Designated city in Kansai, Japan
This week: how the rise of a powerful religious institution helped draw the attention of one of Japan's greatest warlords to Osaka, and how the city emerged from the ashes of his collapse to become once again a center of commerce in Japan. Note: due to a numbering error on my end, I recorded this episode as 487. It is actually 488. This has been corrected for episode posts, but I don't have the time to go re-record the opening of each episode. Show notes here.
Life has a way of mixing things up, sometimes when you least expect it. Branch Isole was living life, but he felt there was more he could be doing. Listen as he tells his story, which includes a twelve year stint on Maui, but also why he felt his life needed a re-direct.About Branch:Born in Osaka, Japan Branch traveled extensively growing up calling many places home. Finishing high school at Rolling Hills, California, he went on to graduate from Texas State University, did post-graduate work at the University of Houston, and received his Oxford MA Theology degree from Trinity Bible College & Seminary.Branch is the author of twenty-two books, multiple articles, series and essays. Writing and speaking on the power of personal responsibility or its avoidance, as relates to choice and consequence, his self-discovery themes span a wide range of reflective identity situations or scenarios every adult recognizes.Branch is host of the popular internet interactive streaming show, "Small Change, Big Dividends" a live call-in program on the 'Bold Brave TV' network, YT, FB, LI. You can watch (and call-in) every Wednesday at 4 pm (ET) at- https://boldbravetv.com. Each show is then available on all four platforms and a variety of podcast distribution channels (Apple, Spotify, Anchor, I-Heart, etc).
Spring is pretty rapidly drawing to a close and we've been eating pretty good this season. We've had a lot of solid shows to keep up on, but this episode is largely dedicated to shows that maybe still had the jury out on them or maybe didn't get the hype they deserved. We're still talking about some of the big names this season like Hell's Paradise and Demon Slayer but we're also revisiting some of those titles that may have slipped under the radar or quietly faded into obscurity as the summer season closes in. As always this is our somewhat biased opinion, but it you're in your mid season slump and looking to catch up on something between episodes of Rokudo's Bad Girls or whatever the hell else you're watching then hey we got you covered fam. Power Rankings live @tjapod on instagram
Fonz and Mike are here this week to give their thoughts on Ronda Rousey and Shayna Baszler winning the Women's Tag Titles (cue the Mike's wasted wrestlers music) and recap NJPW's Dominion show. After, they take some questions from the fans and have a little banter that may or may not be about wrestling… Want to join the live show? Tune in every Monday at 7 PM on the Review and Preview Facebook page and YouTube channel! Timestamps below to jump to a certain segment! (3:20): Golden Swap: Rousey and Baszler Win the Gold….Cue the Music Mike!! (17:02): NJPW's Dominion 6.4 in Osaka-jo Hall Review (35:46): Fan Questions, Banter, Who Knows --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/reviewandpreview/support
Airline Pilot Guy - Aviation Podcast
[00:03:00] NEWS [00:03:17] 2 Planes Aborted Landings in San Francisco When a Southwest Jet Taxied Across Their Runways [00:17:44] Asiana A321 at Daegu on May 26th 2023, Emergency Exit Opened in Flight [00:34:18] COMAC C919 Enters Commercial Service with China Eastern [00:39:34] Ground Power Causes Fire on Aircraft [00:46:58] American Airlines Passenger Ordered to Pay $42,000 in Restitution After Opening Exit and Sliding Down Emergency Chute [00:50:10] Air France A359 near Osaka on May 28th 2023, Weather Radar and Airspeed Malfunction [00:55:44] A Man Sued Avianca Airline. His Lawyer Used ChatGPT [01:00:36] GETTING TO KNOW US [01:12:34] SimVenture 2023 [01:21:06] COFFEE FUND [01:23:00] FEEDBACK [01:23:36] AJ - Alpha Juliet goes to Grits Bravo [01:38:52] Vernon - United 2084 out of Denver Feb 25/23 - Engine Failure then One Engine Go-Around [01:46:11] Vernon - The Hindenburg Disaster [01:53:56] Larry - Co-Pilot Eject System [01:57:21] FAA Orders Airlines to Inspect Emergency Escape Slides On Boeing 737 Planes After Reports Some Accidentally Inflated Inside the Cabin [02:01:48] Crop Duster Shot [02:06:49] Why Jet It Failed [02:16:08] GETTING TO KNOW US II [02:36:43] FEEDBACK II [02:36:51] JJ Pittsburgh - Audio [02:50:25] Glaucus - B717 - Leaving Australia [02:53:35] Sam - CVG-MCO VIDEO Don't see the video? Click this to watch it on YouTube! ABOUT RADIO ROGER “Radio Roger” Stern has been a TV and Radio reporter since he was a teenager. He's won an Emmy award for his coverage in the New York City Market. Currently you can hear his reporting in New York on radio station 1010 WINS, the number one all-news station in the nation. Nationally you can hear him anchor newscasts on the Fox News Radio Network and on Fox's Headlines 24-7 service on Sirius XM Radio. In addition Roger is a proud member of and contributor to the APG community. Give us your review in iTunes! I'm "airlinepilotguy" on Facebook, and "airlinepilotguy" on Twitter. email@example.com airlinepilotguy.com ATC audio from http://LiveATC.net Intro/outro Music, Coffee Fund theme music by Geoff Smith thegeoffsmith.com Dr. Steph's intro music by Nevil Bounds Capt Nick's intro music by Kevin from Norway (aka Kevski) Doh De Oh by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100255 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Copyright © AirlinePilotGuy 2023, All Rights Reserved Airline Pilot Guy Show by Jeff Nielsen is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License
This week: the start of our multi-part series on the history of Osaka! Supposedly the site where Japan's first emperor began his conquests, the city has a long history stretching back well before it even got its current name. This week is all about the first 1000-ish years of Osaka's history, and how it became one of the country's most important port cities. Show notes here.
Take to the Sky: the Air Disaster Podcast
On August 12, 1985, more than 500 passengers boarded Japan Air Lines Flight 123 for a short flight between Tokyo and Osaka. 12 minutes into the flight, passengers found themselves fearing for their lives as the flight crew fought desperately to save a plane that was suddenly uncontrollable. In this week's episode of Take to the Sky: the Air Disaster Podcast-- our final episode outside of Patreon-- Stephanie shares the story of the deadliest single-aircraft accident in aviation history and the people who are part of a legacy that changed what safe flight means across the world. It's official: this is our last episode! If you're still looking for new episodes, you'll find us exclusively on Patreon sharing a new episode and layover episode each month. Thank you for spending the last three years- and 150 Thursdays- with us!
Las Culturistas with Matt Rogers and Bowen Yang
What WE do in the shadows? We TALK to amazing people like Harvey Guillén, who joins Matt & Bowen on this terrific episode of Las Cultch to get into it on poppers culture, celebs being "on the A-list", the Met Gala and how Harvey celebrated but also lightly stuck it to Mr. Lagerfeld, Drag Race guest judging, Sasha Colby, shooting and auditioning for What We Do In The Shadows, Toronto cultures, rude men in fedoras, and navigating homophobia. Also, how Titanic and Kate Winslet gave way to Harvey's culture that made him say culture was for him: Peter Jackson, and the film Heavenly Creatures starring Kate and finalist Melanie Lynskey. All this, the origin of the middle finger, auditioning with Jerri Blank monologues, doing Wicked in Osaka, Japan, Hilary Duff's music, when you can really call yourself a New Yorker and the idea of wanting to smell like Johnny Depp.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
During the early days of the COVID-19 Pandemic, being at home with my thoughts, I kept busy by researching mokuhanga. And one of my many discoveries was the exhibition at the Portland Art Museum held from September 24, 2020, to June 13, 2021, called Joryū Hanga Kyøkai, 1956-1965: Japan's Women Printmakers and curated by Japan Foundation Associate Curator of Japanese Art and Interim Head of Asian Art Jeannie Kenmotsu. It was an exhibition of mokuhanga, etchings, and lithography of a group of printmakers I didn't know much about. Individually I may have heard their names but as a group? I needed to learn more. History is an essential part of mokuhanga; to search out those printmakers who have come before us to understand what they did and how they did it. I have learned so much from the past that I can use it in my own work for my present and future. On this episode of The Unfinished Print, I speak with Jeannie Kenmotsu, Ph.D., about the Joryu Hanga Kyokai and, the road to this exhibition, the work that went behind it. We explore how the Joryu Hanga Kyokai showed a different face of printmaking in Japan. We discuss Tokyo during the 1950s and 1960s, the mokuhanga and print culture of the time, internationalism, and how this exhibition could catalyze more research on this incredible group. Please follow The Unfinished Print and my own mokuhanga work on Instagram @andrezadoroznyprints or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org Notes: may contain a hyperlink. Simply click on the highlighted word or phrase. Artists works follow after the note. Pieces are mokuhanga unless otherwise noted. Dimensions are given if known. Joryū Hanga Kyōkai, 1956-1965: Japan's Women Printmakers - was an exhibition curated by Jeannie Kenmotsu from September 24, 2020 - June 13, 2021, at the Portland Art Museum. It is the first step in understanding and education on the subject of women in Japanese printmaking in modern Japan. Members of the group were Romanesque Architecture - is a style developed in the north of Italy, parts of France, and the Iberian Peninsula in the 10th century. Evolving from thick walls, no sculpture, and ornamental arches into towering round arches, massive stone and brickwork, small windows, thick walls, and an inclination for housing art and sculpture of biblical scenes. For more information abbot Romanesquwe architecture you can find that, here. Portland Art Museum - established in 1892, the PAM has established itself as one of the preeminent art musuems on the West coast of the United States. The musuem has 40,000 pieces of art and art objects. More information about PAM can be found here. The Royal Ontario Museum - also known as The ROM, is an art, world culture, and natural history museum in the city of Toronto, and is one of the oldest museums in the city. More info, here. mokuhanga in the 1950's and 1960's - Japanese woodblock printmaking became quite popular after World War II. With Japan growing exponentially post war, through industry and art, the independent philosphy that the West perpetuated began to filter into the Jpaanese art world. Sōsaku hanga became increadingly popular where there is only one carver, printer and draughtsman. These prints touched on various themes, but especially in the abstract. Artists such as Shigeru Hatsuyama (1897-1973), and Kiyoshi Saitō (1907-1997) spring to mind, who created a new kind of mokuhanga by using various techniques, colours, and sizes that were unique and expressive. Oliver Statler's book, written in 1956, Modern Japanese Prints : An Art Reborn, was published because the art form was growing so quickly. It is a great summary on the sōsaku hanga movement during that time. Edo Period prints - woodblock prints of the Edo Period (1603-1867) were predominantly of kabuki actors (Sharaku), and courtesans (Harunobu) beginning in the middle of the 18th century. The traditional system of production came into play when making ukiyo-e of this period, designer, carver, printer, and publisher. Famous designers of the day were Hiroshige (1797-1858), Hokusai (1760-1849). Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition - was an international fair in 1905 held in Portland, Oregan, USA from June 1 - October 15 and attracted over 1 million visitors. It helped to showcase Portland and its environs, promoting the movement and expansion West by settlers. The Portland Art Museum began shortly after the Exposition as The Portland Art Association needed its own space to showcase art pieces from the Exposition. The Metropolitan Museum of Art - is the largest art museum in North and South America. It began to be assembled by John Jay (1817-1894) in the late 19th century. Incorporated in 1870, the museum has collected many essential pieces, such as the works of Henri Matisse (1869-1954) and Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919). For more information about the MET, you can find it here. Adolphe Braun (1812-1877) - was a German-born photographer who helped to establish photography as an art form. His work with the reproduction of art furthered art history throughout the world. Chizuko Yoshida (1924-2017) - was the wife of painter and printmaker Hodaka Yoshida. Beginning as an abstract painter, Chizuko, after a meeting with sōsaku hanga printmaker Onchi Kōshirō (1891-1955), Chizuko became interested in printmaking. Chizuko enjoyed the abstraction of art, and this was her central theme of expression. Like all Yoshida artists, travel greatly inspired Chizuko's work. She incorporated the colours and flavours of the world into her prints. Rain B (1953) 14 3/4 x 9 7/8" Yoshida Hiroshi (1876-1950) - a watercolorist, oil painter, and woodblock printmaker. Is associated with the resurgence of the woodblock print in Japan, and in the West. It was his early relationship with Watanabe Shōzaburō, having his first seven prints printed by the Shōzaburō atelier. This experience made Hiroshi believe that he could hire his own carvers and printers and produce woodblock prints, which he did in 1925. Osaka Castle (1935) Fujio Yoshida (1887-1997) - the wife of Hiroshi Yoshida and the mother of Tōshi Yoshida (1911-1995) and Hodaka Yoshida. Fujio was so much more than a mother and wife. She had a long and storied career as a painter and printmaker. Fujio's work used her travels and personal experiences to make her work. Subjects such as Japan during The Pacific War, abstraction, portraits, landscapes, still life, and nature were some of her themes. Her painting mediums were watercolour and oil. Her print work was designed by her and carved by Fujio. Yellow Iris (1953) Hodaka Yoshida (1926-1995) - was the second son of woodblock printmaker and designer Hiroshi Yoshida (1876-1950). Hodaka Yoshida's work was abstract, beginning with painting and evolving into printmaking. His inspirations varied as his career continued throughout his life, but Hodaka Yoshida's work generally focused on nature, "primitive" art, Buddhism, the elements, and landscapes. Hodaka Yoshida's print work used woodcut, photo etching, collage, and lithography, collaborating with many of these mediums and making original and fantastic works. Outside of prints Hodaka Yoshida also painted and created sculptures. Dawn At Sea (1969) - silkscreen 25 5/8" x 19 3/8" (AP) Tōshi Yoshida (1911-1995) - was the second child of Hiroshi Yoshida and Fujio Yoshida, although the first to survive childhood. Beginning with oil paintings and then apprenticing under his father with woodblock cutting. By 1940 Tōshi started to make his mokuhanga. After his father's death in 1950, Tōshi began to experiment with abstract works and travel to the United States. Later travels to Africa evolved his prints, inspiring Tōshi with the world he experienced as his work focused on animals and nature. Irises and Ducks - 19 5/8" x 11 3/4" Ayomi Yoshida - is the daughter of Chizuko and Hodaka Yoshida. She is a visual artist who works in mokuhanga, installations and commercial design. Ayomi's subject matter is colour, lines, water, and shape. Ayomi's lecture referred to by Jeannie at PAM can be found here. She teaches printmaking and art. You can find more info here. Black Marks (1999) 20 1/2 × 20 1/8 in (AP) Guide to Modern Japanese Woodblock Prints: 1900-1975 - is a book published by the University of Hawai'i in 1995. It is a reference book describing artists, publishers, and carvers. It contains no images but is a valuable resource for the mokuhanga academic. Uchima Toshiko (1918-2000) - was a Manchurian-born Japanese artist who worked in mokuhanga, liothography, assemblages and collage. She was one of the founders of the Joryū Hanga Kyōkai in 1955/56. She lived most of her life in the United States, specifically New York City. Package From Italy - collage 19.8"x16.8" in Ansei Uchima (1921-2000) - was a mokuhanga printmaker in the sōsaku hanga style of Japanese printmaking. He was the translator for Japanologist Oliver Statler (1915-2002). Way For Hakone (1966) 13 3/4 x 21 in Oliver Statler (1915-2002) - was an American author and scholar and collector of mokuhanga. He had been a soldier in World War 2, having been stationed in Japan. After his time in the war Statler moved back to Japan where he wrote about Japanese prints. His interests were of many facets of Japanese culture such as accommodation, and the 88 Temple Pilgrimage of Shikoku. Oliver Statler, in my opinion, wrote one of the most important books on the sōsaku-hanga movement, “Modern Japanese Prints: An Art Reborn.” Iwami Reika (1927-2020) - was a Japanese-born artist and one of the founders of the Joryū Hanga Kyōkai. For a short video about Iwami Reika's work, check out Artelino.com. Round Shadow C (1957) sōsaku-hanga - or creative prints, is a style of printmaking which is predominantly, although not exclusively, prints made by one person. It started in the early twentieth century in Japan, in the same period as the shin-hanga movement. The artist designs, carves, and prints their own works. The designs, especially in the early days, may seem rudimentary but the creation of self-made prints was a breakthrough for printmakers moving away from where only a select group of carvers, printers and publishers created woodblock prints. Yoseido Gallery - is a fine print gallery located in the Ginza district of Tōkyō, Japan since 1953. More information can e found, here. Francis Blakemore (1906-1997) - was an American-born artist, writer, philanthropist and curator of modern Japanese mokuhanga. She lived in Japan for over fifty years and helped to support the burgeoning sōsaku hanga print movement of the 1950s. Blakemore worked in mokuhanga (collaborating with Watanabe Shōzaburō) and making self-printed and carved prints. She also worked in oils. Far Eastern Madonna (1939) white line woodblock print Japanese Economy of the 1950's - from 1945-1991 Japan had its most prosperous period of economic growth. By 1955 the economic began to grow twice as fast as prior to '55. According to The Berkley Economic Review the advancement of technologies, accumulation of capital, increased quantity and quality of labor, and increased international trade were the main reasons that strenghtend Japan. For more information regarding the begining of this growth you can find the BER article here. intaglio printing - is a printing method, also called etching, using metal plates such as zinc, and copper, creating “recessed” areas which are printed with ink on the surface of these "recesses.” More info, here. The MET has info, here. Minami Keiko (1911-2004) - was a Japanese-born artist and a founder of the Joryū Hanga Kyōkai. Keiko's work is abstract, whimsical and youthful. She lived mainly in Paris, France, where she studied aquatint etching under Johhny Friedlaender (1912-1992). More information about Minami Keiko's art and life can be found here. House With Sun and Trees : watercolour and gouache 14 3/4x11 in. Yōzō Hamaguchi (1909-2000) - was a Japanese-born mezzotint printmaker who lived in Paris, France, for most of his life. He was the husband of Minami Keiko. Bottle With Lemons and Red Wall (1989) mezzotint 30 x 24 in. mezzotint - is a style of printmaking which uses a copper plate, “rocked” with a tool called a rocker, and then burnished with various devices. A good video showing the entire process from start to finish of a mezzotint print can be found here by the artist Julie Niskanen Skolozynski. Kobayashi Donge - is an aquatint etching artist who's subject is generally women and literature. Roses Go Well With Mount Fuji (1993) etching with hand colouring on paper Tokyo University of the Arts (Geidai) - founded during the merger of the Tokyo Fine Arts School and the Tokyo Music School in 1949, TUA offers Masters's and Doctorate degrees in various subjects such as sculpture, craft and design as well as music and film. It has multiple campuses throughout the Kantō region of Japan. More information regarding the school and its programs can be found here. 担当者 - is a Japanese word which means “person in charge." Nihon Hanga Kyōkai - is the Japanese Printmakers Association. It was created in 1918, focusing on the new sōsaku hanga print movement. It evolved into a modern print organization covering various types of printmaking, such as relief, intaglio, planographic (lithography and offset printmaking), and stencil. You can find more information on their website in Japanese and English here. First Thursday Society (一木会) - was created by printmaker Onchi Kōshirō (1891-1955). The group brought artists and collectors to discuss the growing sōsaku hanga (creative print) movement to collaborate, share their work, and it acted as a mentorship program. Un'ichi Hiratsuka (平塚 運一) - (1895-1977) - was one of the important players of the sōsaku hanga movement in mokuhanga. Hiratsuka was a proponent of self carved and self printed mokuhanga, and taught one of the most famous sōsaku hanga printmakers in Shikō Munakata (1903-1975). He founded the Yoyogi Group of artists and also taught mokuhanga at the Tōkyō School of Fine Arts. Hiratsuka moved to Washington D.C in 1962 where he lived for over thirty years. His mokuhanga was multi colour and monochrome touching on various subjects and is highly collected today. Landscape (1934) College Women's Association of Japan - was started by the alumnae of Mount Holyoke College from Massachusetts. Later expanding to other universities and colleges in the US, the CWAJ established Japanese women to study abroad through travel grants and scholarships, thereby promoting Japanese culture. What began as a fundraising program from 1956 onward, the annual print show has become one of the most essential print shows in the world, showcasing prints of all types. It is the largest juried print show in Japan. More information about the CWAJ and its print show can be found here. Kantō (関東地方) - is a region located on the main island of Honshu, Japan, which encompasses the Prefectures of Gunma, Tochigi, Ibaraki, Saitama, Tōkyō, Chiba and Kanagawa. The Kantō Regional Development Bureau of the Ministry of Land Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism oversees these prefectures. More information can be found here. Kansai (関西地方) - is a region located on the main island of Honshu, Japan, which encompasses the Prefectures of Nara, Kyoto, Wakayama, Osaka, Hyōgo, Shiga and Mie. It has the most UNESCO world heritage sites in Japan. For tourist information about Kansai, see here. Jun'ichirō Sekino (1914-1988) - was a Japanese mokuhanga printmaker of the sōsaku hanga creative prints movement. Sekino's works are landscapes and portraits and are black and white and colourful. Sekino studied under Onchi Kōshirō. He was invited to the United States several times as a visiting professor at Oregon State University, the University of Washington, and Penn State University in 1963, where he taught classes on mokuhanga. You can find more information about Sekino and his work and life on his website here. U.S Army Officer (1948) 24"x18.8" in. Munakata Shikō (志功棟方) - (1903-1975) arguably one of the most famous modern printmakers; Shikō is renowned for his prints of women, animals, the supernatural and Buddhist deities. He made his prints with an esoteric fervour where his philosophies about mokuhanga were just as interesting as his print work. Night Birds (The Fence of...) 7.4"x11.5" in. Aomori (青森県) - is a prefecture in north Japan. Located about an hour and a half from Tōkyō, Aomori is known for its incredible nature, festivals, sports and outdoor activities in all four seasons. More information can be found here. Kobe, Japan - is the capital city of Hyōgo Prefecture in Japan. One of the few ports open to Western trade, Kobe has always had a great vibe. With a lot to visit and see, Kobe has many attractions, such as its harbour, Mount Rokkō, and various museums and mansions on the hill; its proximity to Osaka and Kyoto makes it an ideal place to visit. For more information about Kobe, Japan, see here. Shirokiya - was a department store company which started in Japan with various stores throughout Japan and Hawai'i. It was founded in Tōkyō in 1662 and went out of business in 2020. The store was famously depicted in a Hiroshige print, View of Nihonbashi Tori-itchome 1858. Sarah Lawrence College - is a liberal arts college in Yonkers, New York. Founded in 1926, Sarah Lawrence has been dedicated to the education process and inclusivity of its student body since its inception. For more information about the school and their work can be found here. Pratt Institute - is a private university located in Brooklyn, New York. Established in 1887 and founded by American business magnate Charles Pratt (1830-1891), the Pratt Institute focuses on the liberal arts such as architecture, art and design, shaping leaders of tomorrow. For more information about TPI, you can look here. Elise Grilli (d.1969) - was an art critic and author who wrote for the Japan Times. She lived in Japan throughout the 1940's into the 1960's. Her book The Art Of The Japanese Screen is considered a classic. Charles Terry (1926-1982) - was an author and translator of Japanese in Tōkyō for Harry J. Abrams. James A Michener (1907-1997) - a Pulitzer Prize winning writer, scholar and academic who wrote on Japanese prints, amongst many more topics. Shima Tamami (1937-1999) - was a mokuhanga printmaker who joined the JHK when they had already established themselves. Her career was short, moving to the United States in the 1960s. Her mokuhanga depicts Japanese aesthetics and themes producing still lives. Her work was featured in James Michener's book, The Modern Japanese Print: An Appreciation, in 1962. For more information and images of Tamami Shima's work, please check out the Viewing Japanese Prints site here. Bird B (1959) 11.9"x16.3" in. Noriko Kuwahara - is a scholar, curator, and author of Japanese art in Japan. PoNJA-GenKon - is an online listserve group which means Post-1945 (Nineteen Forty Five) Japanese Art Discussion Group Geidai Bijutsu Kondankai. It was established in 2003 to bring together specialists in Japanese art in the English speaking world. For more information about what PoNJA-GenKon does search here. Philadelphia Museum of Art - originating with the Centennial Exhibition of 1876, the PMA has over 200,000 pieces of art and objects and is one of the preeminent museums in the US. More information can be found here. Sakura City Museum of Art - is a fine art museum located in Sakura City, Chiba, Japan. It is dedicated to the arts of those form Sakura City and Bosho. More information in Japanese here. Ao no Fūkei (Landscape in Blue) - is a mokuhanga print created by Chizuko Yoshida in 1972. Futurism - is an art movement which began in Italy. It was established in the early 20th Century by artists Filippo Tommaso Marinetti (1876-1944), Umberto Boccioni (1882-1916), and Carlo Carrà (1881-1966), amongst others. The idea of Futurism was to reject the past and celebrate the speed and power of the present, of industrialization and modernity through art. Futurism influenced other artistic communities around the world. The Endless Manifesto - Started by Tommaso Marinetti's original manifesto on Futurism called Manifesto of Futurism, the Futurists wrote many manifestos about their ideas on art, history, politics, literature, music, among other topics, until 1914, as well as books, articles in literary journals, magazines and newspapers. The MoMA has written a good article on the Futurists and their manifestos and writings here. © Popular Wheat Productions opening and closing musical credit - Joe Chambers "Ruth" released on Blue Note Records (2023) logo designed and produced by Douglas Batchelor and André Zadorozny Disclaimer: Please do not reproduce or use anything from this podcast without shooting me an email and getting my express written or verbal consent. I'm friendly :) Слава Українi If you find any issue with something in the show notes please let me know. ***The opinions expressed by guests in The Unfinished Print podcast are not necessarily those of André Zadorozny and of Popular Wheat Productions.***
Sólin heim úr suðri snýr.. sumrið lofar hlýju.. Grand Finale. Upp og niður í Nippon: Tokyo, Nagano, Osaka, Nara, Kyoto, Hiroshima, Ozu, Tokyo. 24. apríl, 26. apríl, 30. apríl, 1. maí, 3. maí, 6. maí, 8. maí, 10. maí, 13. maí, 16. maí, 17. maí, 18. maí, 20. maí, 23. maí, 26. maí, 27. maí. Arigato josé-mas!
La Chaîne Guitare - Amplificateur de Passion
Dans cette Foire Aux Questions diffusées en direct sur la page Facebook, je réponds à toutes vos questions ! Le thème principal est le tour du monde 40 000km que je viens de boucler des salons de guitare de Los Angeles à Montreux, en passant par Osaka et Padoue. Sommaire de l'émission Replay de la L'article FAQ Mai 2023 – Débrief du tour du monde des salons de guitare est apparu en premier sur La Chaîne Guitare.
For this episode, we have the impressive Attorney Regal Olivia from the Philippines who is a lawyer, a human rights activist, a fashion icon, a loving parent and the list goes on. This is PART one of a two-part piece. The conversation begins in Mandaue City known as the ‘Gay town of the Philippine's that has a history of supporting the LGBT community. This city is the first to host a trans pageant, support and fund gay rights advocacy, and pass an ordinance to protect diverse members of the LGBT community. On the topic of success, Regal does not consider herself successful. She believes it's a long road ahead and mentions that it's the people you meet who will define your journey. To her, success comes with contentment and she is happy for the loving and supportful relationships she has. The conversation turns to culture, where Regal shares with us her past visits to Tokyo, Osaka, and Kyoto, and mentions a sisterhood city in Ayabe, Kyoto. As well as her passion for fashion, Regal wants to let the listeners know the warmth and positivity of the Philippines alongside the most beautiful beaches, women, foods, entertainment, and so on. The talk covers the TedTalk by Regal and explains the reasons masks people wear to survive, in this case for transpeople who it becomes more difficult to camouflage within a society with conservative laws and policies that restrict the freedom to be oneself as an LGBT individual. ~~~Atty. Regal Mendoza Oliva finished a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science and a Master in Public Administration at Silliman University. Took her Law degree from the University of San Carlos and passed the Philippine Bar in 2014. She also finished her course in International Human Rights at the Australian Christian University in Sydney, Australia. A staunch social activist forwarding the LGBT, women, and children's Rights movement in her community. She is President of the Cebu Lady Lawyers Association. She also sits as the Executive Vice President of the Philippine Association of Local Treasurers and Assessors, while serving as a resource speaker in various events in the Philippines and abroad. She believes that the only way to benefit and enrich yourself is to share whatever blessings you have with others. Regal Oliva on Facebook ~ https://www.facebook.com/regal.oliva Instagram ~ @regaloliva Mentions on the podcast; Ep. 140: International Transgender Day Of Visibility 2023 With Special Guest Maki Gingoyon ~ https://www.tiffanyrossdale.com/podcast/episode/780159fa/international-transgender-day-of-visibility-2023-with-special-guest-maki-gingoyon-part-1 Support the showBreakfast With Tiffany Show Official Facebook Page ~ https://www.facebook.com/breakfastwithtiffanyshow Tiffany's Instagram Account ~ https://www.instagram.com/tiffanyrossdaleofficial/ For coaching sessions & programs with Tiffany, check out her official page ~ https://www.tiffanyrossdale.com Breakfast With Tiffany Show Youtube Channel ~ https://bit.ly/3vIVzhE Breakfast With Tiffany Show Official Page ~ https://www.tiffanyrossdale.com/podcast For questions, requests, collaborations and comments, feel free to reach us via our email@example.com
Beautiful & P-Dubz discuss elementary school in Japan as well as crime!!!Thank you listeners for all your support and spending 100 hours of your life listening to us.応援ありがとうございます！これからも宜しくお願いします！Check us out on:www.tkorajio.comblog.tkorajio.comWant to support the show?https://www.patreon.com/TKOrajioGive us a 5 star review on Spotify and Apple PodcastContact us at:firstname.lastname@example.orgInstagram: tko_rajioTwitter @TKO_RAJIOThirst Alert BGM: Deoxys Beats - Ｌｏｖｅｒ[ｓ]https://soundcloud.com/deoxysbeats1
Malcolm Wong is an Award-winning screenwriter, writer, creator, and producer of the graphic novel, DOG EATERS. Malcolm's Bio invites you to consider what if... Mankind failed to transcend the Petroleum Age. 175 years after the Die Off, civilization consists of scattered nomadic tribes, isolated casino cities, and roving packs of predatory bandits. This is the world of the Black Dog Clan... Malcolm Wong was born in Balt., MD, graduated from Wayland High School in the Greater Boston area, went to UMass Amherst for two years before transferring to Hilo College and then the University of Hawaii, Manoa where he earned an MFA in Fine Art (Sculpture). After graduating, he moved to Osaka and then Tokyo, Japan. From the mid-80s to the mid-90s, Malcolm directed and produced music videos in Japan. Malcolm has also won awards in filmmaking (Hawaii International Film Festival, East-West Center Award FEAR OF FAILURE) and screenwriting (ScreenwritingExpo5 (Best Action/Adventure for DOG EATERS), StoryPros 11 (Best Action/Adventure for SACRED PROFANITY) with over 15 finalist awards for these and other scripts. Malcolm and his family are residents of Tokyo and Maui. Want your copy of Dog Eaters? Get it here: https://asapimagination.com/products/paperback-copy-dog-eaters Like the Intro Music? It's by Malcolm Wong. Check it out here: Another Cycle - https://cloudhandsproject.bandcamp.com/track/another-cycle #malcolmwong #dogeaters #ne1world #asapimagination #graphicnovel #comicbooks #independentcomics #screenwriters --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/seth-the-storyteller/message
This week on Krewe of Japan Podcast... the Krewe sits down with Kasia Lynch of Ikigai Connections to talk about finding your ideal Japan-related job in your home country. How do you find these Japan jobs? What are some tips and tricks to polish up your resume to make you stand out above the rest of the candidate pool? Is Japanese proficiency REALLY required? All your answers RIGHT HERE, and so much more!------ About the Krewe ------The Krewe of Japan Podcast is a weekly episodic podcast sponsored by the Japan Society of New Orleans. Check them out every Friday afternoon around noon CST on Apple, Google, Spotify, Amazon, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Want to share your experiences with the Krewe? Or perhaps you have ideas for episodes, feedback, comments, or questions? Let the Krewe know by e-mail at email@example.com or on social media (Twitter: @kreweofjapan, Instagram:@kreweofjapanpodcast, Facebook: Krewe of Japan Podcast Page, TikTok: @kreweofjapanpodcast & the Krewe of Japan Youtube Channel). Until next time, enjoy!------ More Info on Kasia Lynch & Ikigai Connections ------Ikigai Connections WebsiteNihongo Jobs Job BoardIkigai Connections on IGIkigai Connections on TwitterIkigai Connections on LinkedInIkigai Connections on YouTubeIkigai Connections on Facebook
This week on the podcast we're talking about Osaka, Kyoto, Kobe and Nara. We based ourselves in Osaka for nearly 2 weeks and took that opportunity to explore the city of Osaka, including the Osaka Castle, Dotonburi, Universal Studios Japan, as well as some of the amazing restaurants and arcades that Osaka has to offer. We also took a number of day trips from Osaka and explored Kyoto, Kobe, and Nara. In this episode, we share why we chose Osaka, what the city is like, as well as what we did on each of our day trips, and much more. Enjoy! In this episode:An overhead view of how we planned out this part of our Japan tripWhy we chose Osaka in particularHow we split up our days working while traveling around OsakaOur day trips to Kyoto, Kobe, and NaraTravelling by train in Japan and planning out your routes in advanceSpending 5 days in central Osaka, and our highlights from visiting restaurants and arcades in the cityVisiting Universal Studios Japan, the Osaka Castle, Dotonburi, and moreThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/3657151/advertisement
We have sort of a Yuri double feature for you this week as we'll be talking about Yuri is My Job which definitely counts and Mobile Suit Gundam Witch From Mercury which in our opinions should also kind of count at least for the purposes of naming this episode. Both of these titles have left quite an impression on us this season so we're doing a deep dive to figure out just why GWitch is so appealing to us. From there rather than just talk about Yuri is My Job we're taking a look at Studio Passione as a whole. They're a super small studio with only 25 employees or so, but they've cemented a reputation for having a couple of decent titles under their belt as well as a plethora of maybe indecent ecchi shows, but is there more there than just jiggle physics? Maybe we had this studio all wrong. Power Rankings live @tjapod on instagram
This week on Krewe of Japan... Jenn & Doug sit down with Chris Carlier of Mondo Mascots to explore the wide & wacky world of Japanese Mascots. Kumamon, Domo-Kun, Chiitan and so many others... Chris shares his expertise & passion for these lovable characters through stories about how they have evolved from marketing & branding tools to international sensations and cultural ambassadors, help drive tourism for small communities, & so much more. ------ About the Krewe ------The Krewe of Japan Podcast is a weekly episodic podcast sponsored by the Japan Society of New Orleans. Check them out every Friday afternoon around noon CST on Apple, Google, Spotify, Amazon, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Want to share your experiences with the Krewe? Or perhaps you have ideas for episodes, feedback, comments, or questions? Let the Krewe know by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or on social media (Twitter: @kreweofjapan, Instagram:@kreweofjapanpodcast, Facebook: Krewe of Japan Podcast Page, TikTok: @kreweofjapanpodcast & the Krewe of Japan Youtube Channel). Until next time, enjoy!------ More Info on Chris Carlier (Mondo Mascots) ------Mondo Mascots on TwitterMondo Mascots on InstagramMondo Mascots Blog
Power Rankings are done and we can breathe a brief sigh of relief. This week on the show we're going in depth on Oshi No Ko, the new idol show that is taking the internet by storm and demanding a great deal of our attention. A lot of people are pretty hype on this show, but we're particularly interested in its portrayal of the idol and entertainment industry in general as well as what separates it from all of the other idol type shows that have come before it. From there we get into Nick's personal gripes with Demon Slayer or maybe just hero type shows in general, is he being crazy or does he have a point? You be the judge. We're also celebrating the return of Golden Kamuy and Kubo Won't Let Me Be Invisible both of which suffered a delay but are finally back. We've also got a funny little hacking incident featured on this last week's one big thing. Power Rankings live @tjapod on instagram
Over the past two weeks, Greg and I (Vinny) made soul-enriching memories in my home city, Osaka, Japan as well as sunny Fukuoka and a rain-drenched Nagasaki. Along the way, we often brainstormed on our biggest, most outrageous ambitions. One anchor of our trip was the following quote on the Rich Roll Podcast by legendary editor and founder of Wired Magazine, Kevin Kelly: “Do something in your twenties that looks nothing like success. That experience, as unsuccessful as it might look then, might become the touchstone for your success later on.” Greg's back home to continue on his path. I'm in Japan traversing mine. We're on opposite sides of the planet, bound by this striving for something that we believe is richer than traditional success. What we strive for more than anything is a life without regret, a story worth telling. This is the time of our lives to throw caution in the wind and go for it. We leave it all on the field in this sentimental, inspiring, passionate episode of The Dare to Dream Podcast, where we discuss the funniest stories and biggest revelations from a truly life-changing trip which opened up our hearts and brought us even closer as brothers, if that was at all possible. We are so unbelievably grateful to be alive, experiencing this beautiful world with all of you. Show Notes: Listen to more episodes of The Dare to Dream Podcast on Apple Podcasts and Spotify! You can also find us on Instagram and YouTube! For Vincent's writing from Japan, travel photography and more, check out: https://vincentvanpatten.com/ To take the first step in living a story worth telling, consider coaching with Gregory: https://gregoryrussellbenedikt.com/ Join Vincent's Newsletter Citoyens du Monde Join Gregory's Newsletter The Renaissance
Pete is back from Japan and is doing a recap episode of all the sites, scenes and food he ate and gives his recommendations, stories and answering listeners questions about the Land of the Rising Sun! Photos of the trip available on Spotify and YouTube! Socials - https://linktr.ee/whatdoyousayanime 0:00 - Intro & Answering Questions 15:18 - Day 0. The Journey to Japan 19:22 - Day 1. Kanazawa 25:24 - Day 2. Shirakawa-go 30:55 - Day 3. Takayama 35:02 - Day 4. Matsumoto 37:42 - Day 5. Hakoke 40:17 - Days 6 & 7. Tokyo (Shibuya, Shinjuku) 47:43 - Days 8-10. Osaka & Kyoto 1:02:25 - Days 11-14. Tokyo (Akihabara, Central Tokyo, Shinjuku)
This week on Krewe of Japan... Jenn & Doug sit down with Rin of Mainichi Kimono to better understand the intricate world of kimono. Rin shares so much knowledge about the rich history and culture surrounding one of Japan's most distinguished fashions, including the types of kimono, etiquette & accessories, & the training is involved in becoming a kimono stylist... among so much more! You won't want to miss out on this one!------ About the Krewe ------The Krewe of Japan Podcast is a weekly episodic podcast sponsored by the Japan Society of New Orleans. Check them out every Friday afternoon around noon CST on Apple, Google, Spotify, Amazon, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Want to share your experiences with the Krewe? Or perhaps you have ideas for episodes, feedback, comments, or questions? Let the Krewe know by e-mail at email@example.com or on social media (Twitter: @kreweofjapan, Instagram:@kreweofjapanpodcast, Facebook: Krewe of Japan Podcast Page, TikTok: @kreweofjapanpodcast & the Krewe of Japan Youtube Channel). Until next time, enjoy!------ More Info on Rin (Mainichi Kimono) ------Support and Commission Rin on Ko-fiMainichi Kimono TwitterMainichi Kimono Instagram
It may seem weird to jump straight from first impressions into the Powercast, but whatever we're doing it and there's nothing stopping us. This season has some absolute banger new titles, and enough heat in the returning section to really demand all of our free time. There are a ton of shows to watch this season and at least half of them are pretty good. With the likes of Oshi no Ko and Demon Slayer there's truly something for every kind of anime fan and we are all eating good this spring. It might be time to finally get a Hidive account if you don't already have one though, because 2/3 of the top new titles aren't on Crunchyroll. We've got a stacked season ahead of us, so if you're looking for recs we've got you with our usual one sentence summaries and a few deep dives thrown in as well. Power Rankings live @tjapod on instagram
大阪本町莫克西旅館 - 萬豪集團 （モクシー大阪本町，MOXY Osaka Honmachi） https://reurl.cc/Ge0Ek3 agoda https://reurl.cc/LNrrE4 Booking https://reurl.cc/qkAAEq 比價 https://reurl.cc/0E00Ax 1.這次去住了大阪本町的MOXY旅館。這是萬豪集團旗下針對千囍年輕世代推出的旅館品牌，大阪有兩間，東京有一間在錦糸町。 2.MOXY的核心概念就是"好玩"。為了隨時隨地想開趴的年輕人，一走進旅館就像一個夜店一樣！館內到處都可以照出網美照，方便大家打卡上傳。本町這間一樓挑高很有空間感，二樓則是住客專屬的圖書館和健身房空間。也有自助洗衣。每到星期五還有DJ時間喔。 3.房間則是工業風裝潢，最小也有19平米。家具都吊在牆上，50吋大電視。住來還滿舒適的。沒有浴缸，但淋浴有天花板花灑，水壓很強洗得過癮。 4.早餐住客價1500yen（外客1800yen）我覺得物超所值，有熱食水煮蛋，可以自製鬆餅，有現做拉麵或是烏龍麵。咖哩很好吃！ 5.交通方面，最近的站是堺筋本町站徒步五分，這裡可搭地鐵中央線和堺筋線。機場過來可坐南海店鐵到天下茶屋轉堺筋線直達。地鐵堺筋線可直通運轉阪急直接到京都河原町。中央線八分鐘就到前幾天介紹的空庭溫泉。 徒步十分可到御堂筋線的本町站，途中會遇到心齋橋商店街北邊的起點，那裏有阿卡將本舖和大國藥妝，還有我去吃的煮干拉麵玉五郎。 6.我也喜歡往北散步到北濱站上車，這附近有很多歐風建築，會遇到大阪的製藥街，逛逛少彥明神社，還有名店＂五感＂的本店。這周邊原本是辦公區，近年有許多Tower Mansion落成，也蓋了很多新旅館。因此生活機能完備，斜對面是SUGI藥局，附近很多便利商店和連鎖餐廳，還有至少兩家超市。 歡迎追蹤林氏璧孔醫師的發聲管道，了解最新的日本旅遊和疫情訊息！ 我的電子名片 https://lit.link/linshibi 日本優惠券大平台和近期活動資訊 https://linshibi.com/?p=20443 歡迎贊助04b喝咖啡 https://pay.firstory.me/user/linshibi
JAM Joe and Michelle's Dance Podcast
Crystal Frazier is a one of a kind educator and a leader in the Hip Hop industry. Our talk revolved around the history of Hip Hop and how the genre is now being recognized on the collegiate level. We hope you enjoy our talk with Professor Crystal Frazier!Crystal Frazier, a native of New Jersey, holds an Associate Degree in dance from The University of the Arts and a Master of Fine Arts in choreography from Jacksonville University. Currently, she is a director for Dancers Inc. competition and convention in N.J and has recently been promoted to the title of Associate Professor of Hip Hop at Point Park University.Frazier is a former senior member with the world-renowned Rennie Harris Puremovement (RHPM). She has performed and taught nationally and internationally with RHPM, including in the Middle East and Central Asia. She is also the former co-founder of “Montazh,” an all-female Hip Hop dance company based in Philadelphia, Pa., and former co-founder of Hope College's H2 dance company.Frazier's industry performance credits include: MTV and BET, VH1's Vogue Fashion awards, BET awards, Italy tour with Kathy Sledge, Nike All-Star showcase, among others. She was the featured dancer and choreographer for Grammy Award-winning artist Jill Scott's “Big Beautiful Tour." On film, she made an appearance in the movie Beloved, TV show Monk as well as in commercials. Recently, she was a part of a tour for the Dance International Workshop program teaching fundamentals of Hip Hop street dance in Nagoya, Osaka, Fukuoka and Tokyo. Thank you for listening Jam Fam! Make sure you follow us across social media and don't forget to like and subscribe anywhere you listen to your favorite podcasts!Facebook: JAM Joe and Michelle's Dance PodcastInstagram: jam_dance_podcastTwitter: @jamdancepodcastEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org
On this week's MRR Radio, Hilmar from Leipzig-based community radio "Radio Blau" tries to understand what happened in April 1983 in the punk scene of the now no more existing German Democratic Republic and what happens in and around Leipzig today and also looks to other places like London, Dunfermline, Kolobrzeg and Osaka.Intro WITCHKNOT – […] The post MRR Radio #1862 appeared first on MAXIMUM ROCKNROLL.
Jonathan's on a bit of a gambling heater. Mark's dad stepped up. Talk to you next week from Osaka. SLR Premium Donate SadlyLackingRadio@gmail.com
Super Hero Time! The Krewe talks tokusatsu from a couple different perspectives! First Doug chats with long time friend, avid listener of the podcast, and tokusatsu aficionado Chris Gooden to discuss his take on tokusatsu and its US counterparts. Then, Doug sits down one-on-one with a former Super Sentai to talk about what it was like acting in tokusatsu. Sotaro Yasuda is best known for his role in Juken Sentai GekiRanger as Ken Hisatsu aka GekiChopper, but he also played the villain-turned-hero Jabel in Kamen Rider Ghost. Sotaro shares some great stories from times on the set and at live shows, his own experiences as a tokusatsu fan, and how he stays connected to the world of tokusatsu! You don't want to miss this one!------ About the Krewe ------The Krewe of Japan Podcast is a weekly episodic podcast sponsored by the Japan Society of New Orleans. Check them out every Friday afternoon around noon CST on Apple, Google, Spotify, Amazon, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Want to share your experiences with the Krewe? Or perhaps you have ideas for episodes, feedback, comments, or questions? Let the Krewe know by e-mail at email@example.com or on social media (Twitter: @kreweofjapan, Instagram:@kreweofjapanpodcast, Facebook: Krewe of Japan Podcast Page, TikTok: @kreweofjapanpodcast & the Krewe of Japan Youtube Channel). Until next time, enjoy!------ More Info on Sotaro Yasuda ------Sotaro's YouTube Channel "Sotaro's SouChannel"/聡太郎のそうちゃんねるSotaro on InstagramSotaro on TwitterSotaro on IMDb
Darío is joined by his kid brother, Eric, as they share the highlights (and low points) of their recent trip across Japan. Here, they break down their time in Fukuoka, Hiroshima, Osaka, Nara, Kyoto, Mt. Fuji, & Tokyo.