A community project has begun to update maps of traveller campsites in Coolock, which have previously gone undocumented. Not only are the campsites being added to maps, but the stories behind the people who live there are being archived too. Sean was joined by Michael Collins, a third generation traveller from Coolock who has been instrumental in getting the project going… Image: Pavee Point
For the first time in decades, long-term interest rates have broken out of their steady downtrend with recent spikes. Is this a temporary irregularity? Or could today's rate environment be a new paradigm? In this episode, Robert Tipp, CFA, Chief Investment Strategist, examines how we arrived at “low for long,” questioning if it was a failed experiment and if leaving it in the past might actually be a good thing. Robert also provides his thoughts on potential interest rate paths and soft versus hard landing possibilities in 2023. Recorded on November 17, 2022.
A community project has begun to update maps of traveller campsites in Coolock, which have previously gone undocumented. Not only are the campsites being added to maps, but the stories behind the people who live there are being archived too. Sean was joined by Michael Collins, a third generation traveller from Coolock who has been instrumental in getting the project going… Image: Pavee Point
Today we have the ultimate example of one man's terrorist is another man's freedom fighter. Michael Collins loved his country, Ireland, with a burning passion and wanted to see it free from English rule. So he went to work with both a rifle and a pen and fought to make that happen. Making him a hero to a lot of people. Of course, no Englishman looks at any member of the IRA, let alone a significant one such as him, and thinks "There goes my hero." They just see a fire breathing, potato eating, civilian killer. So pick a side I guess, and enjoy!
In this episode, we discuss recordings of “Paul Wranitzky: Symphonies Opp. 37, 50 & 51” by NDR Radiophilharmonie / Rolf Gupta, “Synergy” by Sharon Bezaly, Michala Petri, Björn Gäfvert, Michael Collins, Walter Auer, Bram van Sambeek, The Swedish Chamber Orchestra, Urban Svensson, Thomas Dausgaard & Michael Collins, “Weinberg: Symphonies Nos. 3 & 7” by Kirill Gerstein, Marie-Christine Zupancic & City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, Deutsche Kammerphilharmonie Bremen / Mirga Gražinytė-Tyla, “I Loves You Porgy” by Matthias Strucken, “At Ease” by The Marcus Bartelt Quartet, and “Flow” by Guido May. The Adult Music Podcast is featured in: Feedspot's Best 60 Jazz Podcasts Episode 90 Deezer Playlist “Paul Wranitzky: Symphonies Opp. 37, 50 & 51” (CPO) NDR Radiophilharmonie, Rolf Gupta https://open.spotify.com/album/2RbsmHqHBRG2y6trKCBjS0 https://music.apple.com/us/album/paul-wranitzky-symphonies-opp-37-50-51/1649536715 “Synergy” (BIS) Sharon Bezaly (flute), Michala Petri (recorder), Björn Gäfvert (harpsichord, organ), Michael Collins (clarinet), Walter Auer (flute), Bram van Sambeek (bassoon) Swedish Chamber Orchestra, Urban Svensson, Thomas Dausgaard, Michael Collins https://open.spotify.com/album/5WkSxst5k9dCaoadvhYAxu https://music.apple.com/us/album/synergy/1636713858 “Weinberg: Symphonies Nos. 3 & 7” (Deutsche Grammophon) Kirill Gerstein (harpsichord), Marie-Christine Zupancic (flute), City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, Deutsche Kammerphilharmonie Bremen / Mirga Gražinytė-Tyla https://open.spotify.com/album/5o3HiFn83tJQDi6gWlyCJh https://music.apple.com/us/album/weinberg-symphonies-nos-3-7-flute-concerto-no-1/1639331262 “I Loves You Porgy” (JazzJazz) Matthias Strucken https://open.spotify.com/album/2BMUvcyqiBEgL9z9r4cbnv https://music.apple.com/us/album/i-loves-you-porgy/1642183040 “At Ease” (JazzJazz) Marcus Bartelt Quartet https://open.spotify.com/album/49NbMNxUrcqwxpqh2V7kQm https://music.apple.com/us/search?term=Marcus%20Bartelt “Flow” (Mons Records) Guido May https://open.spotify.com/album/1djNVf0YXu9ckbAPbxaR0H https://music.apple.com/us/album/flow-feat-jure-pukl-marko-churnchetz-ameen saleem/1640761314 Be sure to check out these other podcasts: "SOMETHING came from Baltimore" Jazz, blues, and R&B interviews from Tom Gouker. Famous Interviews and Neon Jazz Features a wide range of artists, musicians, writers, creatives and business folks from around the globe. The Same Difference on Apple Podcasts In "The Same Difference", Jeff and Brennan aim to help listeners see each other as brothers and sisters in an increasingly polarized world. "The Same Difference" is about encouraging people to embrace differences, recognize commonalities and build connection and community.
After the successful Apollo 11 mission, Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, and Michael Collins quickly realized that their lives would never be the same. This week, we will look at what Armstrong and Collins, the two members of Apollo 11 who have passed on, did with the rest of their busy and full lives. The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
Auditions can be as nerve wracking as a performance, but the best way to come out on top is to be prepared. Anne & Lau are audition experts. When you break it down, an audition is a sample of your performance, and bosses, we know you know how to perform! The best way to start an audition is with copy you feel confident reading and that showcases your acting chops. Making genuine connections with the other actors in the space and casting directors is what keeps you on their mind long after the read ends. Confidence goes a long way in audition settings. Do not shy away from live auditions, and having your 10 favorite scripts on hand will make the impromptu auditions feel more manageable. Want to learn more? Tune in for the full scoop… Transcript >> It's time to take your business to the next level, the BOSS level! These are the premiere Business Owner Strategies and Successes being utilized by the industry's top talent today. Rock your business like a BOSS, a VO BOSS! Now let's welcome your host, Anne Ganguzza. Anne: Hey everyone. Welcome to the VO BOSS podcast and the business superpower series. I'm your host Anne Ganguzza, and I'm excited to bring back the one and only Lau Lapides to the show. Thank you, Lau, for joining me. I'm so excited to talk to you today. Lau: I'm thrilled to be here as always, thrilled to be here, Anne. Anne: Well, Lau, it's been a week. Lau: And I feel like it's been a month with how much our -- how busy our lives are, right, Anne? Anne: I know, right? Lau: I mean, it's like so much. Anne: But this week you were a part of me besides the podcast, besides the podcast. So I'm very excited to be working with you as an agent. And so you did something that I have never experienced before. You called me into a last minute audition. And I said, oh, okay. I didn't have any script. You called me into a Zoom room. And I was like, okay, is that gonna just be me and the casting director? Oh, that's so lovely for Lau to think of me like that. I'm really excited. Okay. Sure. So I joined the Zoom session and there were like, whoa, quite a few people on there. And I didn't have a script. I didn't know what was gonna go on, what was happening. Let's talk about this audition that you called me into and your process for these things. Lau: You were such a good sport. 'Cause you could have said no, I know it's not in your vocabulary to say no, but -- Anne: It's so true. Lau: -- you could have. It would've been totally fine if you said no, but I was really pleasantly surprised to see that not only you, but everyone in that room said yes to coming in the room. Now I'll set it up for you since today we're talking about auditions. This was a little bit, I would call it unorthodox. It was a little bit unorthodox the way we set this up, but that's kind of my middle name and I'm alright with that. I go with that 'cause I like to have a little fire, a little fire in life. So the premise of this audition was that our friend and producer coming in from Switzerland, Lamar Hawkings -- amazing man, amazing, who is very, very close friends with my colleague Joanne Yarrow that I work with at my studio -- invited him in to say, hey, you are doing amazing projects. I mean my friend, Joanne -- who I have to introduce you to, she's fabulous -- she's the voice now the American voice, of La Occitane campaign that he handles. And so I'll send you that. It's awesome. So I'm like, Ooh, we have a wonderful agency, MCVO. We have a wonderful membership base at the studio, talent inner circle. Why don't I invite some of our really great people with great voices to come in and do a private audition for Lamar? And he was completely up for it. He said, I would love that, Lau. I'm looking for new talent. I'm doing a new animation soon. I'm doing commercial campaigns. I'm doing this. And that. He's very, very busy. He's in Switzerland, but he's actually from the states, originally from Texas. And I said, great, let's do it. So we set it up for yesterday. Now here's the thing. A bunch of the people knew that the audition were coming because they were in the studio base, the talent inner circle studio base and had RSVPed that, yes, I want to attend this. I'm able to, I've been screened. I'm accepted in, and I'm coming in. Great. But then I had a number of open slots that I said, I've got to get more MCVO people knowing about this and coming in because this is a legit audition, and it's a live audition. It's something I really love to do and love to host. Anne: That was so different for me. I mean, I felt like I traveled into LA and went to an in-person audition again almost. Lau: Exactly. That's exactly what happened. And fun fact from the background, 'cause no one ever sees what's going on in the background, I was on vacation. I was up in the Berkshires. Like literally I'm at lunch with my husband, and I'm texting like a wild woman. He said, what are you doing? I said, you know, I'm working. It's always a work vacation for me, a workcation. I said, I'm getting more talent to come in and know about this audition, who don't know, from MCVO, and I'm texting you, and I'm texting Jay Michael Collins, and I'm texting Terrell, and I'm texting Carol, and I'm texting this one, and I'm texting Mike Pollock. And all of a sudden, all these people are saying yes and jumping in, and I didn't even have time to tell them what it was. I didn't even have time to say anything. Anne: That was absolutely the thing. And I'm like, whoa, wait a minute. And I'll admit to you, BOSSes out there, I got in the room and I didn't have copy. And I thought, am I missing something? And thank goodness that Lau, you gave me a little bit of information and said grab some commercial copy or we have some. When I got in there, I didn't see it. Maybe it was there and I just didn't know where to look. So I got off and I thought, oh, well that must look horrible. . Lau: No, not at all. Anne: I went to go grab copy. And then I came back in and then it was like, what two people left to go? So I made it just in time. Lau: And then Carol Alfred, who is facilitating, right, one of our coaches, she's texting me, ah, Anne Ganguzza is on. And then she goes, she left. What she left? Where'd she go? And I'm like, Anne, where are you? I thought maybe you were having a technical issue or you had to go and do something. Anne: I went to go find some copy because I didn't wanna be called on and then say, I don't have copy. You know what I mean? So I went to go grab some. Lau: Right. And now, you know, very rarely when we do this kind of audition, we always have copy on hand for cold reads. I know some talent don't prefer to do a cold read. So we say, we'll bring something you wanna bring that shows you off, but. Anne: I was ice cold I was ice cold, but I said to myself, okay -- and BOSSes, listen, when your agent asks you to come in and audition, it's a sign that they believe in you, number one. And that they would not have asked you to come into an audition if they did not feel that you were worthy of doing an audition. And there was no way that I was going to disappoint my agent. Lau: Oh, and I appreciated that so much. And some of the others that came in, it was hilarious. I'm gonna save some of the texts that were like, hey Lau. Uh, that was great. What was that? Where was it? Anne: Yeah, exactly. What just happened? Lau: What happened? It was, you were like, you were in some matrix. There was, there was some vortex that came through like a storm, but I gotta tell you, and this is good for your listeners to hear, every single person who came in that thought they were unprepared or didn't have copy or weren't sure what they were doing did a fantastic job. And it just reminded me what pros we all are when we get in a room. Anne: Yeah. Yeah. Lau: We have passion. We love what we're doing. There's this super connected quality of being in a room with other talent, 'cause that's unexpected as well to be in a room with other talent like that. Anne: I was gonna say absolutely. One of the other things was, oh my God. And everybody else is listening to me. It's not just the agent, the casting director. It is like 50 people in the room. I don't know how many people were in the room, but there were more than one. There was quite a few people listening. And I happened to just come in really quickly with J. Michael Collins who was reading. And then that's when I said, I don't have that copy. And so I skedaddled outta there. And fortunately you had said, just grab any copy. And I said, okay. So I went and I grabbed some copy and it was, my read was ice cold. But again, like I said, BOSSe so important to know that when your agent gives you an audition, it's because they have the faith in you that you're gonna be able to execute. And I think that that is the one thing that really saved me. And I will admit to you, BOSSes, when you're thrown into a situation like that and you're not quite sure what's happening, you're kind of running on adrenaline, and it's a little scary, I'm just gonna say, not knowing what's happening. But I think it was a wonderful lesson for me, even as long as I've been in this industry, just to trust in your agent, trust in yourself, have faith in the process and just go forth and execute. And what's the worst that can happen? I mean, well, I thought of a billion things like, I was like, when I was done, I was like, I'm not quite sure how that went, but he said, nice job. So I'm okay with that. Lau: Yeah. And I gotta tell you, Anne, that enabled me to what I debrief with him -- we're debriefing on Tuesday -- I can now go down the list and say, do you remember this person? You remember this? You had a visual, not only in sound, you had a visual. You had more than one read on a lot of people as well. you had a character read, you had a commercial read, this, that. And to be able to really discuss the performances for particular projects that he's working on -- so it's never just like this one hit wonder and go. It's always like, Ooh, I like the quality of this person, that person. Can I call them back? And I see, hear their demo? Can I, whatever; it's just like an introduction to you. Anne: And that I think is brilliant in reality, because like you have introduced your roster to a potential client and the visual, yes. Now, you know, of course I'm sure there's a bunch of people in their studios going, well, this is an audition over Zoom. And then the engineers in there will be going, I don't know if Zoom is the best quality, but honestly I think that any good casting director is gonna know from your performance, whether it's in your studio or through Zoom or whatever, they're gonna understand. And they're gonna know a good performance when they see one. Lau: Absolutely. And this particular producer, from what I know of his background, well, he has a very rich history of live performance and theater and media. Anne: And that aligns with it. Lau: He gets it. He gets that, because I had people who were in cars and bathrooms, in their workstation. They were, I mean they were coming in from everywhere. So his business brain, I'm sure was saying, oh, they're busy people. They're not just sitting in a spot waiting for me. They're working, they're running, they're traveling, they're on vacation. They're this or that. I'm thankful that they took the time to come in so I could see their work for projects. Anne: And that means a lot too, I'm quite sure. And especially again, like we're always trying to make in auditions -- and I love this episode because this is becoming so much more than just a normal audition type of episode, where we give you the tips and the tricks -- because the experience of this one was so different, and it really, I think can teach us how to make ourselves memorable in a multitude of ways, not just knowing the conditions, right, of the audition. Number one, you called us in cold or you called certain people in cold, and that can resonate well with whoever's listening for that potential client. And also again, there's that visual, and it is like the in person auditions that -- God, I used to go in and it was great. I'd see everybody in the lobby. Now the difference is that I would audition in front of just, you know, it was just me. And it wouldn't be everybody else listening to my auditions. So that added a whole other level to -- it was almost like a workshop. But in reality, if you tend to get nervous in these experiences that could even potentially make you more nervous. So again, having the ability and the privilege to be able to make that kind of impression on a potential client, I think is wonderful. And Lau, you're one of the few people I know that do this. And so I think it's a wonderful thing, even though I had no idea what it was when I was doing it, but , but now I know. Lau: Do we ever, right? Anne: But now I know. Lau: Therein lies the educational value when we talk about professional development is it really one audition or is it as you called it, Anne, an opportunity to build a relationship with a wonderful producer, who's gonna have a lifetime of stuff. That's I think it's the latter, really. It's never just one audition for one thing. It's always like, hey, you're cool. You're a cool, dude. You're a cool dudette. I like you. Right? I like your vibe. And that's where if I were to say to your listeners and also to my audience that came in, many of which were coming in from the studio membership, we're at different stages of the game. I would say one of the things I want you to really consider and remember is that when a producer meets you live, they wanna see a little bit of who you are. They wanna catch your personality and your energy and your persona a little bit. So especially him, especially Lamar. So don't be afraid -- you don't wanna take up a ton of time, but don't be afraid to just chill a little bit and have a little bit of that conversational feel to what you're doing, because you're really meeting a real person in real time. It's a great opportunity for them to know a little piece of your actual personality versus I'm just a voiceover talent and here's my read. No, I'm Anne, I'm Lau. I'm J, and this is what I'm doing and I'm, I'm traveling and I'm whatever, that's cool. People like that. It's the goal of how do I make you feel? Am I gonna make you feel comfortable or am I gonna make you feel uncomfortable? Anne: Yeah. Yeah. Well, and I like the fact that you had the ability for everyone to kind of listen to everybody else's auditions. I, at the time though, because I was hunting down copy, and then I literally had another session that was coming up like after five minutes, I couldn't stay for a long time, but what I did stay for, I really enjoyed. And I heard people doing all different types of copy, and I thought, wow, this is really kind of cool. It felt to me like a combination of a showcase and an audition, an in-person audition. Lau: That's what it turned into that's and if you want to, I'm happy to send you the replay because we record those sessions and we hold those for archival purposes. If you want it -- Anne: That's wonderful. Lau: -- you could do the whole thing. It lasted about, I wanna say two hours, like a solid two hours. Anne: Wow. Lau: And we had a rotation of people coming in and out, which was amazing. I think we landed on about 30 people with the folks -- Anne: That's fantastic. Lau: -- who couldn't come, couldn't make it, no showed, new people jumping in, 30, like yourself, some of the country's top talent were there. And I was like, oh my God. We were like representing the country's top talent. I was so proud, so proud of everyone and not just the talent for what they delivered, but the kind of people that came in the room and were kind to him. No one pulled a fit. No one was a diva. No one was making excuses. That's all stuff, when we talk about auditioning, that you wanna steer clear of is like rule number one, I didn't wanna land my problems onto you. Anne: Sure. Absolutely. Lau: Anyone who's had theater training knows that they teach you in conservatory, leave your trash at the door, right? Don't take it into the workspace. Don't worry. It'll be there when you leave; you can take it with you when you go out, you know, but try not to bring your stuff in with you because you wanna come in as an open slate, a pallet of possibilities. You know, we had talked about solving a problem, filling a need, but it's more than that. It's like, does this person have likability factor? Anne: Sure, sure, absolutely. Lau: You know, would I wanna hang out with them? Anne: And you know, what's so interesting is one of the reasons a lot of people get into voiceover is because they wanna almost like hide behind the microphone and not necessarily show who they are or show their face. And so this kind of just threw that on its side. Lau: And that was great. Anne: Yeah. And that again gives such a good impression, I think, just gives it a whole different dimension to the audition so it's not just the voice, but also the, the person and the personality. And I'm the biggest fan of -- look, people wanna connect with people and not just a logo or a voice. And I really feel that that is, is effective in our profession, that if we can connect with our clients as people, that really, really does a lot to, I think, really secure and, and enhance and, and make us memorable to one another. Lau: It's huge, Anne. I'm so glad you brought that up, the visibility factor, because I could have easily said, hey, take your visuals out. All I need to see is your name or your picture, whatever. Just voiceover's fine. Get people off the hook so they don't have to put on the makeup and the lipstick, but I didn't want that. I wanted them to have the ability, and many of them wanted to come on to be seen as people, and also to see the diversity of our crowd, like our people were coming in literally from all over the world, and everyone had a different look, a different age, a different feel, a different background. I think that's important in terms of having cultivating a community that is both educational and professional level. I just think it enriched everyone else to see the level of talent that was there, that the bar was very high. Age range ranged from like teens to probably 70, and every kind of background. And I think that's very inspirational for people to feel like I'm included. This is inclusive. Like I don't have to sound or look or be someone else. I'm me. And that's who I am. Anne: Right. Correct. Lau: And I think everyone did a fairly accurate job as to their brand, their quality because they felt as comfortable as they could feel in a room full of great people. Anne: Yeah. Yeah. Well that was it too. I mean, the fact is, is that I think it was a wonderful experience. Even if let's say I never get cast, the fact that I had the experience for just introducing myself to a potential client in this way has given me more, I'm gonna say confidence and really more confidence in terms of, well, auditions can be anything. Right? Be prepared. It's almost like, oh, I did a quick improv session there. So, you know? Lau: Exactly. And I think, I think COVID changed it to some degree where you don't have to be in an office. You don't have to be in someone else's studio. Your studio is the world now. It's really the world. You could be in your car. You could be in a bathroom. You could be anywhere potentially meeting someone, recording, whatever, the possibilities are endless. It takes me back to even before COVID, Anne, when, when we saw interviews like corporate interviews start to happen in Starbucks. That was one of the big coffee shops that I hear someone behind me, oh, they're having an interview. I'm gonna be quiet. That was a new thing. I don't know when that started. I wanna say maybe 10 years ago or something, that was a new industry standard that you didn't need to be in an office to have an interview. You could have an interview at Starbucks, and it's now kind of the same for us. Like we could do an audition anywhere. We could be in the mountains and do an audition, which is exciting to me. Anne: Yeah. I really love the additional opportunity to connect. So let me ask you a question then. So this is not the first one that you've done or is it the first one that you've done, first audition like this? Lau: Live? Anne: Yeah, live. Lau: In this way? Anne: Yes. Lau: I have done a number of these before. Not recently. This is the first one I've done recently with someone of this caliber in terms of a producer coming in from Europe, someone that I have the inside scoop on who's producing particular campaigns that I'm interested in and animations that I'm interested in for the agency, getting into that genre, that field. And I like it. I mean, I just personally, as Lau, just as a person, I yearn for that improv energy. I yearn for that feeling of like, yeah, let's just meet. All right, a number of people know, they're RSVPing, they're coming in. But then others may not know; they're coming in now. It's like real life. It's like a party, right? You invite your guest list. but then the guests may bring someone, the guests may invite someone else, da, da, da. It's like an authentic experience of what happens in real life when people are coming together, and they're meeting, and they're showcasing their work. So when we talk about showcases, it's not all premeditated ABC. It's like life networking is life. You don't know who you're gonna sit next to on the plane. You don't know who you're gonna be next to in the elevator. You don't -- and I would say, be careful, ladies and gentlemen, when you go in the restrooms, like be careful what you say, be careful what you do because your whole world is your oyster now for meeting producers and producers can also be mom and pop shops, people who are producing their own podcasts, what have you. You wanna always treat everyone respectfully and equally as the stars that they are in their own world, because you may be collaborating and working with them. Anne: Yeah. Good advice. What other tips would you have then in terms of not just this type of audition, but auditions in general that you've seen? Because you certainly are outside the box I think when it comes to the opportunities that you're affording people, which is a wonderful thing. Lau: Thank you so much, thank you. I would say, and, and just thinking back on that experience, some of the things that I would want to change and shift for some of the talent coming through. One is, and this is like an actor's rule, always have material that is great for you, that you love and feel comfortable with ready to go. It's like, whatever you wanna call it, your demo material, your portfolio material, whatever. Have your strong suits ready to go. And it might even be an audition or two that came in last week that you did a great job. It might be a recent booking. You just have to make sure of course you either have permission to use the script or it's in house. It's not gonna be used for commercial purposes. Or just re-craft it enough so that it becomes your own and you know, it's yours. It's good. It's something you feel comfortable doing. It's where your suit lies. I would have that ready to go. And I would have at least a half, a dozen, 30-second pieces ready to go for something live when it happens. It may happen rarely. But when it happens, it happens. Anne: Yeah. That's such good advice because I literally, like I mentioned, I didn't have it. I went and grabbed something that I -- thankfully I have a large pool of copy that, you know, because I work with, with people with copy. So thankfully, and I found something that I was comfortable with. So that's really wonderful advice. Now I'm gonna make sure that I have a few pieces set aside for if that were to happen again, absolutely. Any other tips? Lau: Yeah. And I have another tip too, and this is like the actor in you. So when we talk to VOs, we say, do you consider yourself an actor? Surprisingly many VOs will say, I'm not really an actor. It's not really what I do. I voiced this. That's what I do. I always like to use the word actor because I don't necessarily mean just acting values in the character. I mean, in your life. So like all the world's a stage, right? You're acting like a pro, you're acting like a coach. You're acting like a producer. You're acting in those role like just like an acting chair of a department or, you know, an acting politician, how we would use that term. So you're acting, so don't forget your actor values. What I mean is like some of the folks that came into the room, I noticed they had to let you know that they were in a rush, or they just stole a break, or they barely made it because they couldn't get outta work, whatever. Let that go, like play the role. The role is I'm coming into this session, and I'm totally ready for this session. And I don't know what's going on in the background. There's a bunch of chaos in the background. I don't know what's going on in the background. I'm acting as the professional in this moment, knowing I'm only gonna be here for how however long I'm here. And then I go back to -- remember, I said, leave your stuff at the door? I'm gonna go back to that. That's hard for people to do, Anne. I think that there's this confessional thing in people that they feel the need to tell you the truth about everything. They wanna tell you how difficult their day was or that their tire has gone down. And I barely made it here, and oh my God, my kid and the baby sitter didn't show up. And I always say, leave it at the door because it's not pertinent to the people that are bringing you in. It's just a waste of time, really, for them. You and I talk about energy a lot, karma, like stars aligning. I really do believe in that. I think things happen for a reason. And I don't want you meaning, not you, but the listener, I don't want you guys to ruin your karma by sticking wrenches in it of things that are happening, whether they're your choice or whether they're just happening to you -- don't bring it into the space because it can't do anything positive for your audition or for your exchange in the rapport building. It just can't. It's like an obstacle that you're putting in the way, and you're qualifying something and using it as an excuse. And you don't wanna fall into the victimization compartment. Anne: Sure, absolutely. Lau: You never wanna fall into that. You wanna fall into the place where it's like, hey, I'm gonna bring you what you need. In fact, I could hire you. In fact, I could hire people for you. In fact, I could do this for you. You wanna be that person that they come to to fix the problem. They don't wanna be the person who creates problems that they don't have, If that makes sense. Anne: Oh, that's wonderful advice. Absolutely. Lau: Yeah. So I would leave that. I would leave that outside of the room, and then one more thing. as the tech queens that we are, tech meaning coaching tech, I want that warm up. Some of the folks didn't warm up, and I could tell exactly who they were, who just did not do the vocal warmup because I know the quality of the reads that they could typically do, and they were rushing into it. Whereas others came in, they were already in a session. They were already recording. They were already vocally warmed up. They were ready to go. I could tell the difference. I don't know if you could tell the difference. I could tell the difference. Anne: I could tell the people who were absolutely ready. You know what I mean? And were like, bam, they had their material and they just -- Lau: They were right there. Anne: -- they just executed. Yep. yep. So yep. I could tell. Yeah. Yeah. Lau: So that readiness that's like being on the bench, you know, as a sports player in the game -- Anne: You're ready to go. Lau: -- you're not in the game yet. You're really not there, but you're visible to the crowd. You're on TV. You're getting ready to get selected. And there's that state of readiness that you have to have so when they look at you, it's like, boom, I'm in the game. I'm ready. There is no transition time that you should need to go through. It really should just be there, present, and delivered. And that's hard. It's -- I make it sound easy. It's not it's transitions like executive functioning skill transitions a lot of people find difficult in life, is how do I pivot from this, to this? To this, to this, without any clutter in the middle of it? Anne: Yeah. I do have a question. Something that I thought, just because again, I wasn't there for the entire time, but I did hear people slating, which I think is fine, but people were slating with other talent agencies as well. And I wasn't quite sure about that. I thought why -- you invited me in, so I wasn't gonna necessarily say what other talent agencies were representing me. Oh, okay. So I was really thrown by that one and I thought should I say other talent agencies that represent me when you invited me in so generously and I just said my name? For me, it didn't seem right. But what are your thoughts on that? Lau: Yeah. And, and now, you know, in retrospect, yeah, for this one, there was no right or wrong. It was totally clean, totally open and that would be the protocol, you're right. That would be the actual protocol because there was an educational value to this workshop, I allowed and wanted to people to slate what they have on their plate to have a high ethos, to show a high ethos for themselves. And because we're not exclusive anyway. We're freelance. But I hear you. Anne: Well, because of the invite, it was just, for me, it was like, well, I could say other, and to be honest with you, I just, that threw me. And so I just said my name, 'cause I wanted to be respectful of you who invited me in as an agent. So. Lau: And actually just post, just for listeners to know behind the scenes, 'cause they would never know this or see this, when we have a meeting and we debrief, and we talk about talent behind their backs, in a nice way, I'll make it clear that if he wants to move forward with anyone, he would do it through MCVO. Anne: Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Lau: He would. It would be only in the case of like they're not with MCVO. They're exclusive with someone else. I handpick them to come in. Okay. That's fine. Other than that, everyone's with MCVO or in the tick membership. And so I'm like, so we're kind of representing everyone here. So he would use us as the agent and as the liaison to help with the step by step of everything, if he wanted to really call someone back. Anne: Yeah. Then I would say, just my contribution to this episode would be if you are in that position and your live slating and, and auditioning, I would say respectfully with the agent that invited you to that, you should at least have that agency unless it's been otherwise disclosed that you can mention other agencies that you are represented by. Lau: Absolutely. Anne: Just my thoughts on that. Wow. Well, I wanna say thank you, Lau, for that experience. It's always a pleasure learning from you and talking with you every week. So I really appreciate it. It's been a wonderful conversation. Lau: Oh my pleasure. All the time. I can't wait for the next one. Anne: All right. So guys, BOSSes, I want you to take a moment and imagine yourself being a part of making a difference in our world and giving back to the communities that give to you. Find out more at 100voiceswhocare.org. And a big shout-out to our sponsor, ipDTL. You too can network like BOSSes, like Lau and I, and find out more at ipdtl.com. You guys, have an amazing week and we'll see you next week. Bye. >> Join us next week for another edition of VO BOSS with your host Anne Ganguzza. And take your business to the next level. Sign up for our mailing list at voBOSS.com and receive exclusive content, industry revolutionizing tips and strategies, and new ways to rock your business like a BOSS. Redistribution with permission. Coast to coast connectivity via ipDTL.
After Apollo 11's successful landing, this week we will cover their lunar activities, including Neil Armstrong's first steps and first words, which have gone down in history and what Buzz Aldrin considers his historic lunar first, which for some reason did not make it into the history books - at least not the one I had in high school. Let's just say it makes Billy Madison think Buzz is a super cool guy!The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
On 2016's The End Of Comedy and its 2019 follow up Raw Honey, it was clear that Drugdealer, the LA-based musical project led by Michael Collins had one foot firmly planted in the era of AM smooth-rock glory. On Hiding In Plain Sight, Collins and his semi-rotating cast of co-conspirators fully embrace that aesthetic and in doing so not only accept their destiny as the inheritors of Steely Dan's legacy but deliver one of the most forward thinking yet familiar sounding records of the year. PLUS! Some “weird” but great nü-folk from Richard Dawson, mind-expanding jazz from Charles Lloyd and his friends Bill Frisell and Thomas Morgan from Lloyd's Trios project, and more!Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/discologist. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
I am back from my trip and this week's episodes starts out with two short eulogies. Gemini 4 & Apollo 9 commaned James McDivitt passed away on October 13th at the age of 93 and my grandfather, Korean war veteran John Ireton who I mentioned at the beginning of Episode 12, passed away at the age of 90.After that, we get into on of, if not the, single most impressive accomplisments in human history - July 20, 1969, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin land on the moon. After months of aniticiaption, the Eagle has landed.The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
As part of the Dublin Festival of History 2022, the National Archives invited Diarmaid Ferriter to meet with Michael Collins biographers William Murphy and Anne Dolan in the Royal Irish Academy. As this was recorded with a live audience there is some background noise and the sound quality is not perfect, nevertheless, we hope you enjoy the discussion. From 1918 to 1922 Michael Collins kept working diaries of his busy revolutionary life. They are a collection of hurried notes, necessary lists, names and appointments, things to do, and things not done. They are a record of his long working days, and they got him to where he needed to be on time. Though these diaries do not contain conventional lengthy entries in which Collins finally reveals his innermost thoughts, they still tell us much about this extraordinary man. Anne and Will have captured this new source in a book published by the Royal Irish Academy in collaboration with the National Archives, entitled : Days in the life reading the Michael Collins Diaries 1918 to 1922
In the final episode of our War of Independence mini-series, Tim and Naomi lay out the historical events that split the emerging Irish nation and led to a civil war. As we pick up on the story, global condemnation has pressured the British government into offering a truce. Following years of gruelling guerilla warfare against the might of the British army, an exhausted team of representatives from the rebel Irish government travel to London to negotiate peace terms. Tim and Naomi dig into the role of reluctant negotiator Michael Collins and consumate operator Éamon de Valera who remained back in Dublin, quoting from articles and speeches from the time to bring to life the events that would shape Irish history for decades. Ps - what does enduring bitterness over partition have to do with a cherished Irish potato-based snack? Find out in this bonus Halfpint debrief episode made specially for Patreon supporters, in Naomi and Tim reflect on the making of this episode and discuss what stood out to them: https://www.patreon.com/theirishpassport You can follow us on Twitter at @PassportIrish
Michael Collins, aka Drugdealer, is a musician from Los Angeles. His new album, Hidden In Plain Sight, is out soon. We chat with him about tomatoes, Chris has been gone so long they forgot his smoothie order at Whole Foods, Blink 182 back on road, Khloe working security, some of Mike's favorite HLG episodes, the similarities between the blogosphere era and the quar*ntine, growing up in the nasty ass Baltimore experimental music scene, we learn all there is to know about train hopping, the ins and outs of shoplifting, doing that thing where you buy an old diesel Mercedes, getting free gas for over a year by phreaking the pump, splitting the check as a sober person, how to drink mezcal the right way, the DIY noise support group, and what happened when Mike took one last ride on the train. instagram.com/drugdealer twitter.com/donetodeath twitter.com/themjeans --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/howlonggone/support
Our Story This trio of stories about holy wells, faith, and illness traces the evolution–or perhaps the devolution–of folk belief and the power ascribed to sacred waters and places. Our guest Elizabeth Stack begins with two stories from Tipperary: a teenaged boy cured at St. Patrick's Well in Clonmel and a weeping statue of Mother Mary in Templemore during the Irish War of Independence. Elizabeth closes with a story of her grandmother's family, when a young child died of a mysterious illness in Limerick in 1920. Our Guest Elizabeth Stack is the Executive Director of the Irish American Heritage Museum in Albany, NY. Previously, she taught Irish and Irish American History and was an Associate Director of the Institute of Irish Studies at Fordham. She completed her PhD at Fordham, writing about Irish and German immigrants in New York at the turn of the twentieth century. She has a master's degree in Anglo-Irish Relations in the 20th Century from University College Dublin. A native of Listowel, in Co. Kerry, Elizabeth sees a clear connection between her own experience as an immigrant - she moved to the US in 2009 - and with the important mission of the museum to preserve and share Irish heritage and culture. Find the Museum at http://www.irish-us.org (www.irish-us.org) on https://www.facebook.com/IrishAmericaMus (Facebook) and on https://twitter.com/IrishAmericaMus (Twitte)r. Subscribe to their https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-PPDoD7UXoHbNJfzBjlSkA (YouTube channel) Our Conversation During the centuries of Penal Laws, Irish Catholicism was a strange blend of paganism and what could be remembered from the Latin church. The Devotional Revolution of the mid-nineteenth century crystalized the version of Irish Catholicism we've known in recent history. This was further with Ireland's first president, Éamon de Valera and his insular vision of Ireland. The way pilgrims flocked to Templemore in the midst of a war when the town was full of IRA and Black and Tan forces. Michael Collins's role in the investigation of the Marian apparitions. The 1920s, when Elizabeth's grandmother was a child, was a time of restriction when dances at the crossroads were banned and women feared being sent to the Magdalene Laundries. Her stories of growing up contained “a kind of darkness.” She despised and denied Frank McCourt's description of Limerick in Angela's Ashes, but perhaps because it was too close to home. Now, Ireland is more progressive than Irish America. In Ireland, where mass attendance is down and there are few priests, and same sex marriage was accepted by a national vote, you'll find a more welcoming, less structured version of the church. It's a conscious return to the original Celtic Christianity. Ireland didn't have a witch burning phenomenon because herbal medicine and other forms of “women's healing” were commonplace rather than strange and suspect. The clash and blend of the matriarchal society and patriarchal government and church. In the tradition of the warrior goddesses who trained Cú Chullain, Scathach and Aoife, women were deeply involved in the 1916 rebellion, but they were excluded from public life in the Irish Republic. The evolution of the Irish American Heritage Museum and its mission of creating empathy for all people enduring hunger, exclusion, and exile. It is not intended to be a shrine to a misremembered past. Our Music Music at the start of the show is by Beth Sweeney and Billy Hardy, a Celtic Fiddle and multi-instrumental duo based on Cape Cod, Massachusetts. The traditional Irish reel we play at the start of the show is called "The College Groves." https://www.knotworkstorytelling.com/episode/billyandbeth.com (billyandbeth.com) Work with MarisaMarisa offers 1:1 coaching for Personal and Professional growth with her https://www.marisagoudy.com/healing-for-heroines (Healing for Heroines) packages. She also...
Synopsis On today's date in 1928, the Danish composer Carl Nielsen conducted the first public performance of his new Clarinet Concerto in Copenhagen. “The clarinet,” said Nielsen, “can, at one and the same time seem utterly hysterical, gentle as balsam, or as screechy as a streetcar on badly greased rails.” Nielsen set himself the task of covering that whole range of the instrument's conflicting emotions and colors. He wrote it for a Danish clarinetist he admired named Aage Oxenvad, who played both the public premiere on today's date and a private reading a few weeks earlier. After the private performance Oxenvad is supposed to have muttered: “Nielsen must be able to play the clarinet himself — otherwise he would hardly have been able to find all the instrument's WORST notes.” The concerto's wild mood-swings puzzled audiences in 1928, but today it's regarded as one of Nielsen's most original works. In October of 1996, another Clarinet Concerto received its premiere when American composer John Adams conducted the first performance of his work Gnarly Buttons with soloist Michael Collins. This concerto contains a bittersweet tribute to Adams' father, a clarinetist who fell victim to Alzheimer's disease. In Adams' concerto, the swing tunes slide into dementia, but the concerto ends with a kind of benediction. Music Played in Today's Program Carl Nielsen (1865-1931) Clarinet Concerto, Op. 57 Kjell-Inge Stevennson, clarinet; Danish Radio Symphony; Herbert Blomstedt, cond. EMI 69758 John Adams (b. 1947) Gnarly Buttons Michael Collins, clarinet; London Sinfonietta; John Adams, cond. Nonesuch 79453 On This Day Births 1882 - Canadian-born American composer R. Nathaniel Dett, in Drummondsville, Ontario; Deaths 1896 - Austrian composer Anton Bruckner, age 72, in Vienna; Premieres 1727 - Handel: "Coronation Anthems," in London at Westminster Abbey during the coronation of King George II and Queen Caroline (Gregorian date: Oct. 22); 1830 - Chopin: Piano Concerto No. 1 in E minor, in Warsaw, composer as soloist; 1928 - Nielsen: Clarient Concerto, at a public concert in Copenhagen, with the composer conducting and Aage Ozenvad the soloist; This concert had been given a private performance in Humlebaek on September 14, 1928); 1947 - Prokofiev: Symphony No. 6, by Leningrad Philharmonic, Yevgeny Mravinsky conducting; 1952 - Prokofiev: Symphony No. 7, by Moscow Philharmonic, Samuil Samosud conducting; 1953 - Messiaen: "Réveil des oiseaux," in Donaueschingen, Germany; 1955 - B.A. Zimmermann: "Nobody Knows de Trouble I See" for Trumpet and Orchestra, in Hamburg, by the North German Radio Orchestra conducted by Ernest Bour, with Adolf Scherbaum the soloist; 1962 - Carlisle Floyd: opera "The Passion on Jonathan Wader," by the New York City Opera; 1977 - Bernstein: "Songfest," "Three Mediations from 'Mass,'" and "Slava!" by the National Symphony, conducted by the composer ("Songfest" and "Meditations" and Mstislav Rostropovich ("Slava!"); Rostropovich was also the cello soloist in the "'Meditations"; 1980 - Bernstein: "A Musical Toast ( A Fanfare in Memory of André Kostelanetz)" by the New York Philharmonic conducted by Zubin Mehta; 1980 - Zemlinksy: opera "Der Traumgörge" (Goerge the Dreamer), posthumously, in Nuremberg at the Opernhaus (This opera was written in 1906); 1985 - John Harbison: String Quartet No. 1, at the Corcoran Gallery in Washington, D.C., by the Cleveland Quartet. 1985 - Michael Torke: “Vanada” for brass, keyboards and percussion, at the Concertgebouw Chamber Hall in Amsterdam, by the Asko Ensemble, Lukas Vis conducting. Links and Resources On Carl Nielsen On John Adams
The big day is FINALLY here - July 16, 1969 - launch day for Apollo 11. We'll talk about some of the day-of pre-launch preparations and traditions all astronauts went through and get this flight underway. It takes about 72 hours to fly from the moon, so we'll also talk about some of the ways this crew passed the time.The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
Will and Arthur review all four Cherokee County high school football games from the weekend of Thursday, September 29, and preview the games for the weekend of October 6. Listen closely to in-depth interviews with Trevor Williams (head coach for Creekview) and Michael Collins (head coach for River Ridge) before the Grizzlies battle the Knights this Friday.
Wernher von Braun is a brilliant rocket scientest whose name has come up multiple time in during the space race. This natuarlized American citizen is undoubtedly the reason the US beat the Soviets to the moon (and according to some experts, the reason the US got to the moon at all). He was also undoubtledly a member of the Nazi party and an SS officer. This week, we take a closer look at this morally ambiguous genius.Also, all of the Ts are crossed and the Is are dotted (and the Js are both crossed and dotted depending on if they are capital of lower case) and if this mission is going to launch in July 1969, it is now or never. But thanks to a new author named Michae Crichton, a lot of people are worried that the astronauts might bring back some sort of space bacteria that could end life as we know it on the plant. And yes, NASA has come up with a contingency plan to avoid that not-very-probably scenario. The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
Esta fantástica serie de 20 episodios nos acercará a los magnicidos y atentados más destacados de la Historia Moderna. De Dallas a Sarajevo y de Londres a Roma; de la bella Irlanda a la fría Rusia, y de Nueva York a París y Tel Aviv, esta producción británica profundiza en los atentados y magnicidos que han moldeado nuestra historia. Muchos de los asesinatos han estado envueltos en misterio y secreto ¿Por qué ordenó Stalin el asesinato de Leon Trostky? ¿Cuál es la verdadera historia del asesinato del Che Guevara? ¿Por qué fue abatido a tiros Michael Collins, uno de los grandes luchadores por la libertad de Irlanda? Éstas y muchas otras preguntas hallarán su respuesta aquí.
Joanna Lilley is a therapeutic consultant who works with the families of young adults to help them get the various resources that they need. On this episode, Joanna sits down with another therapeutic consultant, Michael Collins. Michael talks about his journey of climbing the corporate ladder in one of the world's largest contract research organizations. He shares how he eventually grew into a consultant role, which led him to open his own practice, Level Therapeutic Educational Consulting. Michael explains what a therapeutic consultant is and the heart and vision behind his business. Connect with Michael CollinsLevel Therapeutic Educational ConsultingTherapeutic Consulting Association Other Resources MentionedLatticework (book) Connect with Joanna Lilley Success is Subjective WebsiteSuccess is Subjective PatreonLilley Consulting WebsiteLilley Consulting on Instagram Lilley Consulting on Facebook Sponsored by: College AlternativeEmail email@example.com
Mike Wilson, Morgan Stanley Chief US Equity Strategist, says he is much more focused more on the earnings story than the Fed. Michael Pond, Barclays Head of Global Inflation Market Strategy, says to prepare for a hawkish Fed. Michael Collins, PGIM Fixed Income Senior Portfolio Manager, still expects a little bit more downside in credit. Kona Haque, ED&F Man Head of Research, says we currently have an energy supply and demand mismatch.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Un petit pas pour l'Homme, un bond de géant pour la duplicité. Promesse irréaliste, mensonges d'État, conspiration de la NASA, tournage secret en studio, assassinats de témoins, tout a été mis en œuvre pour nous persuader que l'Homme avait marché sur la Lune. Dans cet épisode, Gaël et Geoffroy voyagent à travers l'univers de cette théorie du complot qui met en doute l'authenticité du Programme Apollo. Quand la conquête spatiale de la bannière étoilée entre en collision avec la galaxie des lunosceptiques… Musique : Thibaud R. Habillage sonore / mixage : Alexandre Lechaux Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/Tous-Parano-106178481205195
This week we will take a look at the crew of Apollo 11 and how each came to be selected as a member of the most ambitious mission undertaken in human history - the first attempt to land people on the moon.The Space Race series introduction music is Lift Off by kennysvoice.As always, a very special thanks to Mountain Up Cap Company for its continued help to spread the word about the podcast on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/MountainUpCapCompany Climb to Glory!For more information about the podcast visit: · The GoA website: https://www.ghostsofarlingtonpodcast.com · Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ghostsofarlingtonpodcast· Twitter: https://twitter.com/ArlingtonGhosts· Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ghostsofarlington/
This Hege School was recorded at the Electric Picnic 2022 immediately after Paddy Cullivan's historical entertainment, 'The Murder of Michael Collins'. Details here www.paddycullivan.com. On 22 August 1922, Michael Collins was killed at Béal na Bláth, Co. Cork. But what if he had survived? Would he have become a military dictator? (Was he one already?) Would he have been more or less ruthless than his successors in prosecuting the Civil War? Would he have torn up the Treaty and launched an invasion of the North? What if he and not Eoin O'Duffy had later become leader of the Blueshirts? And if he, rather than Dev, had become Ireland's dominant statesman, would his economic or social policies have been any different? Join History Ireland editor, Tommy Graham, in discussion with Paddy Cullivan, Brian Hanley, David McCullagh, Fearghal McGarry and Margaret O'Callaghan. The Hedge School series of podcasts is produced by History Ireland and the Wordwell Group. For more information or to subscribe, visit historyireland.com
Will and Arthur review all five Cherokee County high school football games from the weekend of September 9 and preview the games for the weekend of September 16. Listen closely to in-depth interviews with Michael Collins (head coach for River Ridge) and Troy Hoff (head coach for Woodstock) before the Knights battle the Wolverines this Friday.
Town Square with Ernie Manouse airs at 3 p.m. CT. Tune in on 88.7FM, listen online or subscribe to the podcast. Join the discussion at 888-486-9677, email@example.com or @townsquaretalk. Never forget. Twenty-one years later, the scars left by the events of September 11, 2001, are still fresh for many Americans who tragically lost their loved ones during the attacks. Many, like artist Nicola McClean, remember where she was that tragic day as she witnessed the attack on the World Trade Center. As a photographer living in New York City at the time, she grabbed her camera, headed downtown, and captured what she could on film. She wasn't prepared for the devastation, but told herself in that moment, that through these images, this would never be forgotten. Her experiences from that tragic day inspired Nicola to create the Ground Zero 360 “Remembrance” exhibition, which features photographs, artwork made from materials recovered from the Twin Towers, missing person posters, and personal artifacts from police officers and firefighters who lost their lives that tragic day. The exhibit also features the work of over 60 artists from all over the world as they reflected on their feelings of the 9/11 attacks. In this episode, live on location at the exhibit, hear from the curator and co-founder of the Ground Zero 360 exhibition, retired NYPD Inspector Paul McCormack. He shares his experience working as an NYPD commanding officer on that day, working to locate survivors at Ground Zero with other first responders, and the inspiration he found from fellow Americans banding together in the wake of such a tragedy. We also talk to family members who lost loved ones on that day and how they are honoring their memories. Plus, we talk with a participating artist on why it was so important for him to be a part of this exhibit. Ground Zero 360 “Remembrance” runs September 12, 2022, through January 31, 2023 at Houston Baptist University Art Museum and Galleries. It is open 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays. Guests: Paul McCormack Retired NYPD Inspector Curator, Executive Producer & Co-Founder, Ground Zero 360 Michael Roque Collins Artist Senior Director of Visual Arts Department, Houston Baptist University Senior Artist-In-Residence, Painting Jim Smith Lost his wife, NYPD Officer Moira Smith Patrick Jackson Lost His Brother-In-Law, FDNY Firefighter Kevin O'Rourke Town Square with Ernie Manouse is a gathering space for the community to come together and discuss the day's most important and pressing issues. We also offer a free podcast here, on iTunes, and other apps.
Will a recession impact voice over? Is there a ways to recession proof your voice over business? Are some genres safer than others? You can't turn on the TV or open the internet without hearing panic and fear about recession, inflation and a bear market economy. But what does it all mean and will it impact your ability to earn a living as a voice actor? In what is unquestionably the most intellectually involved conversation I've ever had on the podcast, JMC and I dive into all things economics and offer up plenty of advice and strategy for navigating what's to come in the voice over industry and in your business specifically. We even look ahead to VO Atlanta 2023! J. Michael Collins - https://jmcvoiceover.com JMC Demos - https://www.jmcvoiceover.com/demo-production/ Instagram - @jmcdemos Twitter - @jmcvoiceover ----- Marc Scott on Instagram - @marcscott RESOURCES * One Piece of Advice Free eBook https://marcscottcoaching.com/onepieceofadviceebook/ * Get an instant $25 credit when you sign up for VoiceZam Visit https://voicezam.com/marcscott * Need a little marketing help? Download a FREE eBook - 5 Steps to Marketing Like a VOpreneur Download now at https://marcscottcoaching.com/5marketingstepsebook * For voice over services: Visit https://marcscottvoiceover.com * Want VOpreneur Swag? Visit https://teespring.com/stores/vopreneur * Join the VOpreneur Facebook Group Visit https://facebook.com/groups/vopreneur EVERYDAY VOPRENEURS IN THIS EPISODE * Thanks to "Uncle Roy" for production assistance! Visit http://antlandproductions.com * Thanks to Christy Harst for VO contributions! Visit https://christyharst.com * Thanks to Krysta Wallrauch for VO contributions! Visit http://krystawallrauch.com If you need guidance with your voice over business or learning how to more effectively market, I can help. Book a 15 minute free consultation with me to discuss your specific needs. Book Your Consult
Stephen A, Ryan Clark, Sam Acho, Michael Collins, Kendrick Perkins and Desmond Howard join a wall-to-wall First Take hour. Stephen A calls out Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy, is Aaron Rodgers still an MVP caliber QB and will a dark horse win the National Championship? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dr. Michael Collins | Faculty Director | Professor | Family Economics Specialist BIO: J. Michael Collins is the faculty director of the Center for Financial Security at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is the Fetzer Family Chair in Consumer & Personal Finance in the School of Human Ecology, a Professor at the La Follette School of Public Affairs, a family economics specialist for the Division of Extension, and an affiliate of the Institute for Research on Poverty and Center for Demography and Ecology. Collins studies consumer decision-making in the financial marketplace, including the role of public policy in influencing credit, savings and investment choices. His work includes the study of financial capability with a focus on low-income families. He is involved in studies of household finance and well-being supported by leading foundations and federal agencies. In 2015, Palgrave Macmillan released a book Collins edited called A Fragile Balance: Emergency Savings and Liquid Resources for Low-Income Consumers. LINKS: Center For Financial Security: CLICK HERE
Former PGA Tour caddie and ESPN Golf analyst Michael Collins joins Overdrive to discuss the FedEx cup playoffs, PGA vs LIV, why he thinks they have to sit down and talk, Tiger's influence on the PGA, how will the PGA try to keep their golfers and more!
Hour 1 to kick off the week on OverDrive with Bryan Hayes & Dave Feschuk as the guys get into the Blue Jays beating the Yankees in 3 out of 4 games in the Bronx and Manoah's comments about Cole. We are also joined by ESPN Golf analyst Michael Collins to talk FedEx Cup
Discussing Michael Collins on the 100th anniversary of his death, Patrick Geoghegan is joined by an esteemed panel: Dr Anne Dolan and Dr William Murphy, Collins biographers; Joseph Connell, lawyer, historian and author, and expert on Michael Collins; and Helen Collins, grandniece of Michael Collins, and Jamie Murphy, General Manager of the Michael Collins House Museum.
In this episode of the podcast “Southern Fried Soccer,” host Doug Roberson of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution previews Sunday's MLS game between Atlanta United and Columbus. You'll hear from manager Gonzalo Pineda and player Santiago Sosa. Michael Collins, host of America's Caddie on ESPN-plus and new soccer fan, is a guest on the podcast. Southern Fried Soccer is available wherever you get your podcasts including Apple Podcasts, Spotify and Google Podcasts. You can also tell your smart speaker to “play Southern Fried Soccer podcast.” To listen to more of what we have to offer, check out AJC Podcasts. You can also click here to see how you can get a limited edition Atlanta United Scarf by subscribing to the AJC.
Join Living the Dream Outdoors Podcast host Bill Cooper and features guest Michael Collins, owner of Misty Mountain Guide Service out of Jefferson City, Missouri. Bill and Michael discuss Michael's unique approach to guiding flyfisermen to smallmouth bass and trout in the Missouri Ozarks. Michael guides on the Maries River, the upper Meramec, and on an undisclosed secret stream, which Michael says is too small to talk about . He doesn't want to cause more crowding on the stream. More pressure would produce a negative impact on what Michael calls a jewel of a small stream.
JJ & JP are joined by America's Caddie Michael Collins this week to discuss Brandel Chamblee, LIV vs PGA, a good place to hide a body in Florida, what happens if you call Michael Collins a journalist and much more.