, and the morning crew is not too fond of them. Plus, JMart and Ramon discuss NFL storylines and take a dive into the league as we approach the NFL Draft. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Trent Loos Podcast
Loos Tales for April 26, 2022 Deb Breinig explains the horrible conditions folks in 5 counties of Nebraska have experienced with extreme high winds and fire

Trent Loos Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 3:59


The efforts of those in the fire impacted region of Nebraska need to be recognized. The true sense of community comes to the forefront in times like this.

Nothing Personal with David Samson
Brookyln's dysfunction highlighted by Kyrie and Kevin Durant's failure; Elon Musk's Twitter takeover; MLB's Angel Hernandez problem (Episode 584)

Nothing Personal with David Samson

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 50:02


Today's word of the day is ‘sweep' as in get the brooms as in 0 wins as in 4 losses as in the Brooklyn Nets have gotten swept by the Boston Celtics. Kevin Durant, Kyrie Irving, Steve Nash, no Ben Simmons… see ya! Half season Kyrie Irving. Bad back Ben Simmons. Steve Nash sleep walking on the sidelines. The Boston Celtics were the better TEAM. Complete team. Jayson Tatum was the best player on the floor each night. Ime Udoka coached circles around Steve Nash. Just, wow! (16:10) Elon Musk is buying Twitter for $44B. Forty-four billion dollars. What does the future of Twitter look like? Why would he do this? Why overpay for this? (31:30) Review: Friday. (35:30) Angel Hernandez is bad at his job. He is the worst of the worst of umpires in MLB. Why can't the league fire him? Every player of past and present would probably want it done. (45:55) Michael Conforto signed on with Scott Boras this offseason. Michael Conforto turned down a qualifying offer from the Mets. No one signed him. Now he's getting surgery and will miss the season. Horrible.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Bernstein & McKnight Show
What a horrible weekend for the Bulls (Hour 1)

Bernstein & McKnight Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 20:59


Dan Bernstein was joined by Laurence Holmes, who was co-hosting with him for the entire morning. They opened their show by breaking down the Bulls' horrible weekend, as they were blown out twice by the Bucks to fall behind 3-1 in their first-round series.

Angelo Cataldi And The Morning Team
Open: "Horrible umpire, dubious human"

Angelo Cataldi And The Morning Team

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 16:47


Angelo opens the show lamenting the awful officiating in the Phillies game last night.

Locked On White Sox - Daily Podcast On The Chicago White Sox
A horrible road trip for the Chicago White Sox comes to an end with another major injury to overcome

Locked On White Sox - Daily Podcast On The Chicago White Sox

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 28:38


The Chicago White Sox were defeated on Sunday by the Minnesota Twins, 6-3, but those numbers and box score only tell a part of the story. It was a dreadful road trip for the White Sox. They lost every game and also managed to lose Eloy Jimenez for an extended period of time. The Sox offensive and bullpen woes continued in Minnesota. Few things seemed to go right for the Sox and losing Sunday's series finale on a walk off by Byron Buxton was depressingly fitting. Despite the bad baseball being played by the White Sox, there were some silver linings. Michael Kopech pitched very well in his outing and Lucas Giolito's return to the hill was rusty but promising. The White Sox have an off day on Monday, then welcome the KC Royals to the South Side. Go Sox. Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline BetOnline.net has you covered this season with more props, odds and lines than ever before. BetOnline – Where The Game Starts! Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Blue Nile This Mother's Day give mom something she'll treasure forever with fine jewelry from Bluenile.com, and LOCKEDON SPORTS listeners get $50 off $500. Use code LOCKEDON at checkout. Athletic Greens To make it easy, Athletic Greens is going to give you a FREE 1 year supply of immune-supporting Vitamin D AND 5 FREE travel packs with your first purchase. All you have to do is visit athleticgreens.com/MLBNETWORK Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Dr. Drew After Dark
Dr. Drew After Dark | I Got An IUD Bay-beee! w/ The Booth Boys | Ep. 163

Dr. Drew After Dark

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 15, 2022 64:22


Leave a voicemail for Dr. Drew to answer on the show at (818) 253-1693 or email your question to DrDrewAfterDark@gmail.com.Welcome to another episode of Dr. Drew After Dark! We start off with a chaotic mix of TikToks and debate the merits of an Uber driver that loses his temper and the best way to quit a job. We attempt to call Bert Kreischer and take some listener questions about constipation, IUD's, pregnancy meds affecting squirting, skin growths, hemorrhoids, and peyronie's disease, sex related anxiety and low testosterone. We show Drew some cool guys, TikToks and Horrible or Hilarious! And we show Drew a couple FedSmoker videos!