Podcasts about Paul Klee

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German painter

  • 128PODCASTS
  • 365EPISODES
  • 27mAVG DURATION
  • 1EPISODE EVERY OTHER WEEK
  • Jan 14, 2022LATEST
Paul Klee

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Best podcasts about Paul Klee

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Latest podcast episodes about Paul Klee

MDR KULTUR Fragebogen
Kurator Paul Kaiser erzählt von seinem ersten Kunsterlebnis

MDR KULTUR Fragebogen

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2022 6:20


2017 entfachte der Kurator und Kunstwissenschaftler Paul Kaiser den "Dresdner Bilderstreit". Im Fragebogen zeigt er sich von seiner persönlichen Seite und erzählt u.a. von seiner wichtigen Begegnung mit Paul Klee.

The Seen and the Unseen - hosted by Amit Varma
Ep 257: Objects Speak to Annapurna Garimella

The Seen and the Unseen - hosted by Amit Varma

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2021 200:02


The world is what it is -- but no one knows what that is, and we all see different worlds. Designer and art historian Annapurna Garimella joins Amit Varma in episode 257 of The Seen and the Unseen to describe her passage of seeing, remembering, reflecting. Also check out:1. Annapurna Garimella on Amazon. 2. Sara Rai Inhales Literature -- Episode 255 of The Seen and the Unseen. 3. Memories and Things -- Episode 195 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Aanchal Malhotra). 4. Lord of the Flies -- William Golding. 5. Human Behavioral Biology -- 25 Lectures by Robert Sapolsky. 6. On Children -- Kahlil Gibran. 7. The Better Angels of Our Nature -- Steven Pinker. 8. Mamta -- Directed by Asit Sen. 9. 'Rahen Na Rahen Hum' -- Song from Mamta. 10. 'Rahte The Kabhi Jinke' -- Song from Mamta. 11. 'Chupa Lo Yun Dil Mein Pyar Mera' -- Song from Mamta. 12. 'Kuchh Tho Log Kahenge' -- Song from Amar Prem. 13. Clara Barton, Margaret Mead and Florence Nightingale on Wikipedia. 14. The Complete Works of William Shakespeare. 15. Coming of Age in Samoa -- Margaret Mead. 16. Six Persimmons. 17. Paper Menagerie (the story) -- Ken Liu. 18. The Paper Menagerie (the book) -- Ken Liu. 19. David Shulman, Velcheru Narayana Rao and Arik Moran. 20. Ogata Kenzan on Wikipedia. 21. Sardar Gurcharan Singh: Father of Studio Pottery in India -- Sumita Dutta. 22. A Poetry Handbook -- Mary Oliver. 23. The Red Wheelbarrow -- William Carlos Williams. 24. The Time a Stiff Caught Fire -- Keith Yates. 25. You Can't Please All -- Bhupen Khakhar. 26. Openly In Total: Bhupen Khakhar's experiments with truth -- Nakul Krishna. 27. Selected writings of Bhupen Khakhar. 28. Creative Confession -- Paul Klee. 29. KG Subramanyan and Rabindranath Tagore on Amazon. 30. The Indianness of Indian Food -- Episode 95 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Vikram Doctor, mentioning Cavendish Bananas). 31. Chhaap Tilak Sab Chheeni -- Ghazal by Amir Khusro. 32. Think Again -- Adam Grant. This episode is sponsored by CTQ Compounds. Check out The Daily Reader and FutureStack. Use the code UNSEEN for Rs 2500 off. Check out Amit's online courses, The Art of Clear Writing and The Art of Podcasting. And subscribe to The India Uncut Newsletter. It's free!

bibletunes.de » Die Bibel im Ohr!
Zwischen Stern & Stall – Tag 16

bibletunes.de » Die Bibel im Ohr!

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2021 5:11


„Paul Klee und die Engel“   Adventskalender „Zwischen Stern und Stall“ von Tina Willms.   BESCHREIBUNG: Tina Willms ist Autorin mehrerer Bücher und bekannt als Radiosprecherin. Sie hat exklusiv für bibletunes 24 ihrer Geschichten und Gedichte aus ihrem aktuellen Buch „Zwischen Stern und Stall“ eingesprochen. Jeden Tag kannst du im Dezember ein Türchen öffnen, und […]

Im Gespräch
Kabarettist Ursus Wehrli - "Ich habe Paul Klee statistisch geordnet"

Im Gespräch

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 33:44


Künstler, Komiker, Kabarettist – all das ist der Schweizer Ursus Wehrli. Sein Buch "Kunst aufräumen" wurde ein Bestseller. Nun, im neuen Buch, räumt Wehrli mal eben die Welt auf. Auch Gedichte hat er schon auseinander genommen und neu strukturiert. Moderation: Susanne Führer www.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, Im Gespräch Hören bis: 19.01.2038 04:14 Direkter Link zur Audiodatei

Drive Time Sports Podcast
11-4 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 23:29


Ryan is joined by Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee to discuss the Broncos trade of Von Miller, the Nuggets struggles, and...the difficulty of growing grass See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Broncos Country Tonight
11-2-21 Paul Klee with Ryan and Ben

Broncos Country Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 13:19


Paul Klee, @bypaulklee of the Gazette, joined Ryan and Ben to talk about his piece on Von Miller's lasting legacy in Colorado, how the trade may help the team going forward, and how sports can help shape a community.

Web Rádio Censura Livre
Aulas com Filatelia | Van Gogh, Paul Klee, Hokusai e Klimt na Filatelia 27 10 21

Web Rádio Censura Livre

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2021 68:42


AULAS COM FILATELIA | Van Gogh, Paul Klee, Hokusai e Klimt na Filatelia Nesta quarta-feira, dia 27/10, às 18:30h. Convidada: - Professora Natália Luz Manfredini, formada pela Escola Nacional de Belas Artes - UFRJ. Apresentação: Heitor Fernandes

Drive Time Sports Podcast
10-19 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 23:36


Ryan is joined by Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee to discuss the Broncos, Nuggets, and his latest column on Kyrie Irving's stand against vaccine mandates See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Crime Curious
76: Episode 76: Kips Pizza Taco House

Crime Curious

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 64:43


We are finishing up our “Cut it OUT Michigan” theme with another story just way too close to home. Kevin “Kip” Artz and his wife Patty were small business owners, working hard in their very own Pizza Taco House. The establishment was located in Jackson, MIchigan.  As bills piled up and the business began to struggle… tensions started to rise.  Join us to find out what happens in this very unsettling case! Texas driver cited for using carpool lanes with skeleton passenger - UPI.com Man who bludgeoned wife to death, then cooked her remains loses another legal battle - mlive.com The Disturbing Story of the "Deep-Fry Killer" Kevin Artz (ranker.com) Today in Horror History - Posts | Facebook PEOPLE OF MI V KEVIN LLOYD ARTZ :: 2003 :: Michigan Court of Appeals - Unpublished Opinions Decisions :: Michigan Case Law :: Michigan Law :: US Law :: Justia Kevin Artz v. Paul Klee, No. 14-2035 (6th Cir. 2016) :: Justia Music By: Jonas Bjornstand Cover Art By: Charnell

All Of It
Jewish Museum Exhibit: 'Afterlives'

All Of It

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 20:34


A new exhibit at the Jewish Museum focuses on art stolen during World War II, and the process of recovery. The exhibit features looted works by artists such as Pierre Bonnard, Marc Chagall, Paul Cézanne, Gustave Courbet, Paul Klee, Franz Marc, Henri Matisse, Pablo Picasso, and Camille Pissarro, alongside new commissions. Curators Darsie Alexander and Sam Sackeroff join us to discuss the exhibit, "Afterlives: Recovering the Lost Stories of Looted Art."  The exhibit runs at the Jewish Museum through January 9, 2022.

Les Belles Lettres
Walter Laqueur - Weimar

Les Belles Lettres

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 2:47


Une histoire culturelle de l'Allemagne des années 1920. En librairie le 22 octobre 2021. La plupart des Français l'ignorent : c'est en Allemagne, pendant les années 20 de ce siècle, que s'est développée la première culture authentiquement moderne. Einstein, Bertolt Brecht, Gropius, Thomas Mann, Fritz Lang, Max Reinhardt, le Bauhaus, Heidegger, Paul Klee. Autant de noms qui témoignent de l'exceptionnel jaillissement créateur de cette époque dont le livre de Walter Laqueur présente un panorama complet – et contrasté.

Drive Time Sports Podcast
9-28 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 23:57


Ryan is joined by Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee to talk Broncos, Nuggets, and... potential Jokic baby names See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Ich sehe was, was du nicht siehst
Tanzende Hosenbeine gegen Hitler

Ich sehe was, was du nicht siehst

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 24:18


Einmal die Woche spielen Hamburgs Kunsthallen-Direktor Alexander Klar und Abendblatt-Chefredakteur Lars Haider „Ich sehe was, was du nicht siehst“ – und zwar mit einem Kunstwerk. Heute geht es um die Revolution des Viaductes von Paul Klee aus dem Jahr 1937, ein Gemälde, dass Haider „zu den Schönsten zählt, dass wir in diesem Podcast bisher besprochen haben“. Was wie tanzende, bunte Hosenbeine daherkommt, hat aber einen ernsten Hintergrund…

Drive Time Sports Podcast
9-8 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2021 13:46


Ryan is joined by Paul Klee of The Gazette to discuss if sports will ever again be detached from the real world See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour Two 9/7/21

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2021 44:07


0:00 What is the ceiling for Javonte Williams? 9:30 Fantasy sleepers to keep an eye on before the kickoff of the 2021 NFL season. 19:05 Paul Klee of The Gazette joins K&L to talk some NFL lines, why he is hearing optimism amongst Broncos Country, and why he is slightly more pessimistic for the Broncos season. Also, how the Broncos could become a 10-win team, aggressive fan bases, In-N-Out, and more.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: We listen in on Fangio & Albert O live at the podium. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the guys here to talk about all things Broncos. HR 3: Mike Mayock on his expectations for the Raiders' season. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: We listen in on Fangio & Albert O live at the podium. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the guys here to talk about all things Broncos. HR 3: Mike Mayock on his expectations for the Raiders' season. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: We listen in on Fangio & Albert O live at the podium. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the guys here to talk about all things Broncos. HR 3: Mike Mayock on his expectations for the Raiders' season. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: We listen in on Fangio & Albert O live at the podium. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the guys here to talk about all things Broncos. HR 3: Mike Mayock on his expectations for the Raiders' season. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose

Late Night Live - Separate stories podcast
Hitler's war on modern art and the mentally ill

Late Night Live - Separate stories podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 2, 2021 25:32


At the end of the First World War, the German doctor Hans Prinzhorn began collecting the paintings, drawings and sculpture of psychiatric patients. Their work inspired a generation of modernists including Max Ernst, Paul Klee and Salvador Dali, but when Hitler came to power the Prinzhorn artists were caught up in the Führer's war against 'degenerate' humans.

Drive Time Sports Podcast
8-17 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 18, 2021 13:21


Ryan is joined by Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee to debate whether Drew Lock or Teddy Bridgewater would be the right choice to be the starting quarterback of the Broncos See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Richard Sherman in some trouble after a domestic dispute call was made by his wife. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the show here to talk about all things Rockies & All Star Weekend. HR 3: We listen in on Peyton Manning's HOF presser. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Richard Sherman in some trouble after a domestic dispute call was made by his wife. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the show here to talk about all things Rockies & All Star Weekend. HR 3: We listen in on Peyton Manning's HOF presser. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Richard Sherman in some trouble after a domestic dispute call was made by his wife. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the show here to talk about all things Rockies & All Star Weekend. HR 3: We listen in on Peyton Manning's HOF presser. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Richard Sherman in some trouble after a domestic dispute call was made by his wife. HR 2: Paul Klee joins the show here to talk about all things Rockies & All Star Weekend. HR 3: We listen in on Peyton Manning's HOF presser. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Millennial Mentorship
MQ Ep. 399: A Little Larger, A Little Smaller

Millennial Mentorship

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2021 5:40


On this #ThoughtfulThursday, we have a quote coming at you from a German artist named Mr. Paul Klee, who says, “A single day is enough to make us a little larger or, another time, a little smaller.” In this episode, we are sharing some stories to support the notion that growth is NOT linear - even if that's how it appears from the outside looking in!

Social Skills Coaching

Sometimes humans are painfully predictable. Even without reading the contents of this chapter, you probably could have guessed that humans seek the following elements. We're all just selfish, hairless apes. At least now you know the specifics. People want to talk about themselves and express their thoughts and emotions. Studies have shown that it feels just about as good as sex to do so— psychologically, not physically. People want to find those similar to them—because of all the assumptions that go along with those shared traits. If you do X, that means you do Y and Z, right? You're just like my favorite person in the world, me! Questions or comments regarding the podcast? Email the show at KingPodcast@NewtonMG.com or let us know what you think at http://bit.ly/pkcomment Or send us an email at KingPodcast@newtonmg.com Hear it here - https://bit.ly/socialintelking Show notes and/or episode transcripts are available at https://bit.ly/social-skills-shownotes Patrick King is an internationally bestselling author and social skills coach. emotional and social intelligence. Learn more or get a free mini-book on conversation tactics at https://bit.ly/pkconsulting For narration information visit Russell Newton at https://bit.ly/VoW-home For production information visit Newton Media Group LLC at https://bit.ly/newtonmg #Billig #Bundy #Flament #PaulKlee #Tajfel #WassilyKandinsky #In-Groups #SocialIntellignece #RussellNewton #NewtonMG #PatrickKing #PatrickKingConsulting #SocialSkillsCoaching Billig,Bundy,Flament,Paul Klee,Tajfel,Wassily Kandinsky,In-Groups,Social Intellignece,Russell Newton,NewtonMG,Patrick King,Patrick King Consulting,Social Skills Coaching

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Nuggets lose big, again. HR 2: Greg Wyshynski joins us to talk all things Avs ahead of game 6 tonight & Paul Klee talks Nuggets with us. HR 3: SFA: Novak Djokovich congratulates Joker on winning MVP. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Nuggets lose big, again. HR 2: Greg Wyshynski joins us to talk all things Avs ahead of game 6 tonight & Paul Klee talks Nuggets with us. HR 3: SFA: Novak Djokovich congratulates Joker on winning MVP. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Nuggets lose big, again. HR 2: Greg Wyshynski joins us to talk all things Avs ahead of game 6 tonight & Paul Klee talks Nuggets with us. HR 3: SFA: Novak Djokovich congratulates Joker on winning MVP. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Hastings, Harris and Dover

HR 1: Nuggets lose big, again. HR 2: Greg Wyshynski joins us to talk all things Avs ahead of game 6 tonight & Paul Klee talks Nuggets with us. HR 3: SFA: Novak Djokovich congratulates Joker on winning MVP. HR 4: Dan Tanner's Daily Dose of NFL news.

Broncos Country Tonight
06-08-21 Hour 2 of Broncos Country Tonight

Broncos Country Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2021 36:18


We kicked off the 2nd hour with our NFL Six Pack which included stories on the passing of Jim Fassel, the Broncos offseason ranking, 49ers injury issues, latest Deshaun Watson news, Trevor Lawrence injured hamstring and Zach Wilson impressing at Jets OTAs. Paul Klee from The Gazette joined the show with observations from Broncos practice, the Nuggets vs Suns series and Avs recent struggles against Las Vegas.

Broncos Country Tonight
06-08-21 Paul Klee with Ryan and Ben

Broncos Country Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2021 16:09


Paul Klee from the Denver Gazette joined the guys to discuss his observations from Broncos OTA practice, where he sees the Nuggets vs Suns series and how the Avs can get control back in their series against the Golden Knights.

Drive Time Sports Podcast
6-3 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 4, 2021 26:04


Ryan is joined by Colorado Springs Gazette columnist Paul Klee to discuss the potential greatness of the Avalanche, how deep the Nuggets can go in the playoffs, and whether the NBA is ready to move on from the LeBron era See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour One 4/2/21

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 3, 2021 48:36


00:00 Paul Klee is in for Andy today alongside Nate. Paul's Gonzaga Bulldogs are in the Final Four and the favorites to win it all. 11:37 The Nuggets beat the Clippers last night. 35:40 Nolan's cousin made some plays yesterday in the Rockies' win over the Dodgers.

Broncos Country Tonight
03-29-21 Paul Klee with Ryan and Ben

Broncos Country Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 30, 2021 13:02


Moser, Lombardi and Kane
Hour Three 3-26-21

Moser, Lombardi and Kane

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 26, 2021 44:18


The boys chat with Paul Klee about the Nuggets trade and NCAA Tourney then get to the Drop Tournament results and Drunk Takes

Drive Time Sports Podcast
3-17 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 18, 2021 20:18


Ryan visits with Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee about his latest column, "Bringing Back Von Miller makes sense for Broncos, but Doesn't Make it Smart" and gets his thoughts on Colorado's chances in the NCAA Tournament See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour Two 3/16/21

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 17, 2021 42:29


00:00 Paul Klee of The Gazette joins the show to talk Buffs/Hoyas NCAA Tournament game and some Broncos. 15:30 Andy Dalton signs with the Bears. 21:52 Free-agent quarterbacks are signing left and right. 34:28 Is Michael Porter Jr. taking that next step?

Drive Time Sports Podcast
3-5 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 8, 2021 15:03


Ryan is joined by Gazette Columnist Paul Klee to discuss his recent clairvoyance about fans being allowed back in Denver stadiums and the change in the DU Basketball Program See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour One 3/5/21

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 6, 2021 53:36


00:00 Michael Porter Jr. leads the Nuggets to a win in Indiana over the Pacers. 13:47 Justin Simmons gets the franchise tag. 25:45 Paul Klee of The Gazette joins the show to talk Broncos and a little DU Pioneers basketball. 43:17 Will 17-game NFL seasons affect perceptions on win/loss records?

Drive Time Sports Podcast
2-23 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 24, 2021 16:08


Ryan is joined by Gazette Sports Columnist Paul Klee to discuss why Colorado is lagging behind other states letting fans back in arenas and the importance in doing so See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Brutal South
Episode 19: They can linger in our memory like ghosts

Brutal South

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 17, 2021 60:41


My podcast guest is Chuck Johnson, a musician who composes meditative songs on the pedal steel guitar.Chuck grew up in North Carolina, where he heard pedal steel in the context of country music. After building a career playing fingerpicked acoustic guitar in the style of Elizabeth Cotten and John Fahey, he picked up the pedal steel and took it in a new direction, using its vocal quality and unlimited sustain to create mournful soundscapes.On his new album The Cinder Grove, Chuck recreates lost performance spaces through a technique called convolution reverb. We spent some time discussing the sensory memory of places that have either been destroyed or become inaccessible, and I thought that theme dovetailed nicely with what I’ve been reading about the architect Paul Rudolph’s “psychology of space.”Here’s something beautiful he said during our conversation:“I think that when a space is lost and exists only in memory, it’s sort of like what happens when people are lost. I guess depending on how they’re lost and how you’re able to process the loss, they can linger in our memory like ghosts. With the spaces that I’m working with or thinking about in The Cinder Grove — which are these urban community spaces but also forests and wild areas that have been lost in fires — just because I’m a musician and I have sonic experiences of places … it’s useful for me to try to work with my memories of these places and process the loss that way, using sound.”I used a few snippets from The Cinder Grove in the episode, but I would encourage you to spend some time with the entire album if you get the chance. You can stream and buy Chuck’s music at chuckjohnson.bandcamp.com.Friend-of-the-newsletter Eddie Newman had Chuck as a guest on his own podcast last year, and he graciously introduced us. You can check out Comfort Monk Episode 46 if you want to hear more of the story.Grayson Haver Currin also wrote a moving profile that ran in the New York Times on Feb. 10 titled “Chuck Johnson’s Ode to What’s Been Lost in California’s Fires.”The episode art is “Fire evening” (1929) by Paul Klee. This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at brutalsouth.substack.com/subscribe

一画一话
85. 《心灵奇旅》的美术私货

一画一话

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 5, 2021 39:28


在跨年之际,《SOUL》用奇妙的精神想象,超乎想象的视觉表达,以及浓浓的鸡汤味儿,帮我打开了新的一年。 在《SOUL》里我们看到的不只有导演对毕加索的喜爱,对立体派的借鉴。场景设计中还藏了更多20世纪前半叶的艺术史。 说到影片在设计上创造性地挖掘和使用“旧时代灵感”,我们忍不住就把话题移到了过去的平面设计,日本的一代设计大家对艺术的热爱,我们身边的平面设计,移到了为什么平面设计变丑了..? ■ Cover art 中作品 Adventurer at sea(水中历险) / Paul Klee / 纸本水粉、水彩 / 1927 / 35.1 x 32.4 cm · ■ 主播 杨老师 DJ 22 · ■ Song List Jon Batiste, Celeste - It's All Right · ■ 延伸阅读 秀拉﹝Georges Seurat﹞﹝1859 ~ 1891﹞ http://vr.theatre.ntu.edu.tw/fineart/painter-wt/seurat/seurat.htm 横尾忠则的精彩人生 https://mp.weixin.qq.com/s/2t49zicl8eZgufs7-6FQuA 老龄化、自杀、精神压力,如何用社会设计解决社会问题? https://www.thepaper.cn/newsDetailforward4803207 · ■ sns 感谢你的收听!关于节目和主播的动态,欢迎关注我们的社交号: 「一画一话」微博 (https://weibo.com/theviewtalk/) 「一画一话」豆瓣 (https://www.douban.com/people/theviewtalk/) Instagram上也可以找到我们。 如果你喜欢我们的节目请在你常用的平台留下好评,将节目分享给你的朋友。 · ■ 付费订阅 http://www.theviewtalk.com/member · ■ say hi info@theviewtalk.com

Drive Time Sports Podcast
1-20 PAUL KLEE

Drive Time Sports Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 21, 2021 17:22


Sports Columnist for the Colorado Springs and Denver Gazette Paul Klee joins Ryan to discuss the Broncos' hiring of George Paton, whether he will replace Drew Lock, and how what is going on around Ball Arena is more important than what is going on inside See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

UnMind: Zen Moments With Great Cloud
19. Zen Practice Quartet 3: Gassho

UnMind: Zen Moments With Great Cloud

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2020 11:49


Gassho is the bow.The Buddhist bow, not social —their meanings differ.* * *“Gassho” is the Japanese word for the Buddhist bow. The palm-to-palm gesture is not limited exclusively to Zen or Buddhism, of course, but appears ubiquitously across various cultures and religious systems. The bow in Zen is not simply a greeting, however, nor does it signify a kind of prayer.Matsuoka Roshi explained that one hand represents the person or self we are trying to improve, or perhaps to rid ourselves of altogether. The other denotes the idealized self, or “buddha-nature,” which literally means “fully awake.” So the Buddhist bow indicates the aspiration to wake up spiritually, as Buddha is said to have done.The two seemingly separate hands are obviously not separate, but part of one body, one being. Similarly, the ideal self and the ordinary self are seen as not separate, but innately one, or at least, not-two. When we bow to each other, it means that we recognize each other’s buddha-nature, the same for both of us. When we bow upon entering the zendo, it expresses appreciation for having a practice place, and similarly when we bow to our cushion. When in doubt, bow, in such situations. It is almost never the wrong thing to do.But the Zen bow is not a social greeting. Making the gassho to somebody on the street in Tokyo, say, would be equivalent to genuflecting to someone, other than the Pope, on the streets of Rome. The social bow in Japan is less formal, the hands resting on the thighs, or clasped together on the stomach, with the thumbs hidden, called shashu in Japanese. Variations on this theme are seen in martial arts circles as the students bow to the teacher, sensei, to the referee, or to each other, when beginning a match.When we first begin imitating our teacher and other members of our Zen community by participating in the bowing, it can feel artificial, like public religiosity; or obsequiousness, placing ourselves below another; or even idolatry, when bowing to the altar during chanting service. It is none of these things, however, and with enough repetition, the simple act of bowing becomes empty of such associations.Paul Klee, the famous artist who was part of the Bauhaus faculty in Weimar, Germany before the war, produced prints from etchings early in his career. One of them illustrated two gentlemen in the costume of the time, with large feathered hats, bowing and scraping to each other in a flagrant display of social ingratiation. The caption indicated that the two were meeting for the first time, each suspecting the other to be of higher rank. So it is understandable that we would cast a jaundiced eye on such shenanigans in the context of Zen.But even the deep prostration bow — where one drops to one’s knees, stretching out on one’s elbows, and touching the forehead to the floor — does not represent subjugation to a higher power, or any other connotations such behavior may imply, in religious or political settings. It is simply a way of throwing oneself into the bow, as a total mark of devotion. Looked at from a global perspective, it becomes clear that the body is turning toward the earth, curling up into the fetal position, then returning to the upright stance. Perhaps it suggests man’s evolution from quadrupedal to bipedal ambulation. One curious translation of Buddha’s titles I have seen declared that he was “honored among bipeds.”Master Dogen reminds us, in Raihai Tokuzui, “Prostration to the Attainment of the Marrow,” that we prostrate even to a seven-year-old girl, if she is a Dharma-holder. This was an even more radical idea in the misogynistic Japan of his day than it is in the cultural context of 21st century America, which is still misogynistic. But it still holds true. Buddha-nature is not gendered. Nor is it dependent upon age, intelligence, or any other arbitrary circumstance of birth or status. It is our innate birthright as human beings.Eventually, through sufficient repetition, and after the bow has emptied itself of any preconceived significance, like the proverbial teacup, it may fill back up with deeper meaning, but one that we may not be able to articulate to others. It becomes deeply personal, yet also transcendental, and a complementary activity to our meditation practice. Some sects stress bowing as many as 108 times each day, all in one go, and some Soto rituals go even beyond that.The half-prostrations typical of Zen are actually very good for promoting flexibility of the joints, as well as resilience of the body, and breathing in general, a bit like aerobic exercises. Like most aspects of Zen practice, the traditional protocol has both a deep symbolic dimension, as well as a practical effect.In public, of course, we do not make an ostentatious display of bowing to each other, nor chanting the meal chant in a restaurant, or flashing our wrist mala, called juzu in Japanese. We tend to err on the side of humility, keeping our light under a bushel, as the saying goes. We do not even self-identify as “Buddhist” as such, as this would be simply substituting one arbitrary self-identity label for another. We leave the question of what we are as just that — a question.The bow can evolve to a point that it is not necessary to actually bow. We may find ourselves bowing internally, so to speak, when confronted with a difficult situation, or when something particularly auspicious seems to occur. The bow becomes more of an attitude than an activity.There is an interesting term in modern Zen called the “negative bodhisattva.” At least I think it is a relatively recent development, not being sure of its provenance. Others may treat you badly, even bordering on verbal or emotional abuse, such as a bad boss or an irritating colleague. When and if this occurs, as your practice matures, you may find yourself regarding such behavior as teaching you the Dharma, though in a way that you do not really appreciate. From such a standpoint you may recognize that your reaction to their actions has changed dramatically. You may even see their behavior as a peculiar form of suffering.If this is the case, it may signal the opening of your eye of compassion. Be sure to balance it with wisdom. Reacting to others, or taking action to benefit them, is the other side of the coin. Whatever an individual may think they want — what they may want from you, or for you to do for them — it may not be the best thing, either for them or for you. That is, sometimes, true compassion looks like cruelty. The action you take may appear indifferent or uncaring, but its deeper import is the opposite. Like tough love, the intention is to help the recipient get over — or beyond — whatever ignorance may be getting in their way. But you cannot be attached to the outcome. It is their life, not yours.* * *Elliston Roshi is guiding teacher of the Atlanta Soto Zen Center and abbot of the Silent Thunder Order. He is also a gallery-represented fine artist expressing his Zen through visual poetry, or “music to the eyes.”UnMind is a production of the Atlanta Soto Zen Center in Atlanta, Georgia and the Silent Thunder Order. You can support these teachings by PayPal to donate@STorder.org. Gassho.Producer: Kyōsaku Jon Mitchell

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour Two 12/24/20

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 25, 2020 50:22


00:00 Paul Klee on being a new father. 4:40 NBA officiating with no fans in the arena. 15:20 Drew Lock talk. 23:03 Jeff Legwold of ESPN.com joins the show to preview Broncos/Chargers.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour One 12/24/20

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 25, 2020 48:23


00:00 Paul Klee of The Gazette is in for Andy again on Christmas Eve. Nate and Paul react to the Nuggets' opening-night loss at home to the Kings. 13:46 Broncos' special teams coach, Tom McMahon, throws Taylor Russolino directly under the bus. 26:49 Prop Bet Thursday.

Kreckman & Lindahl
Kreckman & Lindahl Hour One 12/23/20

Kreckman & Lindahl

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2020 44:47


00:00 New father, Paul Klee of The Gazette, is in with Nate today. 10:27 Drew Lock said today that he's the guy. 21:23 Vic Fangio has high praise for Justin Herbert. 33:05 Justin Simmons and Bradley Chubb make their first Pro Bowl. The future of Justin Simmons and other Broncos in Denver.

Love Your Work
238. Shun the Unearned

Love Your Work

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 20, 2020 11:13


In New York City, sometime around the beginning of the twentieth century, a young art student sat for a portrait. The artist who painted this portrait won a prestigious award for that portrait. The young woman who sat for the portrait suddenly became a sought-after model. She could actually earn money sitting for portraits. She needed that money. Her family was poor, and art school -- especially art school in New York City -- was expensive. But she decided to never model again. The tough decision that made a good artist a great artist This young artist later recalled the moment she decided to stop sitting for portraits. She drew a line down the middle of a sheet of paper, so that there were now two columns. At the top of one column, she wrote “yes.” At the top of the other column, she wrote “no.” She said, “The essential question was always, if you do this, can you do that?” Here’s one thing that probably focused her attention on the question of whether or not she could keep modeling: She had skipped class to sit for that prize-winning portrait. So, if she was going to model, could she go to class? If she was going to model, could she put in the work necessary to achieve her dream of becoming a great artist? Her answer was, “no,” she could not keep modeling. And art history should thank her for it. Her name was Georgia O’Keeffe, and she lived on to become one of the greatest artists of the twentieth century. One of her paintings was sold at auction several years ago for more than forty million dollars. The unearned can hurt more than it helps I don’t want to assume that because O’Keeffe is one of my favorite artists -- not just for her work but also for her contrarian personality -- that you, too know who I’m talking about. You’ve seen her work: abstract close-ups of flowers and cattle skulls, paintings of the desert landscape surrounding the New Mexico estate where she spent most of her time. This story about quitting modeling has one good lesson in it: That if you want to be great at something, you sometimes have to quit something else that you’re merely good at. That’s a valuable lesson. It’s the obvious one. It’s not the lesson I want to talk about. I want to talk about the unearned. That when you accept something you didn’t earn, it often hurts you more than it helps you. Money you didn’t earn will make you foolish with finances. Flattery you didn’t earn will make you settle for mediocrity. Power you didn’t earn will disconnect you from reality. If you want to become great at what you do, you have to be on the lookout for the unearned. You have to shun the unearned. The unearned is an easy path to mediocrity When I tweeted about the dangers of the unearned, most people agreed. Some people were suspicious. “What about Universal Basic Income?,” they’d say. I don’t have an opinion on Universal Basic Income. I haven’t thought about it enough. But this is not about Universal Basic Income. As I understand it UBI would be about getting your basic needs met. Do you have a roof over your head, and food in your stomach? Having a roof over your head and food in your stomach is a good thing, especially if you don’t have to work for it. But beyond that, the unearned becomes dangerous. When I’m talking about the dangers of the unearned, I’m not talking about the basics. When you have your basic needs met, it’s an easy path to mediocrity. I don’t mean that in a bad way. I happen to think it would be nice if we lived in a society where more people could get by being mediocre. That competition wouldn’t be so fierce that you need to be the very best in your field to have a chance at survival. But, this isn’t about basic needs. This isn’t about mediocrity. The unearned is an easy path to mediocrity, and that’s fine. But if you want to be great, you need to be on the lookout for the unearned. The unearned is an easy path to mediocrity, but the unearned is an obstacle to mastery. The great Georgia O’Keeffe shunned the unearned Yes, Georgia O’Keeffe could have “earned” money sitting for portraits in the sense that she would be doing the work of sitting. But she didn’t want it. Much of what she would have “earned” would have been unearned. What Georgia didn’t earn was being an attractive young woman, that people wanted to paint portraits of. That didn’t get her much in the early 1900’s. She couldn’t even vote. She was a young woman, trying to make it as an artist in America. At the time, that was unheard of. Georgia instinctively knew the dangers of what she could get being an attractive young woman, and she actively rejected those things. Even then she was already dressing daily in her trademark black frock. She sewed them herself, and they happened to have the effect of hiding her figure. As Georgia grew into a famous artist, she consistently shunned the unearned when others tried to categorize her not just as an artist, but as a “woman artist.” When Peggy Guggenheim invited Georgia to exhibit her work in a show of women painters, Georgia rejected the invitation and proclaimed, “I am not a woman painter!” What would have been the harm of Georgia exhibiting in a collection of women artists? Certainly her achievements as an artist were more difficult because of her standing in society as a woman. But she still saw exhibitions like this as the unearned. It would cloud her judgement of what really mattered. What really mattered was not being a great “woman artist.” What really mattered was being a great artist. The artist whose work was forgotten We normally don’t think that someone in a marginalized class as getting much of anything unearned. So maybe the dangers of the unearned will be more clear if we look at the man who painted that prize-winning portrait of Georgia which launched her potential modeling career. The painter of that portrait was a classmate of Georgia’s. He also went on to become a successful painter. He studied in Paris, he won numerous awards, he rubbed shoulders with the great painters of his time. People like Robert Henri and Edward Hopper. He was regularly commissioned to paint portraits of famous actors. He was inducted into the National Academy of Design, which includes members such as architects Frank Ghery and Frank Lloyd Wright. At the height of his fame, Esquire magazine named him America’s most important living artist. His name was Eugene Speicher Ever heard of him? Me neither. After a successful career as an artist in his lifetime, Speicher has been forgotten. His work used to be exhibited in New York’s Museum of Modern Art, and in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Today, most of his work has been sold off to smaller museums, or taken off display. In 2014, as one of Georgia O’Keeffe’s paintings was being sold for more than forty million dollars, one museum in New York did hold a retrospective exhibition of Speicher’s work. No, it wasn’t the Met or the Guggenheim. It was a small museum, somewhere between Manhattan and Albany. The big question behind this exhibition: How is it possible that Eugene Speicher was so successful and famous during his lifetime, only to be -- as one critic put it -- “virtually erased from the canon of American art history.” In articles about the exhibition, critics threw about theories: Was it because he switched from portraiture to landscape painting? Was it the financial pressures of supporting a family? It’s funny, in terms of the impact of his art, Speicher didn’t achieve mastery like Georgia did. You could say he achieved mediocrity. He embraced the unearned and stayed mediocre I have a theory why Speicher’s work was forgotten: He never got really good. He didn’t shun the unearned. Worse yet, Speicher embraced the unearned. To say Eugene Speicher has been forgotten is an exaggeration. He does live on in art history for one incident. This incident supports my theory. When Speicher asked Georgia to sit for what would become a prize-winning portrait, Georgia hesitated. She wasn’t sure it was worth skipping class to sit for that portrait. And that’s when Speicher showed his true colors. Georgia later recalled what Speicher said: “It doesn’t matter what you do, I’m going to be a great painter, and you will probably end up teaching painting in some girls’ school.” Talk about not shunning the unearned. Speicher thought he could shovel the unearned into his coffers. He knew that just because he was a man, he had a better shot at making it as an artist than Georgia had. The unearned: An easy path to mediocrity, an obstacle to mastery Look at these two differing attitudes when it comes the unearned: Georgia didn’t even want to sit for portraits. It may have helped pay for art school tuition, but it was going to take away from the work that mattered. The work of becoming a great artist. Speicher thought that, because he was a man, he was entitled to a successful career as an artist. Speicher floated through his career, earning commissions, being invited to display his work in exhibitions. He was good enough to get a little further, with the help of the unearned. Georgia didn’t want a single thing she didn’t earn. Because she didn’t have money -- not even the money she could have made sitting for portraits -- she had to drop out of art school and leave New York. She supported herself through various jobs around the country. It probably looked like Speicher was right, at least for a little while, one of those jobs was, indeed, teaching at some girls’ school. But, Georgia got the last laugh. Eugene Speicher -- well, the thing he’s most famous for today -- is that he painted a portrait of one of the twentieth century’s greatest artists. Images: Revolution of the Viaduct, Paul Klee; [Georgia O’Keeffe (“Patsy”), Eugene Speicher]; [Jimson Weed/White Flower No. 1*, Georgia O’Keeffe] Thanks for sharing my work! On Twitter, thank you to @jovvvian, @allenthird, @niceguylife2, and @coreyhainesco.   My Weekly Newsletter: Love Mondays Start off each week with a dose of inspiration to help you make it as a creative. Sign up at: kadavy.net/mondays About Your Host, David Kadavy David Kadavy is the author of The Heart to Start and Design for Hackers. Through the Love Your Work podcast, his Love Mondays newsletter, and self-publishing coaching David helps you make it as a creative. Follow David on: Twitter Instagram Facebook YouTube Subscribe to Love Your Work Apple Podcasts Overcast Spotify Stitcher YouTube RSS Email Support the show on Patreon Put your money where your mind is. Patreon lets you support independent creators like me. Support now on Patreon »     Show notes: http://kadavy.net/blog/posts/shun-the-unearned/