Podcasts about Maisel

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Share on LinkedIn
Copy link to clipboard
  • 1,308PODCASTS
  • 1,920EPISODES
  • 54mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 17, 2022LATEST

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about Maisel

Show all podcasts related to maisel

Latest podcast episodes about Maisel

The Zaddy Zone
Zachary Levi x Radical Love

The Zaddy Zone

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2022 50:40


We can all relate to not feeling our best. Be it just a moment and others an endless wheel of despair. Let Zaddy's Zone and Zachary Levi bring a little levity, light and love to the topic. It ain't all sunshine as we move along with Zachary through his struggle highlighting: feelings of being on the outside looking in, achievement not equating fulfillment, performing for a "place", charity, antagonistic brains,  the self loathing spiral, tools like perspective and spirituality. Extracurriculars include endeavors along the way, a run-in with Luke, Flow, Shazam! and it all rounds into the fact that sometimes you fall apart to become whole again.Zachary is most well known for his portrayal of Chuck in the series Chuck and has starred in The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and is anticipating the release of Shazam! 2. He most recently wrote a book Radical Love: Learning to Accept Yourself and Others, "I truly believe that if we can help heal the hearts and minds of everyone on earth, we will solve every other problem known to man in the process." -- Zachary LeviOur sponsor, 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/zaddy.You can find him:@zacharylevi@zacharyleviRadical LoveIMDBSubscribe or keep tuning in at:@thelukecookTik-tokthelukecook.comYoutubeNewsletter

Next Best Picture Podcast
The Next Best Series Podcast - Interview With "The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel" Emmy-Nominated Music Team

Next Best Picture Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 40:38


The music behind "The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel" is one of the key reasons why the show has been as wildly popular and successful as it has been, garnering critical praise and Emmy wins throughout the course of its first three seasons. For season 4, the Emmy-nominated team behind the music you hear in the show Thomas Mizer and Curtis Moore (Outstanding Original Music And Lyrics) & Robin Urdang (Outstanding Music Supervision), were kind enough to come on the Next Best Series Podcast and talk with us about their work and what goes into making the hit Amazon Prime Video show really sing. We hope you enjoy the conversation. Thank you! Check out more on NextBestPicture.com Please subscribe on... SoundCloud - https://soundcloud.com/nextbestpicturepodcast iTunes Podcasts - https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/negs-best-film-podcast/id1087678387?mt=2 Spotify - https://open.spotify.com/show/7IMIzpYehTqeUa1d9EC4jT And be sure to help support us on Patreon for as little as $1 a month at https://www.patreon.com/NextBestPicture

Secure the Gag
74. Betsy Helmer

Secure the Gag

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 15, 2022 47:33


A history making episode of Secure The Gag! For the first time in drag race herstory,  I mean, in Secure The gag lore, there has never been an episode recorded IRL. And with great honor comes great responsibility and that's why this episode's guest is none other than comedian and actor, Betsy Helmer (UCB, Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, FBI: Most Wanted)!!! And the fun continues as this podcast celebrates online comedy and Betsy has no social media. She won't even be able to promote the episode so truly one for the books. Nathan and Betsy talk about her relationship to social media apps and online comedy, Betsy's come up at UCB and love of improv, and taking improv to dramatic work. Betsy also teaches yoga and shares the link between comedy and yoga (not farting apparently). Tune in as two friends catch up and celebrate love, life, and accidentally eating candles. Secure The Gag is a queer comedy podcast hosted by comedian and writer, Nathan Pearson. Tune in every Monday as Nathan interviews funny queers about their infamous online videos, bits, and success.  Nathan Pearson is a comedian, actor, writer, and host of Secure The Gag based in Brooklyn, NY by way of Atlanta, GA. Recently, he was featured on HBOMax's Humans By Orientation platform and on the UCB Character's Welcome where his “Guy F**ks His Bully's Dad” sketch became a viral sensation. Online, Nathan has amassed a following on TikTok and has been featured in Vulture, Instinct, Queerty, Logo's NewNowNext, and more.  Secure The Gag is part of the WUSSY Podcast Network hosted by WUSSY Mag @wussymag Hosted by Nathan Pearson @nathankpearson Produced by Jon Dean @jondeanphoto Edited by Ryan Andrews @rtayrews Podcast Art created by Beardy Glasses @beardy.glasses Podcast Music by DJ Helix @1djhelix  Follow @SecureTheGag

Büchermarkt - Deutschlandfunk
Lukas Maisel: "Tanners Erde"

Büchermarkt - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 5:51


Sojitrawalla, Shirinwww.deutschlandfunk.de, BüchermarktDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Büchermarkt - Deutschlandfunk
Büchermarkt 08.08.2022: Lukas Maisel, Elena Ferrante, Small Critics

Büchermarkt - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 19:36


Karches, Norawww.deutschlandfunk.de, BüchermarktDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Opening Credits Podcast
Leah Spencer: new work in New York

Opening Credits Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 28:30


Leah Spencer is a graphic designer for film and TV, a job she describes as ‘the coolest niche job in the world'.In this episode, Leah tells us how her work in corporate graphic design gave her an advantage when she eventually made the switch to film and TV, landing her dream job working on The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and how she takes inspiration from living and working in New York to authentically bring to life its 50's era on the show.Leah also tells us how she uses her skills in illustration in between making shows, and how she has plans to help new designers to break into the film and TV industry.Leah Spencer Studio:https://www.lspencerstudio.com/Leah's Info Session:tinyurl.com/5awnej3h

Papo de Poltrona
Termômetro Emmy - Melhores Comédias

Papo de Poltrona

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 57:34


O Termômetro Emmy não é só Live no Instagram! Começa hoje o Especial sobre as séries indicadas ao Emmy 2022! E hoje com @aninhaguimaraes começamos a falar sobre as melhores comédias. Séries citadas neste podcast: - Ted Lasso; - Hacks; - Barry; - What We Do in The Shadows; - Only Murders in the Building; - Abbott Elementary; - The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel; - Curb Your Enthusiasm; - The Flight Attendant; - Insecure; - The Great; - Atlanta; - Saturday Night Live.

The Sean Boyles Podcast

Episode 151 gets into reunions- my reunion with MunchkinFace and the Pantera reunion, plus the almost nightmare out of town job, and Mrs Maisel.. Features of Reaction of the Week and Earworm of the week as alway! You can find the Earworm of the Week playlist at this link https://music.apple.com/us/playlist/earworm-of-the-week/pl.u-Zmblljli0Pr6GG All suggestions and complaints can be sent to sean_boyles@yahoo.com Please Rate, Review and Subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts!! Thank you for supporting the SBP!! Be good, and keep it Dirty!!

Spiritual Dope
Spirituality with Energy Work Jonathan Johnson

Spiritual Dope

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 50:49


    Intro Guy 0:00 Your journey has been an interesting one up to hear you've questioned so much more than those around you. You've even questioned yourself as to how you could have grown into these thoughts. Am I crazy? When did I begin to think differently? Why do people in general, you're so limited? Brandon Handley 0:12 John Johnson, also known as the natural medium, that's his site. He's been on a pathway of the discovery of his own spiritual and personal awareness for many years. Tutoring is John's greatest passion, to work to support the expression and understanding of ourselves and to discover our own truth. John is also the tutor at the world famous Arthur Findlay College in London and has an the qualified spiritual healer. self development has always been a passion for John and he continues to use this in his teaching philosophies today. John, how you doing? Thanks for joining today. John Johnson 0:47 Very well. Lovely to be with you and speak with you. So the converter? Brandon Handley 0:51 Yeah, fantastic. So you and I connected through a mutual friend of ours, Deb Levine. And you know, she she's speaks to all of you loves you to death you and I connected not too long ago had a really nice conversation. And, and you came back anyways. Right? So one of the ways I like to start this off with John, is that you and I, we're vessels for spiritual energy, right? Creative, universal energy, call it whatever you'd like. There is a message that's coming through you that's going to reach one of our listeners today that can only be delivered through you in this way. What does that message today, John? John Johnson 1:32 Well, no pressure on that one. I think one of the I think one of the big things about life is to make sure that we live truth and truly to ourself to do the things that feel right for us. That might not be right for everybody else. We're very, very, I suppose very hard on yourself, giving yourself the space to live truly to who and what we are. Because we always want to please other people and make sure a lot of people were happy or show that we're progressing. We're not standing still. So I think for me, that would be really trying to encourage anybody and everybody and also when I speak to other people, I always talk to myself, as to encourage, stay in your truth. Do the things that are right for you. Even if you're not really sure. Keep gon going. I think it's a really important thing to keep on going. Brandon Handley 2:25 100% You know, it's funny, I just I just got done making a post to read. Got to know if you've ever watched Mrs. Maisel. Marvelous Mrs. Maisel. Really great series on Amazon. And the finale. Just talks a little, a little bit about what you're saying there. Right. She's, Mrs. Mays was kind of hiding behind like these self imposed limitations, right, saying, Yes, I want this thing. But only if it happens in this way that I've got outlined for me, right. Which in this series is keeping her from her truth? Right? Yeah. Can we talk a little bit about like, well, you know, what, how you work with your clients and keeping them aligned with their truth and bypassing some of their self imposed limitations? John Johnson 3:13 Yeah, I think I mean, the thing about human nature, I'm a big interest in the psychology of people. So why do we do what we do? Why do we not do the things blah, blah, blah. So for me to really start to understand people is to understand myself. So that's the start point, I need to understand John, and what he is and how he is before trying to help anybody else. So I think one of the things about human nature and us as individuals is that we love to have comfort and safety. So we always look for comfort, and we always want to have safety. But we also love familiarity. So if it's unfamiliar, we'd rather walk the same pathway, do the same thing that's painful, rather than try something that might be less painful, but the fear of doing something less painful, is more fearful. So what we end up keep back to the familiar again. So for me, one of the things about the development of the person, which is where the emphasis really lies, as first of all to find out where they really are, and their truth, as opposed to where they think, or what the wants the people around them to think is the truth. I mean, we all have the, it's called the masks of life. You know, we have the masks we put on to go to work, we've got the mask for the friends, we'll get the mask or the relation. And it's really about trying to take all those masks away. Because the question is always what is it you're so afraid of? You know, what, what is the fear? What is it that you think is so bad? There's going to be so wrong. There's going to be so disruptive for you just to be you. And it's amazing the stuff that we all have individually in our minds. What we're brought up to think about ourself, what we think our parents or peers expect of Is the demands of what makes you what makes you successful in the world? What kind of person do you have to be to have a good relationship a good job. There's so many, there's so much stuff that's put into us and programmed into us, that doesn't necessarily match who we are and what we are. And for me, it's about, it's like deciphering what's true and what's not true. And the hardest thing is that when you challenge people's realities, they start to recognize that that's not their reality, which is a really scary thing to happen. Because when you wake up to your actual reality, it's a very scary place to be because all the all the little bubbles start to pop around you because you thought you're that, in fact, you're told no, you're not. You thought this was important. But it turns out that it wasn't overly important. And you start to recognize the limitations that we've created for ourself. And, of course, we always want to blame other people and blame circumstances. But there's a great philosophy, which is that you know, that trauma and difficulties happen to everybody. But what we focus on is what happens to us rather than how we react to what happened to us. So, if something if somebody was a difficult parent, or we had somebody very dominant, then that was the trauma. But how do we react to that trauma? Do we make ourselves very small? And do we live our life walking on eggshells? Or do we actually stand up and recognize why this was happening? And my reaction was to make myself small. So then I can wake up to the reality and say, Well, I'm actually not smart, which means I don't need to hate, which means we'll actually I don't know what I want to do myself, because I've always been hating. So it sort of cracks open that shell of what we think we are into the reality of who we are, which is why a lot of times people don't necessarily respectfully, don't always do the work. Because it's the hard way. The easy way is just to hate within the clouds and the fluff of spirituality. And that the hard way is to sit back, sit down and really go into the depths of your own soul, and really look deeply at yourself and recognize the truth of what you are. And then the question is, obviously, what is truth? So it just keeps on coming? You know, it's like a snowball. Brandon Handley 7:28 Yeah, no, no, definitely, definitely a lot in there. Right? I think that, you know, a line we use over here in the state side anyways, you know, and you may use it over, there's like, the devil, the devil, you know, is right, better than the one that you don't? Right, and so, so, so, and it really sounds like, you know, a lot of what you're talking about, too, is that people, you know, they have these stories built up, and like you're talking about once you kind of, you know, pop this bubble, or I think another analogy I've heard is House of Cards, right? You pull one of those cards out the whole thing tumbles down. And then the left, I gotta imagine reevaluating their story, right or the left, as you talked about, like, seeing all the masks in front of them versus on them, right, seeing for a moment that they've got all these masks in front of them, in terms of kind of helping people to challenge their reality. And John would jump right into this right. In terms of helping people, you know, challenge their reality, what are some tools? What are some ways that you like to help to do that? John Johnson 8:40 I think one of the first things that I always do, I always want to, like, speak to the person get get a kind of feeling about where they are with themselves, because of some of these very, let's say somebody's very self destructive and very self critical. If you're going to challenge the reality very quickly, you know, you can, you can just push them over the edge of themself. So the first thing is always to be very conscious of where they are, and be very careful of how far down the rabbit hole you want to go before really trying to do the proper work. So for me, there's very simple practices, like you mentioned, there would have been earlier, when I remember even with Deb and people like that, there was a so there's such purity within them, they have this need to help and want people. And sometimes the thing that's getting in the Wii is never the ability of what they are, it's the person. So when you start to forget about the ability, somebody wants to be a doctor or nurse, a therapist, an intuitive worker, an energy worker, any of these kind of things. It's there for everybody because that's it's it's not even negotiable with its there the potential lies within the presence of the power, but as the person able to to release themselves as that person able to surrender to who they are. That's that's the struggle. Because the wonderful thing I have a phrase or seeing, which is, you know that when you develop the person, you will unlock the potential of the person. And what we do in today is that we try to give people tools to make them into something hoping that will get them to come to themself. But the actual process is the opposite. So I do and people come to me and say, I want to learn to do mediumship, or I want to learn to be more intuitive. The first thing I asked them was way. And then they say, well, because, yeah, well, and they don't have an answer. Exactly. Always, because they haven't thought about why they want to do it. They're just busy trying to get somewhere, which is normal for I mean, a huge percentage of his portfolio did the same thing when I started. But then the question is, okay, so why do you want to do? Well, because I'm sensitive. And then I challenge, I'm sensitive and say, Okay, well show me somebody on the planet who's not sensitive. So that answer doesn't work. So what's the reason you want to do it? So what happens is you charge to challenge their belief, because belief is the foundation of the whole thing is truth. But the truth lies on the foundation of belief. Because if you come from a certain belief system in us install a belief in yourself in a certain way, as soon as you recognize belief is the one thing that you can't take off anybody. You can take everything off somebody, but you can't take the belief is something that's deeper than the essence of who they are. So to challenge the reality is to challenge the belief. So then I give them exercises and ask them questions like, so what would be the purpose of that? What would be the purpose of this? And when they gave me the purpose, they might say, well, I want to be rid of energy. And I want to work intuitively. And that's why and I say, but what do you want to do with it? Well, I want to be able to look into the future, and I want to be able to make predictions. And then I say, Okay, so tell me, why is that so important for you to do that. And what it means is they're having to dig deeper into the answers of the questions they don't want to ask themself. So it keeps it almost like you're, you're forcing them into the, into the space of the self to actually find out. And sometimes the answer comes where, well, I'm actually afraid of my own life, which is why I want to know what's happening. And it's like, well, is that the right reason to develop this then? So I'm not somebody who just yeah, I'm very good. There may be so I'm very, some very precise and critical in many ways towards my myself. But I am not somebody who wants to help people become the magician, or other I'm not interested in people becoming the showman if they are the showman, because that's what their ability presents, that's what they will become. But most people with integrity, have a self, like a self healing process where they just come home. And when they come home, what they felt they wanted to do might not be actually what they actually do. And I think that's the big difference when you awaken and ask the question. They actually feel I want to be an intuitive, I want to be this, I want to be that. But when they go through the whole process of development, at the end of it, they might say, I actually want to be a Chinese want to work in Chinese medicine, or I want to be a mature and you go great, perfect, I'm really happy for you. Because we don't need to have 300 million mediums on the planet. You know, it's not needed. We need good people who do the job, that rate for their soul with the express what's right for them. And the way that's right for them. That brings us back into the naturalness, the truth, and also the belief system. So it keeps challenging by asking certain questions, to try and get them into that space of what is the reality of belief. Because I think if you have the reality of your own belief, and you're honest about it, that opens opens all the doors for you. And then ability presents itself. Brandon Handley 14:07 Now, all of that, right? So, you know, if we if we started off, right, it's really just a matter of I think he even said at the beginning, where are they? You know, in this journey? Where are they in this journey to find out the truth of who they are? And, and, you know, like, you're saying, we can all we can all do? I don't know, I don't know if listen, I think we all have the capability like a saint, do any of it, be a doctor, be a lawyer, do whatever you want to do. But the real question is, why do you want to do that? Right? And I love the lines, that potential lies within the presence of the power right? And being able to surrender to who they actually are right within them. Asking those deeper questions that we're just not asking those questions, right. It's like, oh, well, nothing wrong, like so you know, I had an interaction with this thing and that person I want to go to Do that. Okay. Why? Yeah. Why? Right? Why? Why? You know? And if they don't answer that question immediately, and this is what I found for myself, Johnny, and this, probably what you've seen too is like, you know, they go and they go, and they do the thing. And they realize that that's not for them. Absolutely. Right. Yeah, but it could and it sounds like your journey, right? LED you like, hey, I want to go to the same note leads me over here. Leads me over here. Leads me over here. And I want to like, you know, the idea of, hey, I don't want to work with somebody that's just doing this. From like, a magician and showmanship state, right? Did I capture that correctly? Like, you know, you want somebody that people that you'd like to work with, or you know, really getting deep, this this coming home thing, when you're talking about coming home, you don't mean coming home to get their, their their tea? On the counter, you're talking about coming home to this the truth of who they are, right. And I can't remember whether or not I think when we had this conversation before, and when I first started on my journey, a big piece of it. John was like, just beginning, you know where you are. Right? Begin where you are, start with that thing that you think you want to do. And I felt empowered, right? Like, the liberated, right, this expressing the truth of who I was, I had no idea what exactly it was, I was expressing. But I was feeling a greatness. And when I say a greatness, I'm not talking about like, I'm number one, I felt filled with something. Right. And I would go ask other people out, so what's it like for you to step into your greatness? And they would like, Whoa, there's nothing great about me. And I think that what you're trying to show these people, there's something great about everybody. Yep. Right. So so, you know, when when when they start doing this journey, John, when they start recognize they start doing a self healing and expressing the truth of who they are? What are some of the, what is some of that look like? I'm trying to, you know, because I guess what I would say, is that part of the awakening process? I'm not sure if that's what you would say to like, what are some of the symptoms as a turret? Terrible word for symptoms? Like, what are some of the signs that, that they're totally holding themselves? Or what are some of you know, people say, John, I'm feeling like this and your and your responses, like, oh, okay, you're on the path, you you've clicked the next click in the ratchet or whatever. John Johnson 17:31 Yeah, I think one of the things about development when you, I think the moment of waking up to who you really are, is this, as I said earlier, it's a scary part to bust all those reality bubbles, you wake up from who you think you are, to who you actually are. And the thing about it is, it's really, it's quite a scary transition for many people. But at the same time, if you can embrace the change, will you start to recognize that one of the things that's very human and as that we carry so much baggage, of emotions, demands expectation, main chatter the monkey brain, when you actually notice how much energy that costs you to live in a way that's not right for you, but you keep doing it anyway, when you start to notice that you have more energy all of a sudden, because you've made small changes in your thinking or small changes in your actions, or you start to respect yourself a little bit more than you notice, all of a sudden, you have more time, you have more energy, then you're already showing that you're starting to wake up to the truth and reality of what you actually need in your life as opposed to what you have been doing. The one that will always is really hard. There's the thing about the challenge of this kind of wakening up to yourself spiritually, it also means that the creation of what you have around you always starts to flip and change, which is the scary part. So when, for example, I remember when I started to be true to my own self, and started to really feel and do the things that felt right with me, I started to have problems in relationships, friends, because I wasn't being what they always wanted me to be. And I started to go women, this is your problem between you and them. So you deal with it. And I was always the person, man, okay, you know, again, and try and find an answer and solution and shine. And because I said, Wait a minute, that's not my job, you've created the problem between each other. So suck it up, and go and solve it. And I'm just gonna stand here as you need me, I'll be here. But this is not my this is not my battle. And what you find there's those people then call you selfish. Because you're selfish because you don't care because and what's happening in the cycle in a psychological sense is that you're owning your own power. You're starting to do what feels right for you. But they are now having to take responsibilities that they never took before because you always took their responsibility. So you would solve that problem, which means they never had to deal with it. And all of a sudden, you see new suck up, not my problem. And you're the bad one. Because now they need to think for themselves. No, they need to start to do that. So one of the big things for me, when I see people that start to kind of wake up to the space is that they start to notice that there's almost like the war drum starts to rumble around the family in the ruins relationships. And it's like, I thought that was a good friend of mine. But actually, when I see the way they treat me in what they do, I'm not sure they actually aren't a good friend is what I thought they were. And that person over there who I never thought was a good friend is actually more honest and truthful with me than anybody else. So your reality snaps and changes that you start to notice the reality of who you are. And then you know, you're starting to be in the right space, because then you're living truthfully to what's true and important for you. And you're no longer pleasing, satisfying, or taking on responsibilities that were not yours to start with. So I think that's a really big sign to look for. When you notice that the world starts blaming you for being selfish, you're probably doing something right. Brandon Handley 21:09 Well, you're right. And I totally agree. Only because I agree. And I've seen it happen for me anyways, especially especially in the struggle in the beginning, right, where you draw on this journey. And this is kind of that line, what you know, what are the things that are no longer serving you? Right? Yep. And my experience was that those things dropped away on their own, like effortlessly, right? Drinking, for example. It was like, Oh, I don't this please. Like, there's no, no reason for me to keep doing this. As a matter of fact, if I keep doing this, it's like, you know, there's all those No, good, that's coming of it. And then when I stopped drinking, like, here's all the people that stopped wanting to hang out, right? Like, why why? Why did you quit drinking? I was like, Well, why don't you? Why would I need to explain myself? That doesn't even make any sense. Right? Because and because other people are curious, because they want to do it to write but they can't, they haven't gotten to this space. And then and then this other area that you're talking about, like, I'm not going to do this for you anymore. Because you really need to be able to do that on your own or like, you know, I have, my life is valuable, too. So I'm going to actually be responsible for mine, you'd be responsible for years, right? And being called selfish, or, you know, spending too much time on yourself type of thing like, well, I don't know. And, John, I think it's very important to do things for others and give and be of service. Yeah. But one of the people that you're here to be of service to more than anybody else in the world is is you John Johnson 22:52 can't serve and look after yourself, then you're only you're only going to sacrifice, sacrifice your own self to help everybody else be happy. And the thing about that is that when you create the pattern of I'm going to make this person happy, so I can be happy. That never works. Because they end up becoming so happy that they got on relief and achieve and you're sitting back going, Oh, what about me. And you see this person a lot in relationships with people. So they meet somebody, and they want to be put on the happy go lucky, I'm crazy. I can sing. I love karaoke, I like to have a good drink. And they want to be something to be impressed to be liked. And after a few months, when they start to calm down and relationship starts to become a bit more normal. They go, I don't really feel like going out and drinking. I'm not really all that bothered. And the person who they've just met says, Yeah, but when I met you, you are crazy and wild. And you did this. And they go, yeah. And honestly, the answer is, but that wasn't me, I was trying to make you like me or impress you or so it's a very, very difficult thing. But that goes through like the wheel and the pattern, where every time they meet somebody, they've got to impress them to be liked. And then when they become themself, which is maybe more passive or introvert or quiet, or they're maybe just normal, whatever normal is, then the person they're with, they get bored because they don't see the interaction that they attracted to them to begin with. And the person who does it to the other person ends up on their own again, and they never understand my people leave me because, you know, help that person to come stronger. I help them to become more confident I help them to be successful. And when they where they left me, it's like, okay, so why would you help them so much to do something they needed to do themselves? And it's okay to say to help other people, but that's that's what we're here for. There's a human kind of human nature, we're here to help and support each other. But there also has to be some teams doing nothing, as the support has not always do something. Like don't always have the answer because sometimes the person needs to come with the answer, because if you always give the answer then they're not doing the work for it. So you're Trying to get the balance between being of service and being there. But also respect your own self, give the space for other people's growth, but give yourself the space for your own growth. And hopefully you meet in the middle somewhere. And I think that's the hardest thing for is to have that balance Brandon Handley 25:16 100% spent, you know, especially in kind of any relationship, right, you can see the you can and here's the other thing on that, too, John, like you're talking about? If we come with an answer, we call it an answer to the question from our own perspective, and when the person that we're trying to help is able to come up with with their own answer, from their own perspective, chances are, it's actually going to be a different answer than than we would have given. But it solves the same problem, right? And it's also that much more effective for that person, because they're like, oh, wow, I can answer this stuff on my own. I don't need you to be answering my stuff for me. And, and a lot of times, I think, just when you're asking these people, these next level questions, so like, oh, wow, thank you for asking me these questions and challenging me a little bit and making me dig a little deeper to realize that they actually have the resources that they already need within them to move forward. Yeah, I John Johnson 26:19 think the thing is, when when some of the things that don't answer, they're going to trust and believe in that answer, because it was their own. And even with me, when I do any teaching or workshops, I actually tell the people who come on courses, and I'm going to ask you more questions than you asked me. And normally, it's always the teacher is the one who tells the answers and tells of the who is going to be. But I do the opposite. Because if somebody says to me, Well, I have a problem with us. What do you think then I say, Well, what do you think? And they go by? I don't know, I'm asking you. And I go, Yeah, but I want you to come and tell me what's happening rather than me just I can give you an answer every day. But it doesn't mean it's the right answer. I want you to come and tell me what you discovered. And then I'll give you something because the developments always about FAA choose to do it myself. And this is again, a really important thing with a lot of the work that I do. When somebody has success in some of the lands on the money, the just to do something that's so important, so powerful, such a transformation. I want them to wake up and recognize the that the work. Other one waking up and saying, Oh, John, thanks so much, because you helped me that I want them to give themselves the credit for the work that they did. Because they found the answer, though, I may have been an instigator to shove them and put them in the eye to get them where they want to go. But they're the ones that can wake up and say to their friends and family, I made this choice. And I am happy because I feel happier now than I've ever done. Rather than saying, I made this choice, because John told me it'd be good for me. And it worked out well. Because it's not, it's not about that. It's about encouraging you to find that truth of you by asking you the questions you don't want to. And then when you get the answer, and it works for you, you can be proud of yourself. And if you get the answer that doesn't work for you, then you have to take responsibility, that that doesn't work. But what did you learn from it? What can you do the next day, because we have this tradition within spirituality, especially if you're doing some sort of leadership bar. That, you know, we're meant to have all the answers. And I mean, I've got hard enough time living my own life without trying to lead anybody else's life. So we've got to be able to see the two sides of it, you can't be the hero for everybody, without also been the developer. So if you're going to be somebody who's going to tell people how to live their life, and it goes great, and they get praise, you've also got to take the problem, when it doesn't go well. You can't have only the praise and just have the other stuff. So that's why the, for me, the best thing is always when you have advice from anybody, as they should not be telling you how to live your life and what to do. They should be encouraging you to look at opportunities, but ultimately you decide what happens because you live and die by the sword. And that's so lifers. And that for me is so important because today we have everywhere in the world. But today there's more about thinking you have an insight into something or because you're even with your own development. I mean, you've done a lot of work with your own self. So people may have this trust in you that you might have an answer that goes beyond their perception. But at the same time, if it goes beyond their perception, they're not going to get it anyway. So they might as well answer their own question and come to the truth where they are. And not because we're bigger than each other. It's just because we have different pathways of understandings. So I would rather somebody wakes up and says, This is my understanding. This tool is right for me and I can see Wow, well done. Congratulations. You know you did so well be proud of yourself. Rather than I get the praise when in fact that's not my life to be praised. That's they need to have that period of of themselves. And that love of themselves, and really be in contact with that spark of divinity, to recognize the power, the power that created it. And the power that creates has the power to heal. The power that creates has the power to move. It's all there. We just got to tap in and believe in it. So I think it's a really important thing that people get the get the answers themselves with encouragement, the end of the day, their answers the most powerful answer. Yep. Brandon Handley 30:24 Yeah, no. Right. And I think the, the, the line that I use on that most of the time is, you're both the gift and the giver, right? And you give that gift to yourself, and you're able to give it a and it just kind of replenishes itself. Right. And to your point, right, certainly been in position where people may think that I have an answer for their question or their quandary. But I got to tell them, No, I, this isn't a This isn't my area of expertise, right? I don't know what it is that you're looking at, here's what it seems like to me. You know, I'm happy to point you in like a direction that I might go in and seek an answer for yourself. Right. And, and that's been very effective. And they come back supercharged, they come back very excited. This is what I found it oh my god, this is my experience. So helping people to empower themselves sounds like you kind of like what's your what's your about? Now, John? John, I think one of the things we didn't really even dig into much, you know, we talk a little bit about your background, you you're a tutor, your tutor of what John Johnson 31:30 I call it, the the intuitive arts. I, when I started it was always called, you know, you call yourself a medium and blah, blah, blah. But for me, it's just too narrow. To be called a medium. If you look up the word medium, now actually says it's that's the medium between two things. So I actually talk more about the intuitive arts. So for me, it's a lot about everybody has an intuitive art, whether you draw paint, sing, dance, you know, rate speak, there's something intuitive about the art of your expression, then for me, the expression of communication and self development is that intuitive art, you learn to be in contact with the intuitive power, you learn to trust yourself, which is the thing that everybody wants is to trust themselves and believe in themselves. And, for me, it's about trying to knock through all the stuff that stops us getting in contact with that intuitive ability. So that's why it becomes an art of intuition. It's an art of expression, rather than it's something you need to become a master of, and you need to have a job and you have to become because you're sensitive you need to accompany. It's not that journey. If that's the journey for you, then that's what it will become. But the journey is really the intuitive arcs of unfolding this intuitive ability that, again, we don't, we don't give ourselves the credit of how intelligent we are within the soul. Very simply, we're born into the world, we have this sense of awareness. And by the time we get to the age of 567, we're taught to think and analyze, and that purity of who we are, it's still there, we've just lost contact with it. So when we get older, and hopefully a little bit wiser, then we start to give ourselves permission to tap back into that intuitive gift that's already there. And that's why even I don't even like like the word gifts, because it's not actually a gift. It's it's sort of part of the package. It's like, it's like buying a computer without a hard drive. You know, it doesn't happen you buy a computer, the hard drive that comes with a hard drive, because that's what the computer needs. So for me, the ability of awareness is already packaged within the souls experience. And you're just trying to get back in touch with that intuitive art. So that's why for me, I'd rather see tutor of intuitive arts or tutor of self development, discovery, intuitive arts, that kind of areas more with, I think, my interests mostly lace. Yeah. Brandon Handley 33:52 Awesome. And so when somebody comes to for kind of expression of these arts, and, you know, it sounds like you're almost willing to let them go, if you realize it's not a fit to write, he was like, hey, you know, let's, let's, let's why you want to be here. So who do you feel is like the best fit for what you have to offer? John Johnson 34:18 I don't think there is a Pacific that, for me, there's no specific thing or checklist because it's purely if somebody feels drawn to a weekend to trust themselves, or they have experiences of unawareness, which they're not sure real, they want to trust or energetically wise. All we're actually doing is we're giving ourselves permission to find out what we can find out about it. Very often we hear stories, as I said about some of these supercenter sensitive and oversensitive. Well, I don't believe in oversensitive people. I believe in people who are very sensitive who are not in control of their sensitivity. They don't understand that which is why they We come oversensitive or you cry all the time, and you get affected by everything. And you know, you're, it's only because we're not in control of what they're aware of. It's not because they're more sensitive than anybody else. And then you have other people on the spectrum who are like the sensitivity of a piece of woods, who want to have more sensitivity. And it's like, well, you know that you are sensitive, you're not allowing yourself so what are you afraid of? What's the what is it? You're not allowing yourself to be vulnerable to with yourself? What is it you're afraid? What do you think's going to happen? So it's, there's no, there's no, there's no right or wrong. And it's also what I teach. When I say to people, I don't really have we need to categorize people with beginners, intermediate and advanced, have levels of experience. But at the same time, we can have somebody with no experience who can actually trust themselves and do more of a better experience than somebody who has lots of experience. Because sometimes Knowledge is power. But some things knowledge destroys the naturalness. So there's no real. But again, it's just, I think it's just one of those areas where if you feel drawn to discover, then just be open to see what's there. And then it will actually draw you forward. And its own way that way that needs to be for yourself. So there's no right and wrong, there's no good or bad, nobody's better than anybody else. Nobody can and nobody can, it's really just allowing yourself to be honest. And just find out what you can find out from yourself about yourself, that that will actually unleash the intuitive ability. Brandon Handley 36:32 I love that have the idea to write have, you know, do you not overly sensitive, everybody's pretty much got the same amount of sensitivities, it's how you respond to those sensitivities. And where would you like to be alone that or if you're okay, crying all the time, be okay to cry all the time. Like, that's a great release anyways, you know, but, but realize that that is your choice, right? And realize that if you want to, you know, kind of come along somewhere in that and same way, vice versa. Right, I would say a more along the vice versa, side of, you know, not feeling right, but also understanding that, like, you know, I, I have the capacity and capability to feel in a greater sense. What am I afraid of? I don't know, I'm not doing that with you today, though. The, the the other piece to that you'd mentioned is and I think this is really powerful. And it's the idea that a beginner can actually, in the beginning, have more success, quote, unquote, success in an endeavor than somebody who's had the experience, primarily because they haven't. They don't know what the theoretical limitations are. Absolutely. Right. They don't know what they don't know. Well, you know, last time I did this, or my previous experiences are the people that I work with have influenced these experiences. And so I believe that these, these are the ceilings, these are the thresholds. And so I guess that that also points to the idea of always trying to have a beginner's mind. Yeah, John Johnson 38:18 I mean, the thing is, there's no limitations, no boundaries, other than the ones we create. And the thing about it is that this is why for me, I always have this, this feeling of responsibility, because of what I do is that I know, for a fact, that whatever I do with somebody who is very fresh, very new, very much the I don't believe in a beginner, but somebody who we put unquote, beginner, what I tell them and what I advise them, and what I tried to help and support them to do will become the foundation of what they do for the rest of your life, pretty much. So when somebody has a foundation, which is I'm very down to earth, but there will things so when when somebody has a foundation, which is like bells and fluffy clouds and purple things and unicorns and these lovely things, if it's that's the foundation, where there's no there's no essence of life and strengthen it, as they develop after 234 years, and they try to get more deeper in contact with what they're doing. They have to actually break all those habits to try and learn the truth of the truth of the habit. So, if that's why I've said so many times that the teacher or the influencer has so much responsibility, because what I tell you or what I influence you to discover, will become the foundation of what you do. So that's why as somebody who's new, there a clean slate, they don't know anything. And when I teach normally people sometimes they call me the unknown teacher. Because I don't actually tell them how to do things. I try and encourage them to undo things because when You undo it, and you actually allow the natural expression, nobody needs to teach you. Something just has to keep you within reality of what your sensitivity is trying to do. And that will naturally move. My job is to match the movement of them. It's not me to tell them to do what I do, because then I'm making a clone of myself. So it's very much about the person who's new. They're so easily influenced because they believe you because you are the teacher, the instructor, and I often challenge them and say, okay, so what would be the simplest way to do this? And they say, Well, I don't know, I need to open a door, and you need to meditate for half an hour and a half to put on a blue light. And after we had a crystal and have to do nicely, okay, so let's start. And they do it. Or they do something and I see, well, you never put a crystal on, you never made the seasons, and you never, you never put a light on and lay down for half an hour. But you did it. So what does that tell you? And then you see them going, oh, man, yes, all that stuff I think I need to do, I don't actually need to do but that scares me. Because I like the safety and the comfort of doing it. Yeah, but you don't have to do it. You've just proven yourself, you've done. So now is your choice. Do you want to do that? Or do you want to just go with what happened? Because that was natural for you to do. So the challenge is constantly trying to not teach them anything, but give them the space to grow and learn. So it's, it's an interesting journey. Brandon Handley 41:23 No doubt, no doubt. And you know, sounds, I understand that you're, you're very good at what you do. Right. So, you know, Donna, Deb again, you know, refers to you and regard you very highly. And so super excited that we got the connection here. You said two to four years in the beginning there, John, you mean, I can't do this in eight weeks? John Johnson 41:49 Well, depends how much money you have. It's, it's most people, when we're really really genuinely honest about the process of development unfoldment, trusting that which is insane as most people that again, depends on on how they're taught to do it. Some people will maybe do four or five, six years before they really start to get into that space. Now, it's a very simple reason. Because from your age of 4567 years old, up until whatever age you are today, so let's say you're 4045, you've been thinking and analyzing for 38 years. And for you to drop the analytical mind, but still use it for you to drop your knowledge but still rely on and for you to get in contact with the space that you've you've tried to shove away and ignore, it's not going to happen in one year when you've been ignoring it for 39. So it's just a time of awakening. And some people go faster than others. Some people are very much in contact, but they just need to understand that more. So varies for many different people. But I mean, even for me, I didn't do anything in any professional capacity for the first six years or so. And I was training really, really hard and regular. But I never felt it was granted to do something for somebody else when I wasn't fully comfortable doing it for my own self. So Brandon Handley 43:17 it makes a lot of sense. Right. And I would have to say that, you know, the parallels, and is in line with what I've seen so far, just in a nice conversations kind of what's that growth trajectory? And I'll bring it up and just say, you know, that it actually it takes real time, you know, the two to four months is, it's yes, it's real time, but in the context of personal, you know, personal development. Yeah, that's kind of like a blink of an eye. Right. And there's so much to what you're saying there's so much to kind of undo there's so much baggage that like, we're just not willing to let go of just yet. Right? Like, I'll leave this one behind job, but I'm carrying the rest for now. And, you know, I'm gonna keep the rest for the rest of next year. Maybe I'll drop two bags. Right? Yeah. I get it, I get it. So, John, I got I got a little section here that I like to call. It's kind of like spiritual speed dating. Right? Some ways to it in today's spiritual speed data, like you know is John is John for me. And so, spiritual Bachelor Number one, you know, we talked about fear a lot. And I think that we talked about, you know, who what, what would you say that we're all afraid of, John Johnson 44:36 they're afraid of their own their own personal power. Not afraid of being too good. They're afraid of being everything they are. And the I think the biggest fear mostly when you really connect with people who really genuinely have the heart, the compassion, the love to serve and help other people. But a lot of the times the fears of themselves about said being too powerful being too good is trusting themselves too much because they're afraid their ego is going to come. They're afraid that people are going to, you know, they're going to become something like an animal in disguise. And I think that's, that's the biggest thing. And in combination with that is vulnerability. And vulnerability is seen as a negative thing. And the fear of being vulnerable is why we stopped being childish and be crazy and dance around. I mean, a senior, you've seen a little clip of you dancing around in the restaurant, and I was thinking, Yeah, go for it, Brendan have a good time. vulnerability, you're just expressing your craziness and your vulnerability, you're not thinking, you know. And vulnerability actually, is the biggest thing we can give ourselves, the biggest strength is actually to be vulnerable is to be beautiful. So this is a very powerful thing. So to be in your power, but be vulnerable to your own power. I think that's the biggest gap. Brandon Handley 45:50 Yeah, definitely a paradox there. I think that, you know, until you experience it, or you go through it a couple of times, you're not going to understand it. And so definitely, definitely powerful. I agree. I agree with that. Who do? What is our greatest distraction? John Johnson 46:10 I would say, well, the easy answer is the mind. I think our biggest distraction is the we give so much power to the mind. If we give ourselves the permission to be more aware, we wouldn't be so restricted. So I think that I think the mind is the biggest distraction. There's a wonderful quote, which I would love to tell you what it is exactly word for word, and who said it, but right now my brain freezes up. But it's along the lines of, we've created a society which honors the honors of the mind and forgets the soul. And you know, you know, the one I'm talking about, that is such a, such a true powerful thing that we give so much power to the mind. And the thing is, respectfully, the mind does stupid, the mind doesn't know what he's gonna do is waiting for impulse. So we're giving power to something that doesn't know the best for ourself. And then we the the main just flips us all the time, because we give power to something which is actually the passenger is not the driver. So for me, I think the biggest influence we have as our own natural mate, I would say. So Brandon Handley 47:17 how do we avoid that distraction, John Johnson 47:21 but a bucket of water is always a good place to start. Think it's again, I think it's about just being able to break away from the break away from the things that we think we are and the world we're in. I mean, even just taking little sabbaticals, taking a little time off, I mean, that these silent meditation retreat, silent retreats, just something that gives us a break from ourself, and from the environment that we live in and just pulling us away, give us a space just to reflect and just be, because then that space, hopefully we connect with a reality and our truth. And that hopefully will help us wake up that the hard thing is that, even like COVID, obviously, is a really good example where we all get stuck in a sort of teamwork. And we all make choices and decisions that say, I'm not going to go back and do that anymore. And that wasn't good for me. And now we've had the rest that recognize I was working too much. And slowly the water starts to turn, how many of us are going back into the old routine, and many of us are staying true to what we've discovered. So that's what I mean by the, the influence of what we think in demand, because it's what we think we need to do. I think I need to go and work 100 hours again a week. But we're proved that I don't have to do that. But I'm back doing it again, because my main thinks that's important. So I think that's a big kind of paradox. Brandon Handley 48:41 Yeah, no, no, 100% I appreciate that. Well, John, thank you so much for being on and hanging out today. You know, if spiritual listener decides that you are the next spiritual date, where should they go and find out more about you? John Johnson 48:56 And well, the easiest thing is there are very kind of basic website up to I'm not a big social media fan, although I am. I'm I'm trying to allow myself to become a little bit more accessible and available. So these this thing is the website, which is www dot shooter, John johnson.com. And Instagram, it's the natural medium. So the underscore natural underscore medium. So that's, that's probably the two places that I'm more actively aware that as I said, I'm Deb was one of the one of the people obviously contacted us. She's been at me for a long time to say, Come on, you have to tell people you need and I'm going, Oh, God, I don't want to tell people because it's not it's not my thing. I'm happy to do the work I do and I'm happy to do what I do. But I'm just throwing myself out there as Yeah, it's a bit awkward. My lack of vulnerability to that. Yeah, Brandon Handley 49:51 there you go. There you go. You know, you're practicing what you preach. Making yourself uncomfortable. You know, leave leaving leave In the devil, you know, John Johnson 50:01 yep. Keep on walking, you know, that's it. Keep going. Brandon Handley 50:06 I got it. Well, John, thanks again so much for being on today. John Johnson 50:09 Thanks for inviting me and it's been great talking to you, and wish you a lovely day and your listeners. I Intro Guy 50:15 really hope you enjoyed this episode of the spiritual dove podcast. Stay connected with us directly through spiritual dove.co You can also join the discussion on Facebook, spiritual dope, and Instagram and spiritual underscore go. If you would like to speak with us, send us an email Brandon at spiritual dove.co And as always, thank you for cultivating your mindset and creating a better reality. This concludes the most thought provoking part of your day. Don't forget to like and subscribe to stay fully up to date. Until next time, be kind to yourself and trust your intuition Transcribed by https://otter.ai

My Streaming Bubble
The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel S3 with Eric

My Streaming Bubble

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 145:01


** Spoilers for the Marvelous Mrs. Maisel** Eric returns to The Bubble as we head back to 1960s NY with season 3 of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and we talk about it all! From spotting actors from Gilmore Girls to Abe's abs. And we survive a vicious stink bug attack, and I sing a little I'm sorry. Thanks for listening and Keep Streaming!

HHopcast – der Craft Beer Podcast
Jeff, wie bringst du Innovation und Tradition bei der Brauerei Gebr. Maisel unter einen Hut?

HHopcast – der Craft Beer Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 102:41


Jeff Maisel leitet die Brauerei Gebr. Maisel in 4. Generation. Ein "großer Dampfer", sagt er. Über Zukunft & Nachhaltigkeit, Tradition & Moderne, Mut & Risiko und die immerwährende Neugier auf Bier. Support: Maximilian Anders von Anders Ale über seine neue Bierlocation "Bier & Brot" in Lübeck. "Es gab nie die Frage: Willst du? Es gab aber auch nie die Aussage: Du musst." Jeff Maisel 1887 wurde die Brauerei Gebr. Maisel gegründet, sie wird heute von Jeff Maisel in vierter Generation geführt. Man kennt die Brauerei durch ihr Maisel's Weisse Original oder die Bayreuther Bio-Weisse – und durch ihre Marke Maisel & Friends. Seit 2012 sind sie unter diesem Namen im Craft Beer-Segment unterwegs und zählen damit in Deutschland zu den Pionieren. Mit dem Liebesbier - Urban Art Hotel, Restaurant & Bar haben sie zudem eine Art Biererlebniswelt in Bayreuth eröffnet. Auf der Getränkekarte finden keine Konzerne statt, alle Produkte stammen aus kleinen Unternehmen. Da ist ziemlich viel Tradition, aber auch Innovation im Spiel. Geht das immer gut zusammen? Hinweis: Wir verlosen 3 Rundum-Glücklich-Bierpakete von Maisel! Mehr Infos unter www.hhopcast.de Links Maisel & Friends: https://www.maiselandfriends.com/de/ Podcast mit Jörg Heikhaus aka Alex Diamond (Der Hamburger Podcast): https://www.derhamburger.info/podcast-j%C3%B6rg-heikhaus Anders Ale: https://www.anders-ale.de/ HHopcast –Newsletter: https://steadyhq.com/de/hhopcast-der-craft-beer-podcast/posts/864454ba-b1b1-4938-bc35-eaaaaff37d59 Vagabund Brauerei Berlin, Day Party: https://shop.vagabundbrauerei.com/ NEU: Exklusiv für Supporter: Als HHopcast-Community-Member und Supporter erwarten euch noch mehr exklusive Gewinnspiele, HHopcast-Sonderfolgen und unser Newsletter – und das schon ab 5 Euro / Monat. In diesem Monat verlosen wir zum Beispiel 4 x 1 Camba-Kehrwieder-Bierpakete! Mehr Infos unter www.HHopcast.de Biertermine: - Wittorfer Craft Beer Fest, Samstag, 30.07.2022, 14:00 - 23:00 Uhr, Neumünster, Waldbühne am Stadtwald. - Hopfenfest Essen, 04.08.2022 - 06.08.2022 --- WURDE LEIDER ABGESAGT - Internationaler Tag des Bieres am 5. August - Für Hörer:innen in und um Köln: Am 27. August 2022 feiert Bier macht schön fünfjährige Jubiläum. - Berlin Beer Week, 02.09.2022 bis 11.09.2022 - Lingener Bierkultur, 3.-4-09. - 26. Haus- und Hobbybrauertage in Herrieden vom 28.10.2022 bis 30.10.2022 im "Landgasthof Hotel Bergwirt" - Hamburg Beer Weekend, 08.-17.09.

Arts Underground Podcast
Arts Underground: Funny You Should Ask - Christy Montgomery

Arts Underground Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022


In this episode, we meet local comedian Christy Montgomery, who started out on the Huntsville comedy scene similarly to that of Midge, the starring character on "The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel." Christy tells us that story, plus she says she feels she's accomplished so much she never thought possible in the comedy world, and she's got even more she's working to achieve. We also hear how a keen sense of humor can help you through life, Christy's experience dealing with cultural sensitivity in comedy and more. Funny You Should Ask is a series where we hear from comedians in the TN Valley, getting to know their style, hear intriguing stories about being funny stage and plenty more. Click here to find more episodes of Funny You Should Ask, and other series and past interviews on Arts Underground: https://wlrh.org/series/arts-underground Shenanigans Comedy Theatre website: https://www.huntsvillelaughs.com/

Buchkritik - Deutschlandfunk Kultur
Buchkritik: "Tanners Erde" von Lukas Maisel

Buchkritik - Deutschlandfunk Kultur

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 5:49


Hamen, Samuelwww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, BuchkritikDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology

"Good Genes," by Kaitlin Demarest: a resident searches for answers after genetic testing.   TRANSCRIPT Good Genes, by Kaitlin Demarest, MD1 (10.1200/JCO.22.00871) My mother was diagnosed with breast cancer when I was 5. I accompanied her to a handful of chemotherapy sessions and filled the time with MadLibs and word searches. The drive to the hospital became familiar; the diner where I celebrated my fifth birthday was on the way, as was the dairy bar and the Chi Chi's that shut down. I grew accustomed to her wearing wigs and remember vividly the time one almost flew off her head on a windy day at Rockefeller Center. I learned that vomit could be green and what a computed tomography (CT) scan was. This is not to say that I knew what was going on or what all of it meant. When she was first diagnosed, my dad explained that there was something scary growing inside my mom and her doctors needed to take it out. He drew an arrow coming out of a finger instead of breast tissue to help my young mind better grasp the concept. I was not sure why the cancer picked her breast to start growing in but that mattered little to me as my kindergarten logic figured it would be simple enough to take out. However, after “trying to get the cancer out” with surgery and chemo, she only seemed to get sicker. She would spend days on the couch after treatments, nauseous but not wanting the Coke syrup she would give me when I was sick. Eventually, she returned to work, her new head of hair much curlier than before, and things seemed normal again for a brief time. I can recall multiple times, almost yearly, that I believed she was cancer-free, but then I would overhear her telling someone over the phone that she needed to start treatment again. I clung to the belief that everything would be okay without a second thought, but then one day the summer after fourth grade, she told me and my brother that she would not be getting better. Soon she was in hospice care, and then she was gone. Losing her at 10 years old, there was so much I did not understand. I decided I wanted to become a doctor and tried to start my medical education as soon as possible to fill in these gaps. I wrote research papers on cancer topics in middle school, took as many science classes as possible in high school, and majored in molecular biology as an undergrad. I even spent a summer shadowing oncologists, including one of my mom's. He called me by her name a few times, which mostly warmed my heart that he still thought of her and reminded me that he had known her too. He was very kind, clearly doing the best for his patients. Watching him, I began to appreciate the rocky road of disclosing setbacks and poor prognoses as a provider. Despite a week of shadowing my mother's oncologist and countless visits with my aunt and uncle, both doctors, who had helped her navigate the treatment process and even took care of her when she was home on hospice, I refrained from asking about the genetics of my mother's cancer. Perhaps due to wishful thinking, I was under the impression that my mom had been tested for hereditary breast cancer syndromes while she was alive and that she was negative for BRCA mutations. But finally, at the end of my first year of medical school, over the karaoke music at a bar after my cousin's college graduation, my aunt told me that she had never been tested; I would need to be tested soon. I had been scared to receive the results of my genetic testing. I had faced mortality but avoided thinking about my own. I remember my heart pounding as I listened to my genetic counselor, trying to discern any doom or gloom in her tone. After she carefully explained that I carried no mutations known to be associated with cancer, I caught my breath and relief did wash over me. Then it was all over. Years of questioning, asking what if, bargaining, avoiding, wondering, hoping all tied up. “Take care of yourself, Kaitlin,” she said, “Don't study too hard tonight.” It was almost as if she knew. The sudden silence, the finality, and the lack of solace in my solitude; I felt panicked and empty. There would be no sticky little mutation to act as scapegoat for all my pain, no genetic alteration on which to pin her loss. I would not have to think so much about prophylactic mastectomies, only early screening. But I was devastated. I thought knowledge would mean power, but it turned out that ignorance was almost bliss. I secretly hoped for an answer, written in our DNA, a molecule I had come to understand so well, that would explain why I had lost my mom so prematurely. As a kid, I felt helpless against my mother's illness and these results only exacerbated that feeling. Studying molecular biology and human physiology granted me some sense of control, but my heart ached not knowing what happened inside of her organs, tissues, and cells. I knew a lot about cancer but virtually nothing about hers. I could not let cancer have any secrets. There are a lot of things I know and remember about her. Her love of grocery store–related game shows. Her frustration over untangling my hair each morning before school. Her Armenian way of dancing; her arms twirling along to Santana on the radio at a traffic stop. But it made me feel so far away from her to learn about the histology, diagnostic workup, and treatment of breast cancer and not know anything about her experience. Our time was cut short, so many stories left untold. Any morsel of information I could remember of her was proof of our time together and that our relationship was special, despite how young we both were when we were separated by her death. If I could not ask her about her hobbies growing up, her social life in college, or what it was like being pregnant with me, I was going to learn about what made that impossible. I remember hearing that my aunt and uncle still had her medical records and, after asking them, they arrived in the mail along with old Mother's Day cards and letters to Santa. The woman kept everything. It took me a few nights, locked in my room, chasing the grief with episodes of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, but I made it through every page. She had a modified radical mastectomy and a transverse rectus abdominus muscle flap reconstruction, an echocardiogram prior to doxorubicin, and required Neupogen to keep her white count up. Other things I had already known: menarche was at age 11 years, she wore a sleeve to improve the lymphedema in her left arm after her lymph node dissection, she had two c-sections, and she smoked cigarettes for a brief period. Also documented was my parents' divorce and the fact that they had me and my brother, our ages swapped. Everyone always thinks he is the older one. It was satisfying and heartbreaking. Now I knew the type of cancer and its stage and size at diagnosis. I knew that she had surgery followed by many cycles of chemotherapy then radiation and tamoxifen. After all of this, according to an office note, she was “basically doing extremely well.” But I read on and on as her tumor markers kept rising. 52. 94. 178. 145. 375. Scan after scan showed no evidence of metastatic disease, until they finally did. One year, three CT scans, three bone scans, and a positron emission tomography CT later, she was found to have bilateral pleural effusions, liver metastases, and omental caking. She had been on estrogen deprivation therapy with Zoladex which was not working, so it was decided to perform a laparoscopic oophorectomy. The oophorectomy converted to an open procedure due to adhesions, bilateral Krukenberg tumors, and extensive carcinomatosis. Mostly lab sheets remained after that, with platelet counts and international normalized ratio checks after she was placed on warfarin for a blood clot. The very last page was a list of information requested by the cancer center at which she was to start another round of chemotherapy to control her progressive disease. On it, she wrote a note to remind herself to have the office reach out to my physician aunt with questions. Even at this stage, she had hope chemotherapy would prolong her life. As painful as it was, I got my answers, which showed me just how powerful and therapeutic it can be to feel informed. I had harbored so much grief for so long because not understanding my mother's cancer made her feel that much farther away. Many would expect the relief but not the heartbreak from hearing my negative results. The truth is, good news is good but it is also new. It does not erase the pain, worry, and loss that may have preceded it, and it does not necessarily indicate a clear path forward. New information can anchor us, quench our anxieties, or it can be an unpleasant surprise. My experience has taught me that you cannot predict how news will land on the ears and hearts of someone else. This makes it so important to leave one's own expectations behind and to give patients the time and space that they need to process. As healthcare providers, we always want to be the bearers of good news, but we must remember that every patient has an undocumented history and any conversation can be a delicate one. As I write, my internal medicine residency training quickly approaches. I am still shaking down cancer's secrets but feeling closer to my mother than before. As a physician, I will meet patients and their families on some of the scariest days of their lives. I cannot take away all of their fear, but I can walk with them through all of the knowing and not knowing and make space for relief and grief alike. I hope I will always remember that my every day could be the longtime culmination of loss, worry, and anticipation for someone else. I am grateful for the good genes, good memories, and good purpose in life my mom gave me, and I will do my best to make her proud. Dr: Lidia Schapira: Welcome to JCOs Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology, brought to you by ASCO podcasts, which offer a range of educational and scientific content and enriching insight into the world of cancer care. You can find all of the shows, including this one at podcast.asco.org. I'm your host, Lidia Schapira, Associate Editor for Art of Oncology and Professor of Medicine at Stanford. And with me today is Dr. Kaitlin Demarest resident at the University of Pennsylvania. We'll be discussing her Art of Oncology article, 'Good Genes'. Our guest has no disclosures. Kaitlin, welcome to our podcast. Dr. Kaitlin Demarest: Thank you so much for having me. Dr: Lidia Schapira: It is a pleasure. I just like to start the conversation by asking authors to tell us what they're currently reading or what they recently enjoyed and would recommend to a colleague, what could I find on your night table? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I recently finished a book called Middlesex. It's not a very recent book, but it's actually one of the books that I remember my mom reading when I was a kid, and I've wanted to read it since then. It's incredibly beautifully written and it has a medical thread through it as well, I would absolutely recommend it. Definitely one of my favorites. Dr: Lidia Schapira: I really enjoyed that book. It's one of my favorites, too. So, you're currently a medical resident, correct? At Penn? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Yes, this is my second week. Dr: Lidia Schapira: And how's it going? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: It's been so great. I started in the outpatient setting. So it's been nice to step into that PCP role. Dr: Lidia Schapira: Fantastic! Well, maybe we can even interest you in pursuing a career in cancer medicine. Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Absolutely. Dr: Lidia Schapira: But let's turn to your essay, 'Good Genes'. You share with us that your mom was diagnosed with breast cancer when you were 5, and that you lost your mom when you were 10. Tell us a little bit about what motivated you to write the essay and then send it to us at JCO. Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Sure! It actually was when I was writing my personal statement for residency applications. My mom's experience with cancer is very much linked to why I want to be a doctor. And so, I think that's why it came up when I was writing that personal statement. I think I just had a lot to put down on paper after I'd gone through her medical records. And it was really therapeutic actually, to write it all down. And a friend encouraged me to send it in. Dr: Lidia Schapira: There's an interesting comment there and one that I want to unpack a little bit. Writing to process an important emotional experience is therapeutic, but then the decision to share it, and in this case, perhaps share it with your future colleagues and attendings in medicine, requires sort of an additional step. What made you want to share the story with a broader community of cancer clinicians? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I think I was really comforted by my genetic counselor who probably hasn't read something like this, but she just seemed to be so in tune with the range of responses that someone can have when they get genetic testing results. And I wasn't even expecting the reaction that I had and I thought that maybe it could be helpful both to people who undergo genetic testing, but also to any provider who's delivering those results. Dr: Lidia Schapira: So, let's talk a little bit about the theme of your essay, sharing important medical news, in this particular case, the results of a genetic test. Tell our listeners a little bit about what made you want to be tested? And then how did you receive the news of the genetic test? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I knew I was going to need to be tested for a while because my mom was so young when she was diagnosed. So, it was indicated for me. And I understand how it can be a daunting decision for a lot of people. But I hold fast to the notion that knowledge is power. I'm very grateful that I underwent the testing and it really set me up with a great plan to get screening done very regularly. It's sort of a setup for that process. It honestly has brought me a lot of resolve knowing that I'm doing what I need to do in order to best protect myself for the future. Dr: Lidia Schapira: I'm very happy to know that you feel this resolve and you feel good about it. But you write in the essay and share with us that initially, it was devastating to hear that you did not have an inherited susceptibility that we could name. My interpretation of that statement and I want you to react to that was that in a way it made your mother's cancer more mysterious, not knowing the cause, not knowing what the danger was made the threat of the potential genetic susceptibility more vague and diffuse. Tell us a little bit about what it was for you. Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Exactly. When I found out that I didn't inherit susceptibility, it did make it seem a bit mysterious, both for my mom and for myself. She didn't have genetic testing done, which makes it a little bit more confusing as well. But I think I was really hoping for an answer to explain why she was diagnosed so young, although that would have been difficult news to receive as well knowing that I had inherited something that could lead to cancer. Dr: Lidia Schapira: I found your insights incredibly powerful about the idea that news is just news, and the lens through which somebody receives the news may be different from that of the person who's sharing the news. You make this reflection that you hope that as a physician, you will sort of listen to what's happening with your patients. Tell us a little bit about this idea that even good news that you had good genes wasn't necessarily experienced by you in the moment as good? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Definitely news is new and it takes time to process that, even if it's expected to be good. And like you said before, I feel like it is good news now, but when I originally heard that information, I really needed to process what that meant, for me, but also, it just made me realize that there was more processing of my mom's death that I needed to do. Every time we deliver news to a patient, we have no idea what brought them to that space and what is going to come up when they receive that information. Dr: Lidia Schapira: I admire the genetic counselors. Their training is specific to their discipline, but they're also trained in communication skills. I think that is so incredible because, as you say, they can't anticipate how the news is going to land. They have that moment, that sort of teachable moment, to help people begin to process what they've just heard. So, let's talk a little bit about the other piece of the essay, which is that you sought to connect to your mother or you needed to understand the details of your mom's history. And so, you found her records when you were in medical school and sort of able to read through them. I have this image of you locking yourself up in your room instead of listening to Fabulous Mrs. Maisel and even getting some snacks and just pouring your heart and soul into reading this. Can you tell us a little bit about that experience? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I think, I would have loved to have processed this a lot sooner, but I think going through the medical records in medical school was a good time to do it because I had a better understanding of what I was reading. It took me probably three nights. I don't think they were three consecutive nights because it was definitely heavy. It was really difficult to read how things progressed and to understand the weight of it all. And not only to read what was happening in her records but to think back and remember those times and being able to look back at those memories with new knowledge filled in a lot of gaps for me, but it was definitely difficult. I feel like I have more to say but I'm struggling to find the words. Dr: Lidia Schapira: Reading your essay, I have the impression that there were many adults who tried to help you as you were developing your own ideas about what had happened to your mom - your aunt, your uncle, your mom's oncologist who allowed you to shadow him in the clinic, which I found very endearing. Can you tell us a little bit about what was helpful, and which ones of these experiences actually were helpful to you? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I remember when I received the results, and I was very upset. I called my dad and my stepmom. I think it was my dad who told me that my aunt would probably have her medical records. She sent them right away. Just knowing that my aunt and uncle who are both physicians helped her so much through this process has been incredibly helpful and just very touching. They've been so helpful to me and inspiring to me as I move forward through my medical career. They are the ones who helped me set up a time to shadow my mom's oncologist. And he taught me a lot about breaking news to patients. It was really amazing to get to work with him because I could see how much he cared for his patients and knowing that he was one of the people caring for my mom felt really good. Everyone in my family has been so encouraging of me since I said I wanted to be a doctor when I was 8 years old and they've never made me feel pressured to pursue anything in particular, but they never made me second guess this purpose. Dr: Lidia Schapira: As oncologists, we often tell our patients who are not going to be able to see their kids grow up that their kids are going to be alright and I hope your mom had that feeling that you were going to be alright. Listening to you now I can only imagine how proud she would be of the doctor that you've become and planned to be. What message would you like the readers of your essay and listeners of this podcast to take away from the story? Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I hope that readers will not shy away from daunting news, whether that means they're the ones hoping to pursue testing or screening, or whether they are providers who are nervous about these kinds of conversations because while they can be very uncomfortable and they can be emotional, they're so, so worth having because they can really protect the health of a lot of people and it's a really great opportunity to form a very trusting relationship that can have a really positive impact for the long term. Dr: Lidia Schapira: And it gives meaning to our work as well. Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: Of course. Dr: Lidia Schapira: It's one of the reasons that many of us get up and go to the clinic every day or every week. It's been lovely to hear your story, Kaitlin. You're a terrific writer. Your insights are very powerful. I thank you for sharing your story with us and I sincerely hope that you consider a career in medical oncology. Dr: Kaitlin Demarest: I'm very much considering it. Thank you so much for having me. Dr: Lidia Schapira: Until next time, thank you for listening to this JCOs Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology podcast. If you enjoyed what you heard today, don't forget to give us a rating or review on Apple podcasts or wherever you listen. While you're there, Be sure to subscribe so you never miss an episode of JCOs Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology podcast. This is just one of many of ASCO's podcasts, you can find all of the shows at podcast.asco.org.   The purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. Guest statements on the podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement.    

Lesestoff – neue Bücher
"Tanners Erde" von Lukas Maisel

Lesestoff – neue Bücher

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 5:23


Tanner, ein Schweizer Kleinbauer, kräftig und erdverbunden, führt ein karges aber zufriedenes Leben. Bis ihm durch ein riesiges Loch auf seiner Wiese buchstäblich der Boden unter den Füßen weggezogen wird - der Beginn einer Höllenfahrt. Eine Rezension von Jutta Duhm-Heitzmann. Von Jutta Duhm-Heitzmann.

Waiting to X-hale
Ep. 92: WORTH THE WAIT? From Stranger Things to Umbrella Academy

Waiting to X-hale

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 70:46


Wynter has returned from her European vacation to tell us about her encounter with Aline–not to be confused with Celine, who the main character of this French-Canadian film very closely resembles. Karen tells us about Chris Belcher hot new memoir Pretty Baby (Simon & Schuster), chronicling her life as a queer teen rebel who escapes small-town Appalachia to become  a renowned Lesbian Dominatrix in L.A.  The two also offer their rundown of TV series that have taken a long hiatus (Stranger Things, Atlanta, Barry, Umbrella Academy, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel) only to return after several years, assessing whether or not they were worth the wait.  Plus, nuo-lingo and songs of the week with totally different vibes.

LAG Podcast
Episodio 110: Game News, How To Change Your Mind, Ms. Maisel, Farzar, Reacher, RRR, Thor Love and Thunder

LAG Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 77:38


Otra semana más de noticias de juegos, películas y series junto a LAG. Esta vez con @Jercyan, @Raystryder y @BrnCarrion cubriendo todos los temas de la semana. Escuchen como hablamos del cierre de negociaciones entre Bungie y PlayStation hasta nuestras opiniones en series y las películas como Thor Love and Thunder. ¡Escúchenos para más!  YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLFw4HGsjVu66XD2_J9OBaQ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lagpod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lagpod_/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/lagpod_ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/lagpod_ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/lagpod_ Discord: https://discord.gg/sQtB2fgKTy  

Sunday School Cinema

Media Recs: Joel – Elvis available in theaters Kubo and the Two Strings available for rental Malignant available on HBO Better Call Saul available on Hulu The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel available on Amazon Prime Stranger Things available on Netflix Hacks available on HBO Sparkle – Appropriate Behavior available for rental The Willmar 8 available for rental Marcel the Shell with Shoes On available in theaters What Sex Am I? available for rental The Living End available for rental Personal Best available for rental Saving Face available on Amazon Prime Shakedown available on Criterion The Big City available on Criterion Sisters available on Criterion Repo Man available for rental The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor available for rental Cabaret available on Paramount+ Hamilton available on Disney+ Tokyo Story available on Criterion A Brief History of Time available on Criterion Liza with a Z available for rental Lenny available for rental Anything Goes not available streaming High Sierra available on Criterion Tenet available on HBO Thor: Love and Thunder available in theaters After Yang available on Showtime The Scorpion King available for rental The Innocents available on Criterion Westworld available on HBO (recommended podcasts Decoding Westworld and The Prestige Podcast)

Bleav in Betting Chicago
MOVIE POD: THE GREAT OUTDOORS

Bleav in Betting Chicago

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 17, 2022 43:16


BET ON CHICAGO returns with another installment of its Movie Pod Series with the 1988 Summer classic 'The Great Outdoors'! HBO's 'The Gordita Chronicles' Dan Sanders Joyce and Amazon's 'The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel's Joel Johnstone round out the panel to discuss: An underrated John Hughes VHS classic (2:18) From Chicago to the Woods and Back/ Modern thoughts on the concept of camping (7:11) John Candy- the comedic genius of a great actor (9:10) Dan Aykroyd and Annette Bening (18:45) Winners and Losers of 'The Great Outdoors'! Winner: The Ol 96er (20:55) Winner (?) Funny Raccoons/ Talking animals in the '80's (26:22) Loser: The Musical Score/ Getting Struck By Lightning (30:01) And we wrap up the pod debating---Best Part of the Movie Battle Royal: Water Ski scene vs Raccoon Medley vs Ol 96er vs The Bat Scene vs The Grizzly Bear Arc (38:01)

Mike, Mike, and Oscar
Unqualified Emmy Nom Reaction Show - Mike, Mike, and Emmy 2022 - ERC(?) 7/14/22

Mike, Mike, and Oscar

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 71:30


What is This Episode- Top of Show . MIKE MIKE AND EMMY NOMS 2022: Does the TV Academy Watch Everything? - 1:08 . MOST NOMS: By Company/Studio/Network - 4:37 Mike1's TV Viewing Habits - 7:26 . THE DRAMA CATEGORIES: Saul, Euphoria, Ozark, Succession - 10:51 Severance/Squid Game - 15:27 What Happened w/ Stranger Things s4? - 19:07 Yellowjackets - 21:38 Drama Snubs - 24:30 . COMEDY CATEGORIES: Gushing Over Abbott Elementary - 26:42 Only Murders s1 - 31:00 Barry s3 - 33:07 Curb, Ted Lasso, Hacks , Maisel - 36:26 Snubs - 42:33 . LIMITED SERIES CATEGORY - 45:57 TV MOVIE CATEGORY - 48:28 . . HFPA ASKS FIPRESCI TO VOTE ON GLOBES - 51:58 . BOX OFFICE UPDATE - 59:37 . . Contact Us/LEAVE US 5* REVIEWS! - 1:07:29 Words of Wisdom/What's Coming Next - 1:08:18

MichaelKushner
#68 - LIVE @ BroadwayCon 2022: John Cariani, Kaisha Huguley, Michael Kushner, Jennifer Ashley Tepper, and Jen Waldman

MichaelKushner

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2022 59:55


This amazing episode features an incredible live panel from BroadwayCon 2022, featuring some of the leading multi-hyphenates in the Broadway, television, and film communities. Topics include process and product, boundaries, and so much more.  John Cariani – Broadway: Caroline, or Change; The Band's Visit; Something Rotten! (Outer Critics Circle Award nom.); Fiddler on the Roof (Tony Award nom.; Outer Critics Circle Award). Off-Broadway: The Atlantic, The Public, Transport Group. Regional: Williamstown Theatre Festival, The Old Globe, Center Theatre Group, Barrington Stage Company, Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival. Several films. Television includes The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Blacklist, The Good Wife, Homeland; recurring roles on Law & Order (CSU Tech Beck), Numb3rs, and The Onion News Network. Playwright: Almost, Maine; Last Gas; LOVE/SICK; cul-de-sac. Jen Waldman has been working in the Broadway community for over two decades, first as an actor (Wicked and Titanic) and now as a coach to some of Broadway's brightest stars. She is the founder and artistic director of Jen Waldman Studio (JWS), and her clients have appeared in nearly every single Broadway musical for the last 15 years. In addition to her work at JWS, her hypens include: director, choreographer, artistic director, keynote speaker, leadership coach, speaking coach, podcaster, actor, teacher, and mentor. Jen co-hosts the podcast The Long and the Short of It, with listeners in over 100 countries. JenWaldman.com Kaisha S. Huguley is a New York based actor, singer, entrepreneur, creative, & educator originally born and raised in Washington, D.C. Most recently, Kaisha performed in solo cabaret, @kaishacreates, A One Woman Showcial making her Green Room 42 Debut. When Kaisha is not on the stage, she's creating content for her online fanbase on her TikTok, Podcast: A Kaisha Story, YouTube Channel, and Blog. Additionally, Kaisha is the Director of Diversity & Cultural Creative Initiatives as well as a Faculty Member at The American Musical & Dramatic Academy in New York. She develops curriculum and teaches courses on the business of the arts & entertainment industry. Kaisha is committed to giving back to the next generation of artists & creatives. To follow Kaisha's journey to her dreams, simply follow her on Instagram @KaishaCreates to join her Gram Fam :) Jennifer Ashley Tepper is producer of the musicals Be More Chill, Broadway Bounty Hunter, and Love In Hate Nation. She is also the Creative and Programming Director at Feinstein's/54 Below, and the author of The Untold Stories of Broadway book series. She is the creator of The Jonathan Larson Project and historian consultant on the upcoming film version of tick, tick...BOOM! Tepper was recently named recipient of a 2020 Lincoln Center Emerging Artist Award. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

JV Club
Brian Kates - Fire Island

JV Club

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 30:17


On this episode, I spoke to 2x Emmy winner and 2x ACE Eddie winner Brian Kates about his work on Fire Island. Other credits include: Succession, The Plot Against America, Private Life, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Bessie, Lee Daniels' The Butler, Killing Them Softly, Treme, Taking Chance, Shortbus, and more. 

Sneakpod
#736 - The Man from Toronto

Sneakpod

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 10, 2022 119:22


Sehr buddykomödienherkömmlich kommt The Man from Toronto daher, was nicht unbedingt schlecht sein muss und uns insgesamt auch passabel unterhalten hat, ein zeitloses Meisterwerk wie Mein Nachbar Totoro oder Kikis kleiner Lieferservice von Studio Ghibli ist es aber nicht. Darüber, ob The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel meisterhaft oder wunderbar ist, werden wir wohl keine Einigkeit erzielen, aber hinsichtlich Lastenfahrrädern decken sich unsere Erfahrungen.

Jim and Them
GENTLEMINIONS - #734 Part 1

Jim and Them

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 94:46


Jeff Got COVID: Karma has reered her beautiful face as Jeff is live via Zoom due to having finally been infected with COVID. Jim has tales of visiting Las Vegas's "Adult Disneyland" the Lost Spirits Distillery at the Area 15 exhibition.GentleMinions: Jim and Jeff have to explain the "Gentleminions" to Mike and we discuss the layers of irony online and within Jim and Them. Also FIREWORK FOURTH OF JULY FAILS.Doja Cat Vs. Noah Schnapp: Doja Cat is beefing with Stranger Things star Will over wanting to fuck Stranger Things' own Eddie Munson.FUCK YOUR VIBE!, THE BEAR!, PODCAST!, LIFE BLOOD!, CLOUT!, CONCENTRATE!, FUCK US WHERE WE LIVE!, STRANGER THINGS!, ENGLISH SPEAKING!, SQUID GAMES!, JERK OFF!, CRY OFF!, TALK DIRTY!, CUM LAST!, GUY HEAVEN!, HADRON COLLIDER!, END OF THE WORLD!, PODCAST!, QUINCY!, DUNKIN DONUTS!, BURNED DOWN!, ABINGTON!, JP RYAN'S!, VIKING FUNERAL!, KARMA!, INFECTED!, COVID!, FLYING!, MASKS!, N95!, GO WITH THE FLOW!, LAS VEGAS!, LOCALS!, PARKING!, FREE!, EL CORTEZ!, OMEGA MART!, AREA 15!, SALTWATER TAFFY!, LOST SPIRITS DISTILLERY!, GALACTIC STARCRUISER!, LIVE ACTION!, BURLESQUE DANCERS!, VR BAR!, MRS. MAISEL!, STILTS!, NIGHTMARE ALLEY!, RISQUE!, ACE VENTURA!, GOOGLY EYES!, REQUIEM FOR A DREAM!, MENTALIST!, SUBMARINE ROOM!, DERREN BROWN!, DEREK DELGAUDIO!, IN AND OF ITSELF!, JAZZ SHOW!, HORSE GIRL!, CIRQUE DE SOLEIL!, DANCERS!, ACROBATS!, BALANCE!, ARMS SHAKING!, NETFLIX!, GAY!, TESLA!, COMMUNISM!, STARVE!, HUNGRY!, NOT AS FULL!, GENTLEMINIONS!, GEN Z!, BITS!, VIRAL!, DUDES THAT CAN FUCK!, IRONIC!, IRONY!, CRINGE!, FAUX CRINGE!, 21 DAB SALUTE!, WHITE!, PRIVILEGE!, THINK PIECES!, MISOGYNISTIC!, REMIX!, CARDS AGAINST HUMANITY!, JOKES!, HUMOR!, FIREWORKS!, CHIEF KEEF'S MANSION!, DRACO!, FAILS!, EXPLOSIONS!, CIVIL WAR!, CHA CHA THE DOG!, TERRY!, WHEELCHAIR!, DOJA CAT!, NOAH SCHNAPP!, DMS!, LOUIS CK!, CABAL!, TOP GUN MAVERICK!, ORC!, URUK HAI!, FANTASY SEX!, DRAGON TOYS!, ZOOTOPIA!, BOROMIR!, SNAKE!, ELLIOTT PAGE!, THE FLASH!, EZRA MILLER!, THE FISH!, THE CLAM!, #250 PART 1!, SEAN FORBES!You can find the videos from this episode at our Discord RIGHT HERE!

The Comedy Cellar: Live from the Table

Ariel Elias is a New York based comedian who mixes her unique personal stories with witty, wry observations. She was selected as a 2021 New Face for the Just For Laughs Festival, performed warm-up for The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and has been featured in the New York Times, described as, “a sly young comic.” 

Podcast Telfaz - بودكاست تلفاز
List of TV Shows on Amazon Prime Video - مجموعة مسلسلات على خدمة آمازون برايم فيديو

Podcast Telfaz - بودكاست تلفاز

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 28:31


الصيف بدأ وبدأت الإجازات والسفرات، إذا مش مسافرين أو عندكم وقت لمتابعة التلفزيون والمسلسلات حبيت قدم سلسلة من الحلقات يلي فيها قائمة بالمسلسلات الموجودة على خدمات الستريمينغ، وبهي الحلقة حقدم مجموعة مسلسلات متوفرة على خدمة آمازون برايم فيديو. بصراحة عندهن عدد كبير ورائع من المسلسلات يلي ما كتير الأشخاص بيحكوا عنها وما بيعرفوها حتى The Night Manager 4:15 The Summer I Turned Pretty 6:10 Cruel Summer 8:50 Reacher 12:10 The Boys 14:50 The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel 18:30 The Terror 21:30 Fleabag 22:10 Upload 22:40 Modern Love 23:15 The Terminal List 24:30

Arroe Collins
Shawn Levy Releases The Book The Joke

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 18:19


A hilarious and moving account of the trailblazing women of stand-up comedy who broke down walls so they could stand before the mic-perfect for fans of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and Hacks. Today, women are ascendant in stand-up comedy, even preeminent. They make headlines, fill arenas, spawn blockbuster movies. But before Amy Schumer slayed, Tiffany Haddish killed, and Ali Wong drew roars, the very idea of a female comedian seemed, to most of America, like a punch line. And it took a special sort of woman-indeed, a parade of them-to break and remake the mold. In on the Joke is the story of a group of unforgettable women who knocked down the doors of stand-up comedy so other women could get a shot. It spans decades, from Moms Mabley's rise in Black vaudeville between the world wars, to the roadhouse ribaldry of Belle Barth and Rusty Warren in the 1950s and '60s, to Elaine May's co-invention of improv comedy, to Joan Rivers' and Phyllis Diller's ferocious ascent to mainstream stardom. These women refused to be defined by type and tradition, facing down indifference, puzzlement, nay-saying, and unvarnished hostility. They were discouraged by agents, managers, audiences, critics, fellow performers-even their families. And yet they persevered against the tired notion that women couldn't be funny, making space not only for themselves, but for the women who followed them. Meticulously researched and irresistibly drawn, Shawn Levy's group portrait forms a new pantheon of comedy excellence. In on the Joke shows how women broke into the boys' club, offered new ideas of womanhood, and had some laughs along the way.

UNDISTRACTED with Laura Bennett
S6E02 Zachary Levi: "Trauma doesn't have to end our ability to love."

UNDISTRACTED with Laura Bennett

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 34:27


Actor Zachary Levi has gained fans on broadway, television and film, appearing in the hit NBC series 'Chuck', 'The Marevelous Mrs. Maisel' and as the lead character in DC's 'Shazam!' amongst many other projects. In his debut book 'Radical Love: Learning to Accept Yourself and Others', Zac shares his history with crippling depression and anxiety, the childhood trauma it stemmed from and how hitting rock bottom has fueled his newfound mission to help people heal their inner worlds. The subject matter of today's podcast may be challenging for some, if you need mental health support Australian listeners can call Lifeline on 13 11 14.Listen to more from our Hope Podcasts collection at hopepodcasts.com.au. And send the team a message via Hope 103.2's app, Facebook or Instagram.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Storybeat with Steve Cuden
Cary Elwes, Actor and Best-Selling Author, Episode #187-ENCORE

Storybeat with Steve Cuden

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 46:56


This is a StoryBeat Encore episode!You're likely already a fan of the actor and bestselling author, Cary Elwes, who you surely know from his many starring roles in memorable, popular films, including: The Princess Bride, Lady Jane, Bram Stoker's Dracula, Robin Hood: Men in Tights, Saw, Kiss The Girls, The Cradle Will Rock, Justice League, and the Billionaire Boys Club among dozens of others. Cary recently starred alongside Michael Sheen and Natalie Emmanuel in The Last Train to Christmas. He's slated to star alongside Tom Cruise in Mission Impossible 7 for director Christopher McQuarrie. And he's starring opposite Jason Statham in Guy Ritchie's next film, Five Eyes. Other recent films include the Netflix feature A Castle for Christmas, as well as the The Unholy, which was produced by Sam Raimi, and the indie film, Best Sellers, opposite Michael Caine.You also know Cary from his numerous appearances on such popular TV shows including: Psych, Stranger Things, Family Guy, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and The Art of More. He also produced and wrote Elvis & Nixon, which starred Kevin Spacey and Michael Shannon. Cary's first memoir, As Your Wish: Inconceivable Tales from the Making of The Princess Bride, became a New York Times Bestseller. It's an incredibly fun read! 

Heart of the Matter
Zachary Levi: Understanding the importance of self-love

Heart of the Matter

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 53:29


In the latest episode of Heart of the Matter, Elizabeth Vargas is joined by actor Zachary Levi, who opens up about his lifelong struggle with anxiety, depression and suicidal thoughts while starring in hit television shows like Chuck and The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and blockbuster movies like Shazam! and Tangled. Zachary shares that after living with anxiety and depression for most of his life, he turned to substances to mask childhood trauma. After experiencing a life-altering panic attack, he sought out therapy which he credits with saving his life.  Zachary sits down with Elizabeth to discuss not feeling confident, especially in Hollywood, how he has learned to practice self-love and his new memoir, “Radical Love: Learning to Accept Yourself and Others.” Explore more on topics and themes discussed in this episode:Substance Use + Mental Health: Your Guide to Addressing Co-occurring Disorders  Preventing Drug Use: Connecting and Talking with Your Teen Use Positive Reinforcement to Help Change Behavior Editor's Note: The views and opinions expressed on Heart of the Matter are those of the podcast participants and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Partnership to End Addiction. We are also mindful that some of the personal stories feature the word “addict” and other terms from this list. We respect and understand those who choose to use certain terms to express themselves. However, we strive to use language that's health-oriented, accurately reflects science, promotes evidence-based treatment and demonstrates respect and compassion.

B2B Marketing and More With Pam Didner
217 - SOLO: 4 Tips To Overcome Imposter Syndrome and Boost Your Career

B2B Marketing and More With Pam Didner

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 8:27


A big hello from Raleigh, North Carolina. For this episode, I want to address an important question, but one that is not widely discussed. That is how to overcome Imposter Syndrome. How many times have we wished that we were someone else because their lives are just seems so much better than ours? Growing up, I always wanted to be someone else. It took me a long time. I mean, long time to overcome Imposter Syndrome. So now I want to share with you what I did so that you can be your unique self with full confidence as well. Here are several things I've done to overcome those intrusive thoughts and negative feelings.   1. Don't believe everything you see on social media. Honestly, social media has exacerbated Imposter Syndrome for everyone. Everyone's life seems so perfect on social media and their accomplishments appear larger than life. I want to tell you to take what you see on social media with a grain of salt. Don't get too caught up in someone else's photos and their happy lives. Remember that a photo or a video conveys one moment at a time. No, one's life is perfect every single minute, every single day. Someone may show off great travel photos, but you don't know if they charge credit card or take on debt to pay for these trips. Some may post scenes of a great time partying on the weekends. Great! But you don't know what their other days are like. If people are happy on social media, be happy for them. But remember that you don't know what their real lives are like. They have daily struggles, just like every one of us. There's a statement I have seen many, many times on Facebook: “We buy things we don't need with money we don't have to impress people we don't even like.” (laughs) So true. That pretty much sums up what social media is all about. Once you see through that, the feeling to keep up with the Jones will recede a bit.   2. Learn to love yourself. (I mean, really love yourself!) You can be self-critical, but never be self-loathing. Be aware of your own strengths as well as areas for improvement. Pat yourself on the back when you accomplish something, but don't be yourself up when you make a mistake; acknowledge mistakes and do better next time, then head up, walk like a winner. Or like what the Marvelous Mrs. Maisel says “Tits up!” I cannot believe I said that! It took me a long time to like myself, a long time. When people complimented me, I would make self-deprecating jokes and brushed off the compliments until someone told me, “Pam, don't put yourself down. Just say thank you when someone praises you and enjoy the moment!” I agree with that wholeheartedly. Remember that we are all screwed up to some extent; every one of us! Learn to love yourself, because if you don't no one else will; or if you don't, how can others love you?   3. You need to earn your confidence. The key here is earn. I've come to realize that to overcome imposter syndrome, you need to be confident. Confidence, in general, doesn't come naturally to most of us. You need to earn it. One way to gain confidence is to be very, very good at something that people will come to you for advice about. When you see people respect and appreciate your recommendations and ideas, you'll feel like, “huh, I'm pretty good.” And that's a good way to build confidence over time. For me becoming an independent consultant and a speaker has helped me tremendously. I mean, tremendously to build my confidence. When I tell people I didn't usually speak up at any meetings for like 10, 15 years and was very, very shy, nobody, nobody would believe that they were like, “Pam, you shy? No, it doesn't compute.” (laughs) I become more confident by slowly building my B2B marketing expertise and knowhow. Once you have a skillset that you can use to help others, you start tapping into your full potential. You become unique and you become, you.   4. Never stop learning AND exercise. This is another way to overcome Imposter Syndrome. You continue to enrich your mind and your wellbeing. If you feel good about yourself mentally and physically, then you start liking yourself. When you start liking yourself and have a unique skillset that you can call your own, you start recognizing your worthiness. If you start realize how good you are, you want to be you, not someone else! Bear in mind that Imposter Syndrome comes and goes. It will never completely go away. And that's just part of being human or being alive; there will always be moments when you are going to feel the other side of grass is green. When you have these thoughts, you need to turn “love yourself switch” on and tell yourself that you are worth it. Don't be shy. Say that out loud.   So quickly recap. Here are my four top tips to overcome Imposter Syndrome. Don't believe all the wonderful photos that people post on social media. It doesn't mean their lives are perfect. Learn to love yourself. If you don't, it's harder for others to love you Earn your confidence by being very, very good at something. Anything. Continue to learn and exercise.   I mentioned this earlier in the episode that when I was growing up, I wanted to be someone else. I think that had a lot to do with I didn't like myself and I didn't think I was good enough. And I learned to love myself in my late thirties. Seriously! Can you imagine, not liking yourself with 30 some odd years? So don't do that to yourself. It's a torture. I gained confidence when I started to be good at something. Then in the past 10, 15 years, I also learned to take care of myself by managing my own stress, even though I work long, long, long hours. And I do yoga every day and I help tremendously. I've slowly realized I'm pretty good the way I am. Maybe that realization also comes with aging. When you start getting older, you're just like, “ah, I don't care.” So how do you overcome Imposter Syndrome? I'd love to hear from you and if you really like my podcast, feel free to subscribe on your favorite listening platforms. Take care. Bye-bye.

The Theatre Podcast with Alan Seales
Ep212 - Charlie Rosen: A Strange Loop... of orchestrating

The Theatre Podcast with Alan Seales

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 58:10


Tony and Grammy award-winning Charlie Rosen takes us through his journey as a musician and now an orchestrator. Born in a family of talented musicians, it's no surprise that Charlie grew up to be a good multi-instrumentalist and has already worked for renowned Broadway shows like "Be More Chill", "Moulin Rouge", etc., and won prestigious awards for his work. He talks about what it's like to work and prepare for the recently rescheduled revival of "Some Like It Hot". Charlie explains what exactly an orchestrator is, how he works with other departments, and how he uses Spotify and YouTube to get the overall feel of the show. He talks about his fascination with big sounds, why theatre is a great place for a "Swiss army knife" kind of musician like him, and the communal aspect of making music that motivates him to do and create more. Charlie Rosen is a musician, composer, arranger, orchestrator, musical director, and music producer who is best known for his work on Broadway. Some of his credits include "Be More Chill", "Prince of Broadway", "Moulin Rouge!", "A Strange Loop", "Some Like It Hot", and "American Psycho". He has also worked for TV shows such as "The President Show" and "The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel". He has won numerous awards, including an Obie Award for "A Strange Loop", Tony Award for Best Orchestrations for "Moulin Rouge!", and a Grammy Award for Best Arrangement, Instrumental or A Cappella for "Meta Knight's Revenge (From Kirby Superstar)".  In this episode, we talk about: What makes a great orchestrator composer and a musical successful How Charlie got involved with the musical, “A Strange Loop” Charlie's 35-piece jazz orchestra called The 8-Bit Big Band Composing for video games Connect with Charlie: Twitter: @crosenmusic Instagram: @crosenmusic Website: charlierosen.com and the8bitbigband.com Connect with The Theatre Podcast: Support us on Patreon: Patreon.com/TheTheatrePodcast Twitter & Instagram: @theatre_podcast TikTok: @thetheatrepodcast Facebook.com/OfficialTheatrePodcast TheTheatrePodcast.com Alan's personal Instagram: @alanseales Email me at feedback@thetheatrepodcast.com. I want to know what you think. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Jesus Changes Everything
Curating Movies, Mrs. Maisel, Stranger Things; Good News, Matthew's Headlines

Jesus Changes Everything

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 14:34


We consider why The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and Stranger Things have dropped off our watch list. Plus, Matthew's headlines in his gospel.

Later This Week w/Coco & Fran
S3 E26 - Age Is But A Number

Later This Week w/Coco & Fran

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 64:13


If you have ever hesitated to make a change in your life because you think it is too late or you are too old, then you need to listen to this episode. Our good friend and contributor, Anne McPhillips, joins us to talk about rediscovering her passion for acting and performing in her 60s, and how her drive and determination has led her to where she is now. Inspiration can be found at any age. Anne McPhillips is a NYC based actress and can be seen in various TV shows (Law & Order, Manifest, Ray Donovan) as well as the season 4 premier of Pose, Season 4 of The Marvelous Mrs, Maisel and a featured role in a hip, quirky NY comedy series City and the Beast on Amazon Prime. She has recently been in Netflix's Simply Halston and Inventing Anna. When she is not on set, Anne resides in suburbia with her husband Kevin, and their darling Shorkie, KiKi. Her son Giancarlo is her inspiration to pursue her passion. You can follow Anne on Instagram @annemcphillipsofficial Please subscribe to our podcast! And follow us on Instagram @howyoufeeling.ltw --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/howyoufeeling/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/howyoufeeling/support

AFTER THE LAST PAGE
Lessons in Chemistry by Bonnie Garmus--Book Review

AFTER THE LAST PAGE

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 19:05


TW: THIS REVIEW MENTIONS SEXUAL ASSAULT, RAPE, AND GENDER INEQUALITIES Reviewed by The Guardian, The New York Times, and The Washington Post, Lessons in Chemistry is certainly a book that has gained speed quickly. Set in California in the 1960s, Lessons in Chemistry is the story of Elizabeth Zott. Zott is a female scientist on an all-male research team in a time where women were more often housewives than chemists. Zott is working on an important project when she meets Calvin Evans, an infamous scientist also working for the same research company. While the two seem like an unlikely pair, their time together is much more than romantic chemistry—that is, until Evans suffers from a tragic accident. Left alone with a dog and an unborn child, Elizabeth has to learn to handle motherhood as an unwed mother. Struggling with inequality, the difficulties of her field, and her role to her child, Zott finds herself reluctantly leaving the research facility and starting a cooking show with a fellow parent. Her unusual approach to cooking proves revolutionary and gains her a large following. Yet, as her following grows, so does the implication that women don't just belong in the kitchen. Compared to Where'd You Go, Bernadette and The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Lessons in Chemistry is described as witty, laugh-out-loud funny, and must-read debut.

AwardsWatch Oscar and Emmy Podcasts
The AwardsWatch Podcast #140: Comedy Series Emmy Predictions

AwardsWatch Oscar and Emmy Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 100:23 Very Popular


Two podcasts in one week, what a treat. On episode 140 of The AwardsWatch Podcast, AwardsWatch Executive Editor Ryan McQuade is joined by Editor in Chief Erik Anderson, TV Editor Tyler Doster, as well as AwardsWatch contributor, host of the And The Runner Up Is podcast, and the new Content Update Editor for Entertainment Weekly Kevin Jacobsen, as they break down the Comedy categories at this year's Emmys. On episode 137, it was alluded to how the Limited or Anthology Series or Movie portion of the Emmy race seemed to be a little lacking in competition. Well, have no fear because the Comedy Series races are chock full of recent winners, old favorites that are looking to come back strong, and new series looking to capitalize on their freshmen season success. Last year saw the Apple TV+ darling Ted Lasso and the HBO Max smash hit Hacks take home the majority of the awards, and with very strong second seasons, they look to continue their winning streaks. But not so fast, as Barry season three has just wrapped up with one of the best season of television of the year, leading many to think it could be the one to beat when it comes to Emmy night. The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and Atlanta also returned with stellar efforts and have been previous winners in multiple categories. And there are newcomers in Only Murders in the Building, that led by a spectacular comedic trio, and Abbott Elementary, which could be stealing Lasso's title as the most charming show on television, and showing one of the best ensembles of the year. With also shows like What We Do in the Shadows, Russian Doll, The Flight Attendant, Reservation Dogs, Insecure, Julia, Curb Your Enthusiasm, black-ish, Our Flag Means Death, Peacemaker, and many more trying to compete for limited nomination spots, this is the most stacked Comedy Series categories we've had in years. Thus, Ryan, Erik, Tyler, and Kevin have tons to break down, with plenty of fantastic insight into how they see each category and show shaping out, and a lot of painful omissions from their new wave of predictions. You can listen to The AwardsWatch Podcast wherever you stream podcasts, from iTunes, Soundcloud, Stitcher, Spotify and more. This podcast runs 1h40m. The Drama Series Categories episode will be released sometime soon, but in the meantime, please check out all of our Emmy nomination predictions and interviews on the website. Now, let's get into it. "Modern Fashion" courtesy of AShamaluevMusic and used by permission

Jason & Alexis
6/16 THURS HOUR 1: Mrs. Maisel pop-up, “Lightyear” & Ryan Gosling as Ken

Jason & Alexis

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 43:33 Very Popular


The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel's pop-up shop is traveling to LA! Patricia Heaton tweeted that Disney/Pixar's “Lightyear” have castrated the character. What is she talking about? Jason is have cruise trepidation. And Ryan Gosling as Ken

Righteous Pk Podcast
Episode 132: Coconut Water

Righteous Pk Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 11, 2022 60:43


This week J-L discusses having full blown Covid, remembers Halle Berry in Monster's Ball, discusses his gambling and Adam Sandler's new basketball movie, updates everyone about his special, praises Mrs. Maisel and talks a lot about Coconut Water.

Uncommon Thinking
Mars Wrigley & Amazon Teamed Up To Make M&M's the Snack You Can't Stream Without

Uncommon Thinking

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 10, 2022 22:48


What happens when M&M's meet The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel? Mars Wrigley teamed up with Amazon Ads and Prime Video to bring the joy of streaming their latest hit with M&M's in-hand to shelves and screens across the UK. In this session, from Advertising Week Europe 2022, we unpack this first-of-its-kind collaboration. Chapters: 00:30 – 00:48 … Continue reading "Mars Wrigley & Amazon Teamed Up To Make M&M's the Snack You Can't Stream Without"

Cult Classics Podcast
Episode 5 - Whatcha Watching?

Cult Classics Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 18:36


This week the gang talks about Antlers, The Kings Man, Ride the Eagle, Peanut Butter Falcon, Uncharted, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, and much more. Hosted By: Cameron Jones, Jordan Jones, Mark Nussle --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

DRAMA. with Connor & Dylan MacDowell
“They Might've Kissed” with Sas Goldberg and Max Jenkins

DRAMA. with Connor & Dylan MacDowell

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 47:18


Dylan and Connor are joined by the bestie stars of Which Way to the Stage, Sas Goldberg (Significant Other, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel) and Max Jenkins (Dead to Me, Special). Listen in for a rip-roaring chat about all things about Stagedoor Manor vs French Woods, Max learning Sweet Charity choreo with Christina Applegate, how these two were doxxed by RHONY alumna Carole Radziwill, Sas' middle school affiliate Mischa Barton, that time Max and Sas went to prom together at Laguardia High School, the brilliance of Heléne Yorke, a Madonna lip sync that started it all, Jen Colella's number from Suffs, Gideon Glick, and playing the roles of a lifetime in Ana Nogueira's Which Way to the Stage, running through June 5 at MCC Theater.Get tickets to see Which Way to the Stage… now! Follow Sas on Twitter & InstagramFollow Max on Twitter & InstagramFollow DRAMA. on Twitter & InstagramFollow Connor MacDowell on Twitter & InstagramFollow Dylan MacDowell on Twitter & InstagramEdited by DylanGet your DRAMA merch (t-shirts, stickers, and more) HERE!SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PATREON HERE! Support us and help us continue producing content!Please subscribe on Apple Podcasts, rate us 5 stars, and leave a kind review!

The Michael Scott Podcast Company - An Office Podcast
Introducing: Prime Video Presents

The Michael Scott Podcast Company - An Office Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 0:50


Hey everyone! Check out the podcast, Prime Video Presents! Join host Tim Kash as he sits down with some amazing creative talent to talk about the real-life inspirations and experiences that made some really special Amazon Originals possible. He has conversations with actress Marin Hinkle from The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Tracy Oliver – the creator of Harlem, icon J.K. Simmons about being the king of Amazon Originals, and many more. Listen to the actors, writers, and creators behind your favorite Amazon Originals like you've never heard them before. Prime Video Presents. New episodes drop every Thursday. Listen now - apple.co/pvp Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Off The Cuff with Danny LoPriore
Tackling Mental Health in the World of Theatre with Nikka Graff Lanzarone

Off The Cuff with Danny LoPriore

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 67:49


What does mental health look like in one of the most cutthroat industries in the world?  Can a late-in-life ADHD diagnosis ever be a good thing? And must the show always go on?  In this week's episode, actress Nikka Graff Lanzarone talks mental stamina, why certain mental health conditions go underdiagnosed in women and the “epiphany” of being diagnosed with ADHD at 37. “There's also like a certain amount of grieving that comes with [being diagnosed], that you're like, ‘Oh, so it didn't have to be like this my whole life. Cool.'” Nikka also explores how her battle with depression and anxiety shaped her as a performer, and the natural therapy of dance. “When you're dancing, you don't have to deal with any of that. All you have to do is say whatever it is you're trying to say and you don't have to talk. … I get a break from having to be myself and dealing with my s*** for two and a half hours. I get a break from me.” For Nikka, an important facet of her acting career is something that goes hand in hand with mental health – the work she does as a labor advocate.  “We are desperately trying to change that [‘show must go on'] culture. I'm an elected official in my union also and part of like a grassroots progressive organization that [asks], but why  … why? It doesn't have to be this way. Who said it had to be this way?” In This Episode Nikka's showbiz family and how she got her start (02:31) The journey to Nikka's recent ADHD diagnosis “epiphany” (10:10) How ADHD affects men and women differently, and why it goes undiagnosed in many women (12:29) Connecting with family members who don't have mental health conditions, and the “relief” of starting medication (14:35) The role of mental stamina in an emotionally and physically taxing industry (20:45) Nikka's labor advocacy and the myth of “the show must go on” (28:57) Performance as therapy (33:11) The impact of COVID-19 on Broadway and Nikka's mental health (36:03) Dealing with anxiety as a performer (43:39)   Our Guest Actress Nikka Graff Lanzarone is a showbiz veteran with credits ranging from Velma Kelly in Broadway's “Chicago” to hit TV shows like “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” and “Inventing Anna.”  As a labor advocate, Nikka serves as a councilor of Actors' Equity Association and is a delegate to the New York City Central Labor Council. She is also on the board of the Actors' Equity Foundation and is a core member of #FairWageOnstage.   Resources & Links Off The Cuff On YouTube On Apple Podcasts On Spotify On Instagram Danny LoPriore on Instagram   Nikka Graff Lanzarone On Twitter On Instagram On IMDb #FairWageOnstage   More On Mental Health National Suicide Prevention Lifeline National Helpline Database Why ADHD in Women is Routinely Dismissed

So Bad It's Good with Ryan Bailey
Introducing: Prime Video Presents

So Bad It's Good with Ryan Bailey

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 4:03 Very Popular


Hey everyone! Check out the podcast, Prime Video Presents! Join host Tim Kash as he sits down with some amazing creative talent to talk about the real-life inspirations and experiences that made some really special Amazon Originals possible. He has conversations with actress Marin Hinkle from The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Tracy Oliver – the creator of Harlem, icon J.K. Simmons about being the king of Amazon Originals, and many more. Listen to the actors, writers, and creators behind your favorite Amazon Originals like you've never heard them before. Prime Video Presents. New episodes drop every Thursday. Listen now - apple.co/pvp Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Holy Post
Special Episode: The Movie Proposal 130 - Operation Mincemeat

The Holy Post

Play Episode Listen Later May 27, 2022 47:36 Very Popular


0:00 - Intro 1:57 - Something Old - Josh's: About a Boy 5:57 - Something Old - Skye's: Patton 9:09 - Something New: Operation Mincemeat 10:32 - Josh's Proposal “I propose Operation Mincemeat is a good example of using fiction to tell a true story.” 16:11 - Skye's Proposal “This is another one of those movies that proves truth is stranger than fiction and sometimes even more compelling.” 23:04 - Something Borrowed - The True Story Behind Netflix's Operation Mincemeat & Movies from the Mountaintop 32:12 - Something Blew - Jason's: The Prestige TV Podcast (Barry Recaps) 34:50 - Something Blew - Josh's: Home Before Dark 39:48 - Something Blew - Skye's: The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel & George Carlin's American Dream 45:59 - Outro Follow The Movie Proposal crew on Twitter: Skye, Josh & Jason Find The Movie Proposal on Facebook

The Psychologists Are In with Maggie Lawson and Timothy Omundson

Hey everyone! Check out the podcast, Prime Video Presents! Join host Tim Kash as he sits down with some amazing creative talent to talk about the real-life inspirations and experiences that made some really special Amazon Originals possible. He has conversations with actress Marin Hinkle from The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Tracy Oliver – the creator of Harlem, icon J.K. Simmons about being the king of Amazon Originals, and many more. Listen to the actors, writers, and creators behind your favorite Amazon Originals like you've never heard them before. Prime Video Presents. New episodes drop every Thursday. Listen now - apple.co/pvp   Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Collider Conversations
Everything Everywhere All At Once Interview: Stephanie Hsu

Collider Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 44:34


Everything Everywhere All At Once is changing the game in a very big way for breakout star Stephanie Hsu. No synopsis can do the full film justice, but just in case you've yet to experience the phenomenon, Everything Everywhere All At Once focuses on Michelle Yeoh's Evelyn Wang, a woman struggling to keep her family's laundromat afloat with her husband, Waymond (Ke Huy Quan). Evelyn is so wrapped up in that, filing her taxes, and her father's (James Hong) arrival from China that she fails to notice how much her daughter Joy (Hsu) really needs her. As though things couldn't get more complicated, in comes another version of her husband, Waymond from the “Alphaverse.” The multiverse is in danger, and he thinks that Evelyn has the power to save it. Everything Everywhere All At Once began racking up positive reviews out of its SXSW world premiere and gained even more before hitting theaters on March 25th. From there, the film's star continued to soar, inspiring many to give this wacky multiverse adventure oozing with heart a go. In fact, it's currently getting mighty close to becoming A24's highest-grossing release at the domestic box office. It's a marvel of a movie that could and should continue to make waves through 2022. Admittedly, I was a little late to the game on Everything Everywhere All At Once, only catching the film two weeks into its theatrical release, but you can bet the first thing I did when I got home from the screening was send the necessary emails to get Stephanie Hsu on an episode of Collider Ladies Night. Check out this episode of the show to hear all about Hsu's journey from thinking she'd stick to experimental theater to booking roles in The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and Everything Everywhere All at once! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

National Day Calendar
May 20, 2022 - National Streaming Day | NASCAR Day

National Day Calendar

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 3:30


Welcome to May 20, 2022 on the National Day Calendar. Today we celebrate slowing down to the speed of streaming and life in the fast lane. There was a time when if you wanted to watch a season of an entire TV series, you needed to go buy a DVD boxed set. Then in 2012, Netflix changed that forever with a show called Lilyhammer. It's the story of a New York gangster who is living in Norway and it was the first streaming series in TV history. Nowadays, we are overwhelmed with original content from streaming services, but back then this was highly unusual. Although Lilyhammer was only a modest hit, this show paved the way for things like Bridgerton, The Marvelous Ms. Maisel, and all of the Marvel shows. On National Streaming Day, grab some snacks, curl up on the couch, and get binge-ing! During Prohibition, it became very popular in the Southern states to illegally distill the alcohol known as moonshine. Federal agents would chase down vehicles during transport and destroy the barrels, so bootleggers began to soup up the engines on their cars. With these faster cars, they could outrun the Feds. Once Prohibition ended, those really fast cars were going to waste, so people began to race the vehicles and that evolved into what we know today as NASCAR. Each year on the third Friday of May, we celebrate NASCAR Day. So get comfortable on the couch, crack open a cold one and get ready for the races. I'm Anna Devere and I'm Marlo Anderson. Thanks for joining us as we Celebrate Every Day. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Unorthodox
Big Bang Slice: Ep. 317

Unorthodox

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 71:57 Very Popular


This week, we're deep dishing about Licorice Pizza. Our Jew of the week is actress, neuroscientist, and Jeopardy! co-host Mayim Bialik, who makes her directorial debut with the “very, very Jewish” film As They Made Us.  Mayim wrote the film, about a woman coming to terms with her father's decline and death, at the end of the traditional Jewish year of mourning following her own father's death in 2015. She tells us about the film's casting (Dustin Hoffman and Candace Bergen play the parents to Glee star Dianna Agron), how Jewish mourning rituals deepened her connection to Judaism, and what she's learned from hosting the iconic game show.  Our Gentile of the Week is Eddie Chang, who moderates the Buy Nothing Facebook group for New York City's Upper East Side neighborhood. He tells us why he prefers sourcing items from the group's twelve thousand members to buying things on Amazon, the best things he's found through the group, and what he's learned about the power of community along the way. His question for the hosts is which Jewish TV show is superior: Seinfeld or The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel. We love to hear from you! Send us your emails and voice memos at unorthodox@tabletmag.com, or leave a voicemail at our listener line: (914) 570-4869. Remember to tell us who you are and where you're calling from.  Subscribe to our weekly newsletter to get new episodes, photos, and more. Join our Facebook group, and follow Unorthodox on Twitter and Instagram. Get a behind-the-scenes look at our recording sessions on our YouTube channel. Upcoming events: May 11. 2022 (virtual) — Stephanie Butnick will be in conversation with authors Gary Shteyngart and Claire Stanford as part of the Jewish Book Council and the Jewish Museum's Unpacking the Book series. 7 p.m. Eastern; register here. May 15, 2022 - Mark Oppenheimer will be discussing his book, Squirrel Hill: The Tree of Life Synagogue Shooting and the Soul of a Neighborhood at Temple Beth Israel in Skokie Illinois. 10 a.m. Central; tickets here.    May 25, 2022 — Mark, Stephanie, and Liel will be live in New York City for Central Synagogue's Shavuot Boot Camp with Abigail Pogrebin. 5:30 p.m. Eastern; stream the event here. Find all our events at tabletmag.com/unorthodoxlive. To book us for a live show or event in your area, or partner with us in some other way, contact tsinger@tabletmag.com. Unorthodox is produced by Tablet Studios. Check out all of our podcasts at tabletmag.com/podcasts. Sponsors: Spertus Institute's Jewish Studies graduate programs make serious study available in a flexible formate for students of all ages, backgrounds, and knowledge levels. Find out more at spertus.edu/jewishstudies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Couples Therapy
Aparna Nancherla, Jo Firestone, Isaac Oliver, Punam Patel and Bryan Safi

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 120:59


It's episode 200! And to celebrate, we've invited our favorite friends of the show/friends IRL to drop by and answer one advice question each! We've got Aparna Nancherla of The Great North and Corporate; Jo Firestone, head writer for Ziwe and the woman behind the brilliant Peacock special Good Timing; Isaac Oliver, writer for GLOW and The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel; Punam Patel of Special and I Love That for You; and of course Ask Ronna/Attitudes/9-1-1's Bryan Safi! It truly is A CAVALCADE OF STARS! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.