Art museum and Historic site in Paris, France
Sety I (Part 1): A Repeat Appearance. In 1303 BCE, the old king Ramesses is dead after a brief reign. But now, for the first time in decades, a royal son is taking power. King Sety (Men-ma'at-Ra) ascends, aged approximately thirty years old. The new ruler's reign will be noteworthy for its splendid monuments and its abundant records. In fact, as his reign begins, we can even trace his movements on a week-to-week basis... Note: Patrons enjoy an extended epilogue on this episode. Date: c. 1303 BCE (roughly July to September). Music: Luke Chaos and Keith Zizza. Logo image: Sety I from his royal tomb. Louvre Museum. Support the History of Egypt Podcast at www.patreon.com/egyptpodcast. Sources: Kenneth Kitchen's Ramesside Inscriptions volume 1. Hieroglyph versions at Internet Archive, English translations at Abercromby Press. Peter Brand, Ramesses II: Egypt's Ultimate Pharaoh, out now from Lockwood Press. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Découvrez le livre du jour des Grosses Têtes. Découvrez la page Facebook Officielle des "Grosses Têtes" : https://www.facebook.com/lesgrossestetesrtl/ Retrouvez vos "Grosses Têtes" sur Instagram : https://bit.ly/2hSBiAo Découvrez le compte Twitter Officiel des "Grosses Têtes" : https://bit.ly/2PXSkkz Toutes les vidéos des "Grosses Têtes" sont sur YouTube : https://bit.ly/2DdUyGg
Battle Royale: French Monarchs
As the final capstone to the Direct Capetian Kings of France, we've invited Gary from THE French History podcast to talk power centralisation, the Crusade craze and the original Louvre fortress. We also get Ben recapping our history in a bad Scottish accent, and Eliza airing a controversial opinion about the Supermario brothers. In 2 weeks we will return with the first king of a fresh spicy new family: the Valois!!! Though as I've said many times, I can't promise them a smooth start...⚜️ Visit our Wordpress for episode images, score summaries, contact details and more! Make sure you leave us a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or wherever you listen.You can also support the show on Patreon! Join the official Angry Mob and get access to our bonus content: movie reviews, deep dives and bonus judgements.Support the show⚜️CATEGORIESBen and Eliza each give a score out of 10 for the first 4 categories. The 5th is determined by maths! The result is a total score out of 100. Enchanté: The shallow, first-impressions round: How fabulous and iconic an image have they passed down to us? En Garde: (A.K.A. “Selfish Wins”) How well did they gain and increase their personal power, either through scheming, statesmanship or good old fashion battles? Voulez-Vous: (A.K.A. “Selfless Wins”) How much would we want to live under their regime? How well did they better the world around them through law reforms and cultural projects? Ouh-Là-Là: How pearl-clutchingly scandalous were the events of their life, both in their time and down through the ages? How mad, bad and dangerous were they to know? La Vie en Throne: How many years did they reign, and how many of their children survived them? Read how these points are awarded. View all scores.
Despite his short life, French painter Thèodore Gèricault (1791-1824) is remembered of one of the giants of art history. In his evocative masterpiece The Raft of the Medusa, Gèricault laid the groundwork for the Romantic era in the visual arts. It's easy to get swept up in the vast spectrum of human emotion on display in the canvas. But how much of this painting was drawn from real life events? Today's image: Théodore Géricault, The Raft of the Medusa. (1818-19). Oil on Canvas. Musée du Louvre, Paris. ______ New episodes every month. Let's keep in touch! Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/matta_of_fact Instagram: @artofhistorypodcast TikTok: @artofhistorypod // @matta_of_fact Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
durée : 01:02:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda - En 2008, François Chaslin consacrait deux numéros de "Métropolitains" au rapport à l'architecture d'André Malraux. Le second s'intéressait à ce qu'avait été sa politique concernant l'architecture contemporaine, la création, dans ces années 60 durant lesquelles la France se modernisait. En 2008, François Chaslin consacrait deux numéros de "Métropolitains" à ce qu'avait été le rapport à l'architecture d'André Malraux, plus précisément à ce qu'avait été sa ligne politique en la matière durant la dizaine d'années où il fut le Ministre des Affaires Culturelles du Général de Gaulle. Alors que le premier numéro s'intéressait à l'action du Ministère Malraux pour la conservation du patrimoine architectural, le second était consacré à ce qu'avait été sa politique concernant l'architecture contemporaine, la création, dans ces années 60 durant lesquelles la France se modernisait, quand poussaient partout des Maisons de la Culture et de nouvelles préfectures, et où il s'agissait aussi de répondre, parfois dans l'urgence, au manque de logements, de lycées et d'équipements de toutes sortes. .Pour évoquer cette époque, entre grandes ambitions et exigences du réel, François Chaslin avait convié deux architectes qui en avaient été des acteurs, Michel Folliasson et Jean-Claude Bernard, Max Querrien, directeur de l'architecture au ministère des Affaires culturelles de 63 à 68, Dominique Amouroux, historien de l'architecture du XXème siècle, et le critique François Loyer. Une émission au cours de laquelle on pouvait entendre des extraits de discours de Malraux : celui prononcé lors de l'inauguration de la fondation Maeght à Saint-Paul-de-Vence en 64, celui de l'inauguration de la Maison de la culture d'Amiens en 66, et le discours d'hommage à Le Corbusier prononcé par Malraux dans la cour carrée du Louvre en septembre 65. Par François Chaslin Réalisation : Viviane Noël Avec Michel Folliasson et Jean-Claude Bernard (architectes), Max Querrien (directeur de l'architecture au ministère des Affaires culturelles de 63 à 68), Dominique Amouroux (critique et historien de l'architecture du XXème siècle) et François Loyer (critique et historien de l'art) - Avec la voix d'André Malraux Métropolitains - André Malraux et l'architecture, administration, architecture contemporaine et création 1ère diffusion : 31/12/2008
En France, pendant la Seconde Guerre mondiale, environ 100 000 œuvres d'art ont été spoliées aux juifs par les nazis. Des tableaux, des sculptures, des objets d'art, parfois des instruments de musique… volés, pillés, et qu'il a fallu retrouver et rendre après la guerre. Près de 80 ans après la Libération, certaines œuvres n'ont toujours pas retrouvé leur propriétaire, ou plutôt les descendants de leur propriétaire. Des historiens consacrent leur carrière à la traque de ces œuvres qui, souvent, sont exposées, aux yeux de tous, dans les musées. Les identifier, prouver leur spoliation, puis les rendre, est un travail minutieux qui peut durer des années. Une odeur de tabac flotte dans le salon de May Monteux. La pièce n'est pas si petite, mais elle apparaît étriquée : elle est encombrée de meubles, les étagères débordent de livres, de sculptures, de bibelots. Chaque centimètre carré de mur est couvert de tableaux qui ont, pour certains, une histoire particulière : ils ont été volés par les nazis lors de la Seconde Guerre mondiale. Leur propriétaire était Marcel Monteux, le grand-père de May. Ce collectionneur d'art a été spolié, parce qu'il était juif. « Il a été arrêté, interné au camp de Drancy le 31 juillet 1944 et déporté vers Auschwitz, par le convoi n°77, raconte sa petite-fille, assise devant une tasse de café et de vieilles photographies. Il n'a pas eu de chance, car le lendemain, il y avait la grève des cheminots et les trains ne sont plus partis. Il est mort à peine arrivé, il a attrapé le typhus et n'a pas survécu. » Aujourd'hui, May, 90 ans, poursuit le combat de sa grand-mère, son « idole » qui, à la Libération, a réussi à se faire restituer de nombreuses œuvres d'art qui appartenaient à Marcel Monteux. Le collectionneur est d'ailleurs lui-même immortalisé sur une toile : un jeune homme élégant, en costume et nœud papillon, pose avec un cigare et un journal. Le tableau trône dans le salon de May, en face du canapé. Pour retrouver les œuvres spoliées qui ne sont pas revenues à sa famille, la retraitée est aidée par l'historienne Emmanuelle Polack, spécialiste du marché de l'art sous l'Occupation. Elles ont, pour cela, épluché les archives familiales, aidées notamment des notes : « Elle avait une liste assez vague, car mon grand-père, son mari, était très joueur, très flambeur, sourit malicieusement May. Par exemple, quand il empruntait de l'argent, il donnait en gage un tableau. Alors dans le doute, elle avait fait une liste. » Une sorte d'inventaire, donc, de la collection de Marcel Monteux. Grâce à ces notes griffonnées sur du papier jauni, May et Emmanuelle Polack ont pu trouver une preuve supplémentaire pour se faire restituer un tableau : Bord de rivière reflété dans l'eau de Camille Bombois. Ce tableau est accroché dans un musée de Passau, en Allemagne. L'historienne avait repéré, lors de ses travaux, cette toile dont la provenance était suspecte. Elle s'est alors rapprochée de la descendante du collectionneur. Un deuxième tableau, exposé dans le même musée allemand, a aussi été identifié comme appartenant à la famille Monteux, il représente d'ailleurs Jean-Paul Monteux, le père de May, peint par Maurice Denis. Ce sont donc deux œuvres qui ont été retrouvées et devraient être restituées dans les semaines à venir. « Une grande razzia » À son arrivée au pouvoir en 1933, Hitler ne tarde pas à mettre en place des spoliations d'œuvres d'art ou d'autres biens, visant particulièrement les juifs. En France, dès l'été 1940, « il y a une grande razzia, explique Emmanuelle Polack, experte du sujet. Environ 450 caisses [remplies d'œuvres d'art, NDLR] vont aller au sein de l'ambassade d'Allemagne. Très vite, il n'y aura pas assez de place, le Louvre proposera trois salles, puis c'est finalement le musée du Jeu de paume qui deviendra le lieu de stockage des œuvres spoliées ». À la Libération, 60 000 objets culturels spoliés sont retournés en France, grâce au travail de la résistante Rose Valland. Une grande partie a pu être restituée, mais environ 2 000 tableaux, sculptures, objets d'art dont le propriétaire n'a pu être identifié ou retrouvé, ont été confiés à des musées français. « Ces œuvres n'appartiennent pas aux musées nationaux, précise Emmanuelle Polack. Ils n'en sont que les seuls protecteurs. À charge pour eux de poursuivre les recherches de provenance. » « Travail de mémoire » Depuis quelques années, l'historienne aide ainsi le musée du Louvre à restituer, dans ses collections, des œuvres identifiées comme spoliées, ou dont la provenance est suspecte. Elle accompagne les conservateurs des départements dans leurs recherches, les aiguille notamment vers des fonds d'archives qui pourraient fournir des preuves, par exemple un catalogue de vente aux enchères sous l'Occupation qui attesterait d'une vente forcée. Mais la recherche de provenance se complique d'année en année : les propriétaires des œuvres, ou leurs descendants, disparaissent, ou ignorent que leur famille a été victime de spoliation. Emmanuelle Polack en est consciente : « On ne pourra jamais restituer toutes les œuvres, mais ce qui est très important, c'est de faire ce travail de mémoire. Il me semble que nous le devons à la mémoire des victimes des exactions de la Seconde Guerre mondiale. » Aujourd'hui, en France, même quand une œuvre est identifiée comme spoliée dans un musée français, il est nécessaire de passer devant la justice pour la restituer, car les collections nationales sont inaliénables. Il faut donc créer une dérogation à la loi pour chaque œuvre. Mais cette situation pourrait bientôt changer : cette année, le Parlement pourrait adopter une loi-cadre facilitant les restitutions.
Welcome to the Earful Tower, the podcast that explores the hidden gems and secret spots of Paris. In this episode, the season finale, the whole team is on a private boat on the Seine River sharing our favourite secrets. The boat: Corto from Le Bateau Francais. Secrets from Earful Tour guide Charlotte Pleasants, Louvre guide Amber Minogue, Artist Lina Nordin Gee, Photographer Augusta Sagnelli, host Oliver Gee, and captain Clement. And a big thank you to all our Patreon supporters for making this podcast possible. Your contributions help us continue to bring you the best stories and insights about Paris. If you'd like to support the Earful Tower and get access to exclusive content, visit our Patreon page at www.patreon.com/theearfultower.
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Friday of the Passion of the Lord (Good Friday) c. 33 A.D. Triduum; Liturgical Color: Red No one knew love looked like this One of the most famous Greek sculptures in the world, a larger-than-life marble statue of a female, reigns over a monumental staircase in the Louvre. A soft, unfelt breeze ripples through the thin, flowing sheets that wrap her frame. Two expansive, articulated wings sweep elegantly back from her torso, giving the impression that she has just floated down from on high and landed softly on the prow of an invisible ship. Though now headless, the statue's sense of movement is so vivid that one can still “see” her neck craning, her jaw jutting, and her eyes looking carefully downward as she settles to ground. She moves and yet she is still. She is “Winged Victory,” Nike, the Greek goddess of victory. Victory in battle, conquest in war, and success in sport are typically celebrated with a blast of trumpets, gold medals hung around the neck, ticker-tape parades, a crowning with laurels, or the placing of an elegant statue like “Winged Victory” to serenely personify triumph over one's enemies. Jesus Christ changed all that. He changed what victory looked like. Jesus climbed a different podium to win a different type of victory over man's greatest enemy. On Good Friday, the God of the Living descended into the depths of human experience to conquer death. His victory parade was the carrying of the Cross on His tender shoulders up the hill of Calvary, where His hands were nailed to a splintery timber. He was raised on high by centurions for mockery, not exaltation. He then died a slow, agonizing death as His thorax sunk lower and lower and His diaphragm sucked less and less air into His lungs. It was not fast and clean. It took three hours. No one knew it at the time, but this was the new look of love in the Christian age, this was the new victory pose. Not laurels, but thorns. Not trumpets, but screams. Not medals, but scars. On Good Friday, Christ redefined victory. The victor is not prideful or strong, but humble, meek, wrecked, injured, and dead. Pain in the non-Christian world, whether in the past or today, has no redemptive power or reward. It is just mindless and arbitrary suffering. At best, it is stoicism.In the person of Jesus Christ, God does not explain human suffering. Instead, He gives it meaning. And giving meaning to something is a type of answer, although not a solution. We do not go to a funeral to solve a problem. We go simply to be present, to share the family's sorrow. Sharing is a powerful response. It is more satisfying and profound to give something meaning than to make it disappear. The answer of Jesus Christ to human suffering is to share it. His answer is empathy. He suffers, dies, and is buried. No one can point a finger at God and say, “You don't know what it's like!” He certainly does know what it's like! Jesus could have saved the world by cutting Himself shaving. But He didn't. He experienced more than was necessary, because it was more fitting that God share every single human experience except sin. God drinks the common cup of human suffering to the dregs. Jesus did not die full of years. He died young, like many tragic heroes. Christ's death gives hope to all who are preyed upon by loneliness, depression, fear, illness, anxiety, confusion, sin, and shame. In His death, Jesus does not just tell us but shows us that all these things can be conquered when united to Him. Jesus did not leave us a book but a life. And that life continues to be shared with us in word and sacrament, in its fullness, in the Catholic Church. God did not die on the Cross so that artists could sculpt Him. God died for a higher reason. He died for us. In Christ, the gift and the giver, the priest and the sacrifice, merge, and the result is life. As in marriage, so also in the Trinity, self-gift merges in generative love and creates life. So we etch that powerful reminder of Christ's life-generating gift of self—the Crucifix—into our tombstones and place it high in our churches. This universal symbol of redemptive love even hangs from fine chains on our necks. In hoc signo vinces. Christ is our new winged Victory, not with two glorious wings spreading out in a proud gesture of triumph, but with His two thin bloody arms pinned to the Cross. He hangs there in agony, gasping for air, and heroically waits for Sunday to come. Crucified Lord, in Your passion and death, You walked for us the hard path to new life. You exited life through the door of death and so give us hope that the end is the beginning, that loss is gain, that defeat is victory, and that death is life.
The voice of the Columbus Crew, Chris Doran, talked about the two-game winning streak...former Buckeye Defensive Lineman Michael Bennett discussed last week's speaking engagement at the Louvre in Paris...former OSU Offensive Lineman Paris Johnson described how he's preparing for the NFL draft....and Jackets Insider Jeff Svoboda previewed tonight's CBJ/New Jersey game.
durée : 01:30:03 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda - Par Luc Ponette - Avec Jean-Pierre Cuzin (adjoint au directeur de l'Institut National d'Histoire de l'Art), Dominique Cordellier (conservateur en chef au Département des arts graphiques au Louvre), Gabriella Morawetz (artiste de la galerie Thessa Herold à Paris), Pancho Quilichi (artiste de la galerie Thessa Herold à Paris) et Christine Pellistrandi (bibliste et historienne du Moyen Age, chercheur au CNRS) - Avec en archives, la voix de Daniel Arasse - Réalisation Dominique Costa
Talking Out Your Glass podcast
Both through his own works and his activities in education, Richard Meitner has had a profoundly positive and highly visible impact on art in glass internationally. His works have been shown around the world and have been included in almost every major international museum exhibition of art in glass for the last 25 years. In spite of his considerable reknown, Meitner's work has never been mainstream. His place is always on the outer edge of what is happening, searching, challenging, discovering, taking risks, as if he were a child at play. It is this desire to discover and speak as a child does, to learn and rejoice in that learning, but also the willingness to be caught off guard, and amazed or puzzled by experience, which has always been at the heart of his activities. Anna Venini wrote: “The best way to express what I like most about Richard and his work is perhaps this: he lives in an extraordinary world, one that is not simply the pleasing world of fairy tales but is at the same time a breeding ground for some serious (albeit elusive) philosophical thought and research. It is from this place that he creates. It is my feeling that he has not only already accomplished great things, but has, in addition, a long career in front of him as an important artist. I come from a family of glass makers. I love Richard's work most certainly not only for that reason, but also because Richard is able to approach that material and to use it with culture, with great fantasy and originality, with authority and great thoughtfulness. That combination is, in my experience, highly unusual.” An artist with decades of experience and practice in art and art education, Meitner has lived in Amsterdam since 1972. He has lectured and conducted workshops in the U.S.A., Great Britain, the Netherlands, Germany, France, Spain, Malta, Portugal, Sweden, Denmark, the Czech Republic, Italy and Japan. He has been invited artist-in-residence in many countries and has worked as a designer for the glass industry in Italy, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, the Netherlands, and Belgium. Additionally, Meitner has served on the Dutch National Commission for Endowments for the Arts and the Dutch National Advisory Board for the Arts. Together with Mieke Groot, he was responsible from 1981 to 2000 for the glass department of the Gerrit Rietveld Academy in Amsterdam. In 2006, he was appointed to the faculty for Science and Technology of the Universidade Nova de Lisboa (New University of Lisbon), Portugal. Meitner's major exhibitions include a retrospective at the Musee des Arts Decoratifs of the Louvre in Paris, and solo shows at the National Museum for the History of Science and Medicine in Leiden, Netherlands, the National Glass Museum in Sunderland, England, the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam, and the Corning Museum of Glass in the U.S.A. His work is included in the permanent collections of more than 60 museums in 16 countries. In 2020, the artist received the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Glass Art Society. In 2016, Meitner earned a PhD in sculpture from the Faculty of Fine Arts of the University of Lisbon, Portugal. His doctoral thesis made the case that in education and public policy for art, the way we define, make policy for and teach art is in many respects incorrect and ineffective. He formulates his arguments citing science and many other sources that strongly suggest that we need urgently to discuss, rethink and come to much more accurate and useful understandings of what making and appreciating art are really about. In 2023, Meitner will begin work for his upcoming solo show at Galeria Caterina Tognon in Venice during the Biennale and continue to build a working collaboration with his partner, Nataliya Vladychko, a talented Ukrainian artist. He will also carry on his work with the Vicarte Research Unit at Universidade Nova in Lisbon, i.e. working with young student artists in the Master's degree program for the Art and Science of Glass and Ceramics. Saya Meitner: “Helping young talented artists as a teacher is something I've done for many decades, and has become quite an important aspect of both my career and my life.”
In the battle between Disneyland Paris and The Louvre, who would win, and why? Laura shares inspiration and anecdotes from the book Disney's Land by Richard Snow, which is helping her with her Velocicoaster year and becoming more patient (what's patience?). Also: how long will YOU wait for pain au chocolat? What would you have done if Walt Disney asked you to buy land around his nonexistent theme park? Why are we whispering?
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In the final episode of our series on Julian the Apostate, we follow Emperor Julian as he marches east to make war against Rome's traditional rivals- the Sassanids, and as he meets his ultimate fate on a Mesopotamian battlefield. We then briefly recap Julian's historical legacy and the fate of Roman paganism. Email me Follow me on Twitter Like the show on Facebook Watch the show on YouTube Visit the eBay store Support the show on Patreon Works Cited Bowersock, G.W. Julian the Apostate. Harvard University Press, 1997. Gibbon, Edward. The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. Vol. 1-3, Everyman, 1993. Julianus, Flavius Claudius. The Works of Emperor Julian. Literary Liscencing LLC, 2011. Marcellinus, Ammianus. The Roman History of Ammianus Marcellinus. Benediction Classics, 2011. Murdoch, Adrian. The Last Pagan. Inner Traditions, 2008. Cover Image: Statue of Emperor Julian, displayed at the Louvre Museum in Paris Opening Theme: Symphony No. 9 in E minor, "From the New World", Op. 95, B. 178 by Antonín Dvořák Closing Theme: "The Passage of Time" by Richard Beddow
The Art Newspaper's annual report on museum visitor figures around the world has been published. We talk to Lee Cheshire, who co-edited the report, and to Charles Saumarez Smith, a former director or chief executive of three London museums and galleries—the National Portrait Gallery, National Gallery and Royal Academy of Arts—about how important the figures are to museums and whether they are a valid gauge of institutions' success. The exhibition Manet/Degas opened at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris this week, before travelling later in the year to the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. Ben Luke visits the show in Paris and speaks to Laurence des Cars, the former director of the Musée d'Orsay and now president-director of the Musée du Louvre, and Stéphane Guégan, the co-curator of the exhibition. And in London, a show of the paintings of Berthe Morisot, the pioneering Impressionist with artistic and familial connections to Manet and Degas, has opened at the Dulwich Picture Gallery. This episode's Work of the Week is Morisot's Woman at Her Toilette (1875-80). Lois Oliver, the curator of the exhibition in Dulwich, tells us about this pivotal picture.Manet/Degas, Musée d'Orsay, Paris, until 23 July; Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, 24 September-7 January 2024Berthe Morisot: Shaping Impressionism, Dulwich Picture Gallery, London, until 10 September, Musée Marmottan Monet later in 2023 (dates to be announced). Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
"Mitteramsès" ou "Tontonkhamon" : voilà comment a été surnommé le président François Mitterrand quand le projet de la pyramide du Louvre a été exposé. L'œuvre a été inaugurée le 30 mars 1989, il y a 34 ans,et au départ, elle n'a pas franchement créé l'enthousiasme. La genèse du projet provient du président de la République, François Mitterrand, et de Jack Lang, son ministre de la Culture. A eux deux, ils veulent modifier l'agencement du Louvre pour en faire le plus grand musée du monde. Pour cela, ils choisissent l'architecte américain d'origine chinoise, Ieoh Ming Pei. On lui doit notamment un bâtiment de la National Gallery of Art à Washington. En 1983, Pei propose de mettre dans la cour Napoléon une pyramide inspirée de celle de Khéops et trois autres plus petites. François Mitterrand est emballé mais le 23 janvier 1984, quand Ieoh Ming Pei présente son projet devant la Commission supérieure des monuments historiques, il est très mal reçu.
Nos últimos dias, a população de dois países se organizaram e estão se manifestando contra duas reformas propostas pelos seus governos. Em Israel, o primeiro-ministro, Benjamin Netanyahu que diminuir o poder do judiciário, dando ao parlamento a prerrogativa de derrubar decisões dos magistrados. Já na França, o presidente Emmanuel Macron quer implementar uma reforma previdenciária, que aumentará a idade mínima para se aposentar, além de acabar com alguns benefícios para os servidores públicos. No início desta semana, manifestantes impediram que turistas entrassem no Museu do Louvre, como forma de protesto. Como resultado dessas manifestações, o governo de Israel adiou a decisão de colocar o novo projeto em prática, mas não descartou a sua implantação. O executivo francês propôs uma série de reuniões com grupos parlamentares, partidos políticos, sindicatos e associações com o objetivo de "apaziguar o país". Afinal, o que essas manifestações podem mudar na vida política desses países? Há mais elementos em jogo do que apenas a discussão em torno das reformas? Existe uma insatisfação mais ampla? No Estadão Notícias de hoje, vamos conversar sobre esse momento conturbado que vivem os dois países com o professor de relações internacionais da ESPM, Roberto Uebel. O ‘Estadão Notícias' está disponível no Spotify, Deezer, Apple Podcasts, Google podcasts, ou no agregador de podcasts de sua preferência. Apresentação: Emanuel Bomfim Produção/Edição: Gustavo Lopes, Jefferson Perleberg e Gabriela Forte Sonorização/Montagem: Moacir BiasiSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
En vísperas de la décima jornada de huelgas y protestas contra la cuestionada reforma de las pensiones, el Museo del Louvre de París fue bloqueado este lunes por sus empleados. "Esta iniciativa se inscribe en la continuación de la movilización sindical para exigir que se retire la reforma de las pensiones", explican los empleados en huelga. Este lunes 27 de marzo centenares de turistas se quedaron sin poder acceder al Museo del Louvre en París. En la víspera de una nueva gran jornada de movilización contra la reforma de pensiones, empleados del museo y sindicatos del sector cultural se pusieron en huelga y bloquearon las entradas de la institución. Es la primera vez desde el inicio de las protestas en diciembre, que el Louvre cierra sus puertas debido a la huelga. Frente a una fila interminable de turistas boquiabiertos, los empleados del Museo del Louvre se congregaron para bloquear la entrada ubicada en la célebre pirámide de vidrio. Este martes, día de protestas, el museo cierra como cada semana, por eso decidieron bloquear la institución el lunes. Para Christian Gallani, portavoz de la CGT, qué mejor manera de visibilizar las demandas del sector cultural que con el mayor símbolo de las artes en Francia. "Reclamamos más empleos. En 14 años, este museo perdió 200 puestos de trabajo. Exigimos que se creen empleos, para que de ese modo se aumenten las cotizaciones sociales que permitan financiar las pensiones. Fue aquí en el Museo del Louvre que nuestro presidente Macron vino a celebrar su primera victoria electoral. Se presentó como un faraón frente a la pirámide pero ahora ha perdido su poder", explica. A unos metros, los turistas aguardan, divididos entre la incomprensión, la simpatía y la rabia ante la movilización contra el retraso de la edad de jubilación. "Nosotros en Argentina nos jubilamos a los 70 años y las mujeres a los 65, así que esto no es nada. Que se pongan a laborar. Ya nos cancelaron un primer vuelo de Madrid a París por las huelgas. No puede ser. Salimos de Argentina con lío y vinimos al lío", dice un turista argentino que ha venido a visitar París con su madre. Otra familia de españoles se resigna, salvo la hija pequeña que llora porque dice "no voy a poder ver a la Mona Lisa". No muy lejos del Louvre, la policía desalojó la plaza frente al Centro Pompidou, donde estaban reunidos jóvenes manifestantes el domingo a la noche.
Le roi Charles III a annulé sa visite en France, en raison de la situation sociale électrique dans l'hexagone, visite qui sera reprogrammée. La dernière monarque britannique venu faire sa première visite d'Etat chez nous, c'était donc ... en 1957 ! Elizabeth II était ovationnée par les Français. En avril 1957, Elizabeth II embrase la capitale. Ce n'est pas la première fois qu'elle vient à Paris en voyage officiel. La princesse fraîchement mariée était déjà venue avec le Prince Philip en 1948. Mais c'est la première fois en tant que Reine. A l'invitation du président René Coty, la désormais souveraine du Royaume-Uni fait sa première visite d'Etat dans l'Hexagone. Le programme est chargé : soirée à l'Opéra Garnier (avec bien sûr un diadème somptueux dans les cheveux), promenade et spectacle historique sur la Seine, dîner de gala au Louvre, dépôt de gerbe sur la tombe du soldat inconnu, etc.
Welcome to the Season Five Finale of Don't Miss This! Never fear, if you can't go a week without knowing what's happening in Paris, you can head over to our Patreon at patreon.com/parisundergroundradio where I'll be putting out a brand, new episode every Sunday, as per usual, while we're on break. As for this week, well, this week is an art lover's dream! You'll begin with two beloved superstars of the art world and end with a pirate's bounty. In between, you'll regenerate with art, connect money to art, strip down naked for art, and set the Louvre on fire. Go within, explore the science of imaginary solutions, make surrealism feminine, and so much more. Tune in now to check out the best of what's happening in Paris this week!Join us on Patreon:patreon.com/parisundergroundradio Find Us OnlineWebsite: https://parisundergroundradio.com/dontmissthisFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/parisundergroundradioInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/parisundergroundradio/ CreditsHost and Producer: Jennifer Geraghty. https://parisundergroundradio.com/jenniferfoxgeraghty @jennyphoria; Website: http://jennyphoria.comMusic Credits“The Inevitable” by Savfk, www.youtube.com/savfkmusic; www.facebook.com/savfkmusic About UsWe've all seen the Eiffel Tower, queued at the Louvre, and picnicked on the steps of Sacre Coeur. But a treasure hunt through the Marais? Drag queen bingo in Belleville? Graffiti art installations in abandoned warehouses in the 14th? Those are the unique Parisian experiences we don't want to let slip away. From art installations, to authors' talks, to tours, to culinary ateliers, and everything in between, each week Don't Miss This will fill you in on the best of what's going on in Paris. If you think you've got something going on that we should know about, please contact us at email@example.com. Happy exploring!
Derek Hess is an internationally acclaimed artist with works permanently displayed at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and the Louvre in Paris. His work explores dark and intense themes that have made him a favorite in tattoo parlors worldwide and a beloved creator of show fliers, posters and fine art for bands like Green Day, the Melvins, Pearl Jam, Pink Floyd, and Sepultura, among others. His work launched Strhess Apparel line, and was spun off into a traveling music festival. The 2014 documentary film Forced Perspective documented his struggles with bipolar disorder and alcoholism, and he founded the Acting Out! group to spread awareness of mental health issues among creative people across all disciplines.Derek joins the show to discuss an album by one of the great metal bands of all time. Black Sabbath released “Sabotage” in 1975 in the midst of a legal battle with their former managers, and is known as much for its infamous album cover as it is for its mix of heavy rockers and experimental songs, including “Hole In The Sky,” “Symptom of the Universe,” and “The Writ.” The album has been dubbed as the final installment of “the legendary six” records first released by the band, and is consistently listed as one of the greatest metal records of all time. Be sure to follow the Real Wolf Record Club on Instagram @realwolfrecordclub, on Twitter @realwolfrc. Find all of our episodes, guest information, playlists and links to merch by Ward Sutton at realwolfrecordclub.com. The Real Wolf Record Club is a production of Real Wolf Productions LLC, a limited liability company.
8 Minute History พาชมประวัติศาสตร์ ‘พิพิธภัณฑ์ Louvre' อันมีจุดเริ่มต้นมาจากการเป็นพระราชวังเดิมสำหรับเก็บงานศิลปะของราชสำนัก Bourbon จนกระทั่งในปี 1793 สภาประชาชนฝรั่งเศสมีมติให้ ‘พระราชวัง Louvre' กลายมาเป็นพื้นที่พิพิธภัณฑ์สาธารณะที่คนฝรั่งเศสทุกคนสามารถเข้าไปชมได้ จุดพลิกผันของการเปลี่ยนแปลงจะมีที่มาที่ไปจนนำไปสู่พิพิธภัณฑ์ระดับโลกที่รวบรวมอารยธรรมจากหลากหลายภูมิภาคได้อย่างไร สามารถติดตามได้ในเอพิโสดนี้
8 Minute History พาชมประวัติศาสตร์ ‘พิพิธภัณฑ์ Louvre' อันมีจุดเริ่มต้นมาจากการเป็นพระราชวังเดิมสำหรับเก็บงานศิลปะของราชสำนัก Bourbon จนกระทั่งในปี 1793 สภาประชาชนฝรั่งเศสมีมติให้ ‘พระราชวัง Louvre' กลายมาเป็นพื้นที่พิพิธภัณฑ์สาธารณะที่คนฝรั่งเศสทุกคนสามารถเข้าไปชมได้ จุดพลิกผันของการเปลี่ยนแปลงจะมีที่มาที่ไปจนนำไปสู่พิพิธภัณฑ์ระดับโลกที่รวบรวมอารยธรรมจากหลากหลายภูมิภาคได้อย่างไร สามารถติดตามได้ในเอพิโสดนี้
Theme: NFT Bank Run If you had to find a store of value in 4 projects what would they be. As bank books are in question and depositors flight to safety lets play what if with projects. We asked an AI… As an AI language model, I cannot provide financial advice or investment recommendations. However, I can give some general information about NFTs as a potential store of value. NFTs are a unique digital asset class that have been growing in popularity as a collectible and investment opportunity. While they are still a relatively new and volatile asset class, some NFT projects have shown strong price appreciation and could be considered as potential stores of value. However, it is important to note that the value of NFTs, like any investment, can fluctuate greatly and there is no guarantee of return. That being said, here are four popular NFT projects that could be considered as potential stores of value: CryptoPunks - One of the earliest and most popular NFT projects, CryptoPunks are unique 8-bit characters that have become highly collectible. Some CryptoPunks have sold for millions of dollars, and the project has shown strong price appreciation over time. Art Blocks - Art Blocks is a platform for generative art NFTs, which are created through algorithms rather than by individual artists. The platform has gained popularity for its unique and visually stunning NFTs, some of which have sold for significant amounts. Bored Ape Yacht Club - The Bored Ape Yacht Club is a collection of unique, hand-drawn ape NFTs. The project has gained a significant following and some apes have sold for high prices. Axie Infinity - Axie Infinity is a blockchain-based game that allows players to collect and battle creatures called Axies. Axies are represented as NFTs and can be bought and sold on various marketplaces. The game has gained a large following and some rare Axies have sold for significant amounts. Again, it is important to note that NFTs are a new and volatile asset class, and investing in them carries risks. It is always recommended to do thorough research and consult with a financial advisor before making any investment decisions. What does the banking collapse of three of the largest crypto-friendly banks mean for NFTs? The banking collapse of three of the largest crypto-friendly banks could have both positive and negative impacts on NFTs. On the negative side, it could create a sense of uncertainty and instability in the crypto market, which could lead to decreased investor confidence and a reduction in the overall value of crypto assets, including NFTs. Additionally, if investors are forced to sell off their crypto holdings to cover losses from the bank collapse, this could also put downward pressure on the market for NFTs. On the positive side, the collapse of these banks could also highlight the need for decentralized finance (DeFi) solutions, which could benefit the NFT market. DeFi platforms are built on blockchain technology and provide a decentralized alternative to traditional financial systems. By using DeFi platforms, NFT creators and collectors could potentially bypass the need for banks altogether, which could reduce their exposure to the risk of bank collapses and other financial crises. Furthermore, if DeFi platforms become more widely adopted, this could lead to increased demand for NFTs, as they are a unique and valuable asset class that can be traded and exchanged on these platforms. https://opensea.io/collection/the-starbucks-siren-collection/analytics https://waitlist.starbucks.com/#/register News: Meta ‘Winding Down' NFT Efforts - Blockworks Yuga Labs' Summoning Is Here: Everything You Need to Know Yuga Labs' first-ever bitcoin NFT collection ‘TwelveFold' auction raises $16.5M in 24 hours - SiliconANGLE Square Enix's NFT Game Is The Worst Thing I've Ever Seen Was NFT Artist Wrong to Think She Could Be Exhibited at the Louvre? This Whale Sells 500 Moonbirds NFTs on BLUR Taking Massive Losses Doodles 'No Longer an NFT Project' and Won't Cater to Speculators, Co-Founder Says - Decrypt Playboy Accepted Ethereum As NFT Payments And Ended Up losing $5 Million Fortnite's Epic Has 'Close to 20' Crypto Games in Store Pipeline - Blockworks
✨GIVEAWAY! ✨Start this week by harnessing the four elements, and end with what we don't yet know. With festivals ranging from beer to wine to film to theatre to drawing to blues, there are oodles of reasons to celebrate. Live your best Dickensian fantasy, get cat scratch fever, immerse yourself in Art Nouveau, and so much more. Also, stay tuned to the end of this episode to discover how you can win two free tickets to this week's Paris Talks. Tune in now to check out the best of what's happening in Paris this week! Join us on Patreon: patreon.com/parisundergroundradio Find Us OnlineWebsite: https://parisundergroundradio.com/dontmissthisFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/parisundergroundradioInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/parisundergroundradio/ CreditsHost and Producer: Jennifer Geraghty. https://parisundergroundradio.com/jenniferfoxgeraghty @jennyphoria; Website: http://jennyphoria.comMusic Credits“The Inevitable” by Savfk, www.youtube.com/savfkmusic; www.facebook.com/savfkmusic About UsWe've all seen the Eiffel Tower, queued at the Louvre, and picnicked on the steps of Sacre Coeur. But a treasure hunt through the Marais? Drag queen bingo in Belleville? Graffiti art installations in abandoned warehouses in the 14th? Those are the unique Parisian experiences we don't want to let slip away. From art installations, to authors' talks, to tours, to culinary ateliers, and everything in between, each week Don't Miss This will fill you in on the best of what's going on in Paris. If you think you've got something going on that we should know about, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Happy exploring!
In this episode of our series on Julian the Apostate, we follow Julian as he goes to war against his cousin, Constantius I, to determine who would rule the Roman Empire. We then follow the first period of Julian's reign as the sole emperor of Rome. Email me Follow me on Twitter Like the show on Facebook Watch the show on YouTube Visit the eBay store Support the show on Patreon Works Cited Bowersock, G.W. Julian the Apostate. Harvard University Press, 1997. Gibbon, Edward. The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. Vol. 1-3, Everyman, 1993. Julianus, Flavius Claudius. The Works of Emperor Julian. Literary Liscencing LLC, 2011. Marcellinus, Ammianus. The Roman History of Ammianus Marcellinus. Benediction Classics, 2011. Murdoch, Adrian. The Last Pagan. Inner Traditions, 2008. Cover Image: Statue of Emperor Julian, displayed at the Louvre Museum in Paris Opening Theme: Symphony No. 9 in E minor, "From the New World", Op. 95, B. 178 by Antonín Dvořák Closing Theme: "The Passage of Time" by Richard Beddow
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The duel between the Horatii brothers and the Curiatii brothers seemed to settle the Roman-Alban dispute and give Rome authority over Alba. But wily Mettius Fufetius has a trick or two up his sleeve. Meanwhile, the one surviving Horatius brother strikes down his sister in cold blood, an incident Jacques-Louis David drew but never ended up painting. The civilized three-on-three duel now threatens to give way to an all-out war of extermination between Rome and Alba. This is the sixth episode of "No Republic Was Ever Greater," a podcast series examining the rise of the Roman Empire through the work of Livy and Machiavelli. Livy's Ab Urbe Condita: https://amzn.to/3gYwtbhMachiavelli's Discourses on Livy: https://amzn.to/3NtNBSjFustel de Coulanges's La Cité Antique (French): https://amzn.to/3yzATuZFustel de Coulanges's The Ancient City (English): https://bookshop.org/a/25626/9780648690542Jacques-Louis David's Oath of the Horatii: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oath_of_the_HoratiiNicolas Poussin's Rape of the Sabine Women: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Rape_of_the_Sabine_Women#/media/File:L'Enl%C3%A8vement_des_Sabines_%E2%80%93_Nicolas_Poussin_%E2%80%93_Mus%C3%A9e_du_Louvre,_INV_7290_%E2%80%93_Q3110586.jpgArlette Clavet's Unpublished Studies for 'The Oath of the Horatii': https://www.jstor.org/stable/1552932Corneille's Horace: https://amzn.to/41zF1IyNew Humanists is brought to you by the Ancient Language Institute: https://ancientlanguage.com/Links may have referral codes, which earn us a commission at no additional cost to you. We encourage you, when possible, to use Bookshop.org for your book purchases, an online bookstore which supports local bookstores.Music: Save Us Now by Shane Ivers - https://www.silvermansound.com
Intro GIRLintheVERSE | SVB collapse | Yuga Ordinals | Coffeezilla on Joe Rogan | Pixel Vault updates | ZachXBT | VeeCon tickets | Claire Silver Louvre rug | Mack Flavelle's weeones.xyz | Wale.swoosh Who Wants To Be a Millionaire Show | Starbucks 1st drop | Links:GIRLintheVERSE.ethTikTokhttps://school.taprootwizards.com/Michael Keen https://twitter.com/NFTicketJennifer Sutto https://twitter.com/jennifer_suttoNFT Catcher Podcast https://twitter.com/NFTCatcherPodproduced by Andy Cinquino https://twitter.com/ajc254NFT Catcher theme music by ItsJustLos https://twitter.com/its_JustLosemail : NFTCatcherPod@gmail.comNFT Catcher Discord
✨GIVEAWAY! ✨Start your week in pastel pinks and baby blues, and finish with a belly full of flan. Throughout the week, you'll discover unsung heroes, guffaw at the brouhaha, and find ways to care and give back. Delight your tastebuds, watch a krumping wunderkind, follow a cosplay parade, and so much more. Tune in now to check out the best of what's happening in Paris this week!Also, don't miss your chance to get free tickets to this year's Paris Talks, coming up on Saturday, March 25th. Listen now to find out how you can win tickets to this one-day ideas festival that's been called a “local TED-like event!” paris-talks.com Join us on Patreon: patreon.com/parisundergroundradio Find Us OnlineWebsite: https://parisundergroundradio.com/dontmissthisFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/parisundergroundradioInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/parisundergroundradio/ CreditsHost and Producer: Jennifer Geraghty. https://parisundergroundradio.com/jenniferfoxgeraghty @jennyphoria; Website: http://jennyphoria.comMusic Credits“The Inevitable” by Savfk, www.youtube.com/savfkmusic; www.facebook.com/savfkmusic About UsWe've all seen the Eiffel Tower, queued at the Louvre, and picnicked on the steps of Sacre Coeur. But a treasure hunt through the Marais? Drag queen bingo in Belleville? Graffiti art installations in abandoned warehouses in the 14th? Those are the unique Parisian experiences we don't want to let slip away. From art installations, to authors' talks, to tours, to culinary ateliers, and everything in between, each week Don't Miss This will fill you in on the best of what's going on in Paris. If you think you've got something going on that we should know about, please contact us at email@example.com. Happy exploring!
“One year from the day I started, I had a piece at the Louvre as a modern art master,” shares Beth Bowen, international abstract artist. Beth was living a comfortable life until everything changed when her mother passed away in 2013. She realized that life was too short to continue letting fear hold her back from living and ended up filing for divorce. She didn't have a career and was struggling financially, so therapy became too expensive. Not one to give up, Beth decided to use art as therapy instead and began teaching herself to paint from Youtube tutorials. In today's episode, Beth joins hosts Amy and Denyse to discuss her journey from Youtube artist to international artist and the value of facing your fears. Beth explains that life is like a canvas, and we can recreate it and start fresh at any time. Once she realized her life was not serving her, it was time to start over with a blank canvas. Even though Beth was uncertain of where the future would lead, she took the leap anyway and doors began to open all around her. When she first started, she did not know anything about the professional art world. But there were many people who stepped up to help along the way. Beth went from living off food stamps in her friend's guest house to having her art on display in galleries worldwide after just one year. She attributes painting with helping her learn to face her fears, increase her self-confidence, and instill better time management skills. It can be really intimidating to make a big life change, especially in midlife. Beth was 38 years old when she found herself divorced without a career and no ideas on how she was going to become financially stable. Instead of giving up, she chose to face her fears and the universe rewarded her. When we are willing to make a leap of faith and not let fear hold us back from our dreams, we can achieve anything. Quotes “Once you take a jump, a leap of faith, it's like the universe rewards you.” (4:46-4:52 | Beth) “One year from the day I started, I had a piece at the Louvre as a modern art master.” (12:23-12:28 | Beth) “I didn't live my life for me. I lived my life for what I thought people expected from me or how it should be. And then it's like when you go through divorce, you go through death. You just don't care about the bullsh*t anymore.” (13:39-13:51 | Beth) “Changing the mental dialogue was huge to my success.” (18:50-18:55 | Beth) “Your life is your canvas. That's it. We can recreate, we can paint over, and start fresh.” (23:05-23:11 | Beth) Links: Connect with Beth Bowen: Instagram:https://www.instagram.com/iambethbowen/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bethbowenart/ Recent Work To be Displayed in NYC: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1jnOgvo4cuI7-x103aX2W0VX9MoDZvLHy6cHTMUP41i0/mobilebasic?fbclid=IwAR3SYdexu93DjPqef82BFnPqU1RokOtfH4n13X1bRw1UZhrPy5aopGNzPm4 Amy & Denyse LOVE to network. Follow us on Instagram @midlifeatthemailbox and personally @AmyLAlex28 and @DenyseRabbat. Tag yourself listening to our episodes, make us laugh with your midlife moment or share your favorite episode of our show with your friends on Instagram and we will share it back to our community! #midlifemoment Do you enjoy our podcast? We'd love your help in growing our community. Please don't forget to rate, comment, and subscribe to Midlife at the Mailbox on Apple, Spotify, or wherever you listen to your favorite podcasts! One last note, both Amy & Denyse offer coaching services. Are you ready to promote your business or yourself? What about just a heads up that we have dropped a new episode? Sign up to receive emails from Midlife at the Mailbox. https://view.flodesk.com/pages/630a92cd2812b898e99a8f06 Thanks for listening, see you at the Mailbox! Podcast production and show notes provided by HiveCast.fm
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Dans Historiquement Vôtre, Clémentine Portier-Kaltenbach vous raconte l'histoire d'amour vécue par le roi Charles IX et sa favorite Marie Touchet. En 1566, de passage à Orléans, le roi est ébloui par la beauté et la conversation de cette dernière. Épris l'un de l'autre, les amants se retrouvent régulièrement, non loin du Louvre, portés par un même goût pour la poésie.
Durante la primavera de 2022, por primera vez, el Departamento de Antigüedades Egipcias del Louvre permitió a visitantes de todo el mundo descubrir los capítulos de una saga histórica.
See pictures and read more on materiallyspeaking.comJohn Greer finds art gives him an invaluable structure in life. Expressing himself in form is more important than a visual language.Professor of sculpture for 26 years at the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design in Halifax, John was the catalyst for the ‘Halifax Sculpture' movement in the 1990s which was rooted in minimalism and conceptualism.Inspiration for his sculpture often comes from Ancient Celtic stones and Greek sculpture and he likes the merging of cultural and natural history.He discusses a number of projects he has created over the years, and Gail Skoff took photographs of some of his more recent works.John has created about a dozen pieces on the theme of value, and he tells us why he finds the invention and history of money so fascinating. He speaks about the geology of materials, and how he takes this into account when he chooses what stone to work with.The Sleeper and The Rose (2021) was inspired by a Greek piece. John discusses how we live in a time where Western culture is trying to come to terms with its history and its colonial past. He feels it is important to let go without forgetting.John's series on Sirens was inspired by Greek figures. Sometimes used as a memorial, sometimes to mark an event, and sometimes as a real person. John explains how in the Louvre everything was against the wall because it was considered a humiliation for an aristocrat to walk behind another person, and a sculpture was considered another person.Born in Canada, John now shares a studio in Pietrasanta with his wife the sculptor Vanessa Paschakarnis, and a lively community of frogs.Thanks to Gail Skoff for this collaboration and for the fantastic photographs of John.All photos: Gail Skoff, gailskoff.com – instagram.com/skoffupcloseartistjohngreer.cominstagram.com/artistjohngreer
The Mint Condition: NFT and Digital Collectibles Entertainment
TMC has added 2 extra shows a week via Twitter Spaces. Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 4:00PM ET, hop on Twitter and join the guys in a live "social audio" chat. You can request to come up and participate in the discussion.On today's show, the guys discuss AI evolution including new AI artists being introduced to the Louvre. Check out the uncut Twitter SpacesPowered by @dGenNetworkWebsite: https://dgen.network/Follow us on Twitter:dGEN Network: https://twitter.com/dGenNetworkTMC Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheMintCondFollow dGEN on all of our Social Media:Discord: https://discord.gg/8vbVZ8vDhrFB: https://www.facebook.com/DecentralizedGenerationNetwork/dGEN Pass: https://opensea.io/collection/dgennetworkSupport the show
In the Gm Web3 ☀️ Recap for March 7th, John karp with NFC Lisbon team discussed the upcoming conference and a massive treasure hunt in collaboration with TheSandboxGame and Decentraland that incorporates physical cues in Portugal at NFC Lisbon, all for a Crypto punk giveaway. Kieran Warwick from illuvium talked about their new Illuvitars drop that doubles as a PFP/avatar and will be usable across the illuvium universe. Claire Silver's new collection love in the 4th turning will be displaying at the Louvre. Additionally, TwelveFold by Yuga labs auction closed yesterday at 2.25 BTC for the cheapest bid and over 7 Bitcoin for the top bid. Moreover, nonfungibleconference.com is offering a 95% discount on tickets that can be minted with certain assets like Rug Radio or Rektguy.Fair xyz is also dropping MINT FOR CHANGE today for the allowlist, highlighting women artists in honor of Women's Day, with the public sale tomorrow on March 8th. Finally, the traditional markets have had a slow start, with interest rates being volatile, while NFTs have had a quiet period with volumes coming down due to a drop off in Blur trading.Kieran Warwick on @26:50John Karp and team on at 1:08:05GM Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
durée : 00:58:35 - Le Cours de l'histoire - par : Xavier Mauduit - Comment s'organise le travail dans l'Égypte antique, en particulier dans le cadre des chantiers commandés par les pharaons pour l'édification de leurs tombes ? Les Égyptiens ont-ils inventé la grève sous Ramsès III ? - invités : Guillemette Andreu-Lanoë Égyptologue-archéologue, conservatrice générale du patrimoine, directrice honoraire du département égyptien des Antiquités égyptiennes du musée du Louvre; Pierre Tallet Historien, égyptologue-archéologue, titulaire de la chaire d'égyptologie de l'Université Paris-Sorbonne
After a couple of weeks with events that were few but fabulous, this week is an explosion of fun. We'll begin with eclectic jazz and end with rhyming couplets. In between, you'll find strange things, escape games, optical illusions, and four festival firsts. Celebrate the power and importance of women, explode into fashion, dance under the radar, and so much more. Tune in now to check out the best of what's happening in Paris this week!Join us on Patreon: patreon.com/parisundergroundradio Find Us OnlineWebsite: https://parisundergroundradio.com/dontmissthisFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/parisundergroundradioInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/parisundergroundradio/ CreditsHost and Producer: Jennifer Geraghty. https://parisundergroundradio.com/jenniferfoxgeraghty @jennyphoria; Website: http://jennyphoria.comMusic Credits“The Inevitable” by Savfk, www.youtube.com/savfkmusic; www.facebook.com/savfkmusic About UsWe've all seen the Eiffel Tower, queued at the Louvre, and picnicked on the steps of Sacre Coeur. But a treasure hunt through the Marais? Drag queen bingo in Belleville? Graffiti art installations in abandoned warehouses in the 14th? Those are the unique Parisian experiences we don't want to let slip away. From art installations, to authors' talks, to tours, to culinary ateliers, and everything in between, each week Don't Miss This will fill you in on the best of what's going on in Paris. If you think you've got something going on that we should know about, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Happy exploring!
Aujourd'hui, nous revenons sur le 4 mars 1988, jour de l'inauguration de la Pyramide du Louvre. Le premier mandat de François Mitterrand s'achève et elle offre au Président un cadre grandiose pour défendre sa politique culturelle. Récit de Valentine Sabouraud avec les archives de l'Institut National de l'Audiovisuel.
In this episode of our series on Julian the Apostate, we follow Julian as he is christened as Caesar (junior co-emperor) by his cousin Constantius and subsequently dispatched to Gaul to halt a barbarian invasion and restore stability to the troubled province. Email me Follow me on Twitter Like the show on Facebook Watch the show on YouTube Visit the eBay store Support the show on Patreon Works Cited Bowersock, G.W. Julian the Apostate. Harvard University Press, 1997. Gibbon, Edward. The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. Vol. 1-3, Everyman, 1993. Julianus, Flavius Claudius. The Works of Emperor Julian. Literary Liscencing LLC, 2011. Marcellinus, Ammianus. The Roman History of Ammianus Marcellinus. Benediction Classics, 2011. Murdoch, Adrian. The Last Pagan. Inner Traditions, 2008. Cover Image: Statue of Emperor Julian, displayed at the Louvre Museum in Paris Opening Theme: Symphony No. 9 in E minor, "From the New World", Op. 95, B. 178 by Antonín Dvořák Closing Theme: "The Passage of Time" by Richard Beddow
Always want to go to the Louvre in Paris? I have a way for you to check it out, in 60 secs.
durée : 01:29:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda - Quand la photographie contemporaine revisite le Louvre
In this episode, we will be discussing some essential tips and information you should know before traveling to Paris. Whether you're a first-time visitor or a seasoned traveler, this guide will help you make the most of your trip to the City of Light.Key Points:French Language: French is the official language of France, and while many Parisians speak English, it's still a good idea to learn some basic phrases before your trip, for example, always greet people with "Bonjour" (Good morning) or "Bonsoir" (Good evening). Learning some French is particularly helpful because a lot of menus at restaurants are in French so I'd hate you for to make a sober social faux par by ordering a cocktail instead of a mocktail.Drinking Culture: There is a lot of drinking but *caveat* not so much seeing people drunk.People Watching as Sport: Not so much a sober thing but a good to know before you go thing. The french love to people watch; Cultural Etiquette: It's important to be aware of French cultural etiquette and proper dining etiquette. Most likely, you will be presented with a wine list at dinner. Some restaurants have non-alcoholic options but not really an extensive list. Popular Attractions: Paris is home to many famous landmarks and museums, including the Eiffel Tower, the Louvre Museum, and Notre-Dame Cathedral. It's important to plan ahead and book tickets in advance to avoid long lines and crowds.Use promo code tsb23 to recieve 12% off Drink Moment Places mentioned:Moulin RougeThe Louvre MuseumMusee D'OrsayThe Rodin MuseumMusée Marmottan Monet The Picasso MuseumChateau VersaillesLe Paon Qui BoiDrinks & CoResourcesForbes Article on Non-Alcoholic Options/Places in ParisSocials:Instagram @the.soberbutterflyTik-tok @the.soberbutterflyYouTube: The Sober ButterflyCollabs/ConnectEmail: email@example.com With these tips in mind, you'll be well-prepared for your trip to Paris. Remember to take the time to explore the city's hidden gems and immerse yourself in the local culture to truly make the most of your experience.If you enjoyed this episode, please leave a 5-star review to help the show grow :) New episodes premiere every Tuesday!
This week, we'll begin with a musical pop-up shop, and end with an artistic nocturne before the storm. In between, you can find retrospectives ranging from famous artists in lesser known periods to foreign artists finding their voices to the first ever female sculpturist to exhibit in Beaubourg. Spend an exclusive night in one of the most stunning, ornate locations in the world, transform into a virtual architect, dance with yourself, and so much more. Tune in now to check out the best of what's happening in Paris this week!Join us on Patreon: patreon.com/parisundergroundradio Find Us OnlineWebsite: https://parisundergroundradio.com/dontmissthisFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/parisundergroundradioInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/parisundergroundradio/ CreditsHost and Producer: Jennifer Geraghty. https://parisundergroundradio.com/jenniferfoxgeraghty @jennyphoria; Website: http://jennyphoria.comMusic Credits“The Inevitable” by Savfk, www.youtube.com/savfkmusic;www.facebook.com/savfkmusic About UsWe've all seen the Eiffel Tower, queued at the Louvre, and picnicked on the steps of Sacre Coeur. But a treasure hunt through the Marais? Drag queen bingo in Belleville? Graffiti art installations in abandoned warehouses in the 14th? Those are the unique Parisian experiences we don't want to let slip away. From art installations, to authors' talks, to tours, to culinary ateliers, and everything in between, each week Don't Miss This will fill you in on the best of what's going on in Paris. If you think you've got something going on that we should know about, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Happy exploring!
durée : 00:28:13 - Les P'tits Bateaux - par : Noëlle Bréham - Cette semaine les fourmis qui vomissent, réussir quelque chose quand personne ne nous regarde et échouer sinon, se servir encore de ce qu'on a appris au collège quand on devient astrophysicien(ne), l'invention du plastique, décider quel tableau doit être accroché au Louvre
Leonardo da Vinci's Mona Lisa is the most famous painting in the world. 500 years old and just 77x53cm in size, it is kept behind bulletproof glass in the Louvre museum in Paris, where it draws 10 million visitors a year. But how did a small portrait find global fame? Who is the woman in the painting, and why is the world so intrigued by her smile? This is a Short History Of the Mona Lisa. Written by Nicola Rayner. With thanks to Donald Sassoon, historian and the author of Mona Lisa: The History of the World's Most Famous Painting. For ad-free listening, exclusive content and early access to new episodes, join Noiser+. Now available for Apple and Android users. Click the Noiser+ banner on Apple or go to noiser.com/subscriptions to get started with a 7-day free trial. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Some years ago I had an opportunity to be at the famous art museum in Paris called "The Louvre." Well, if you haven't had French, you could say The Louvre, but that would be gauche. As I stared at these tremendous masterpieces, I actually became overwhelmed with emotion. I mean, all of a sudden I came around a corner, and I saw something I hadn't seen all day - special lighting, security guards. It was the most crowded spot I had seen all day. Well, I walked up to a painting there, and I'll bet you could guess what it was - the Mona Lisa. In fact, if you've only heard of one painting, you've probably heard of little Miss Mona Lisa. There she was, kind of leaping out of the canvas in da Vinci's masterpiece, and she was smiling at me. Now, what if I walked up to the Mona Lisa and decided I didn't like the Mona Lisa And I might say, "This painting is dumb!" Well, if I did that, who am I insulting? I'm Ron Hutchcraft and I want to have A Word With You today about "More Valuable Than You Could Imagine." Our word for today from the Word of God - great verse - Ephesians 2:10. "We are God's workmanship." You know, when each of our grandchildren has been born I've actually held them in my arms and those are the first words I spoke to them. "You are God's workmanship." So this is about them; it's about you. "We are God's workmanship, created in Christ Jesus to do good works which God prepared in advance for us to do." This verse is saying that God did something really special, really unique when He designed you. You're wired by God for assignments He's prepared long before you were born. No one's ever been created like you to do what He's put you on earth to do. He's given you the strong points that you're going to need for what you're here for. You're just the right build for it, you were born in the right place for it, you have the right background for it, and you're blessed with just the right spiritual equipment. Maybe He's given you some great radar for people, or an ability to really listen, or the ability to organize, or communicate, or analyze. And then there are things that you don't have. Well, guess what? You don't need them. Maybe you know someone who has a gift you wish you had. They need it for their work; apparently you don't need it for yours! You have everything you need. So you can honestly say, "Everything I need, I have. And what I don't have, I don't need. The weaknesses, the struggles of your life - they're God's tools to soften and sensitize you for the very people He's planned for you to touch. Let's get back to the Mona Lisa. If I say, "I don't like that painting," who am I putting down? The painting? No, Leonardo da Vinci. I'm insulting the painter. Maybe you've been down on yourself, maybe for a long time, maybe for years. You say, "Well, at least I'm humble. I don't like me very much." That's not humility. That's an insult to the One whose workmanship you are! When you criticize you, you're criticizing the One who created you. Of course, we should be down on the sin that we allow to devalue us, but we should be grateful for the basic person God made us to be. You're God's masterpiece. He only does masterpieces, no matter what you've been called, no matter how you've been treated, no matter how you've failed. He does masterpieces. So, be careful about comparing yourself to someone else or putting yourself down. After all, you don't want to be guilty of insulting your own personal artist. It may be that one of the reasons, you say, "Well, man, I just don't feel like I'm worth that much." Could it be that there's a wall between you and the One who gave you your worth? The Bible says, "You were created by Him and for Him." It took Jesus dying on the cross and then coming back from His grave to go through all that to take away the sin that has stained the beautiful creation God made you and me to be. He'd love to bring you into His family today and let you begin to feel the love and the worth that He built into you from the day you were born. I'd love to help you begin that relationship. That's why we have our website. It's ANewStory.com. Would you go check it out? Experience for yourself the love of the One who thinks you are worth so much - He died for you.
Staff around President Biden wondering who leaked the story about his possession of classified documents to CBS News because only a select group of insiders knew about it, and they'd tried to keep it secret. 5) Media depicts fiery Antifa riots in Atlanta as anything but violent; 4) More classified documents found at Biden's home; 3) Woke rage mob angry at Tony Dungy; 2) Researchers at Louvre Museum confirm mentions of King David on Moabite Stone; 1) Police in Durham, England make 5-year-old boy's day by allowing him to lead motorcycle unit on his minibike.