A hundred years ago, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra gave the world premiere of Prokofiev's Third Piano Concerto with the composer as soloist. Denis Matsuev joins the CSO led by Manfred Honeck to celebrate this milestone with a performance of Prokofiev's exuberant, poetic and witty score. Coincident Dances by Mead Composer-in-Residence Jessie Montgomery weaves a multicultural sonic tapestry to evoke the experience of walking through a New York City neighborhood. Schubert's Eighth Symphony bursts with memorable themes that surprise and delight at every turn. Michael Tilson Thomas has withdrawn from these performances due to health reasons. Learn more: cso.org/performances/21-22/cs…-piano-concerto-no-3/
Ensemble reimagines the places we visit and the people we interact with through the lens of performance, and reflects on what it means to "perform." In the second Director's cut, Jasmin summarizes the key learnings from both the production and analysis sides of Ensemble and what we expect to come in the post-COVID renaissance based on our research.
Throughout this project, we learned about the stages we exist on - and what that means for the ways people think, how they behave, and what they are collectively imagine will be the next era of New York City. One of the most special moments of the human experience is coming together to create ephemeral experiences. In the last episode of Ensemble, we reflect on our time studying New York's revival and its relation to performing art, and discuss the enduring signals that point to what may be coming next.
On Episode 9 of the Stroke Alert Podcast, host Dr. Negar Asdaghi highlights two articles from the October 2021 issue of Stroke: “Endovascular Therapy of Anterior Circulation Tandem Occlusions” and “Automated Perfusion-Diffusion Magnetic Resonance Imaging in Childhood Arterial Ischemic Stroke.” She also interviews Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani about her article “Outcome Following Hemorrhage From Cranial Dural Arteriovenous Fistulae.” Dr. Negar Asdaghi: 1) Should perfusion imaging be incorporated into routine neuroimaging for stroke-like presentation in the pediatric population? 2) Is performing emergent cervical carotid stenting beneficial in patients undergoing endovascular thrombectomy for a tandem occlusion? 3) What are the outcomes of patients with intracranial hemorrhage secondary to dural AV fistula? These are the questions that we will answer in our podcast today. Stay with us. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Welcome back to Stroke Alert Podcast. My name is Negar Asdaghi. I'm an Associate Professor of Neurology at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine and your host for the monthly Stroke Alert Podcast. For the October 2021 issue of Stroke, we have a comprehensive list of publications, from studying the role of C-reactive protein in outcome prediction after subarachnoid hemorrhage to studying the association of over 81 classes of routinely prescribed drugs with the risk of ischemic stroke, which I encourage you to review in addition to our podcast today. Later in the podcast, I have the pleasure of interviewing Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani on her work with outcome prediction in patients with dural AV fistula–related intracranial hemorrhage. But first, with these two articles. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Between 10-20% of patients with an anterior circulation large vessel occlusion have tandem occlusions. That means that they have a concurrent cervical carotid occlusion or significant stenosis in addition to their target intracranial occlusion. Performing endovascular therapy for a tandem occlusion is often difficult, providing technical and access challenges for the operator. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: In practicality, we have two options for carotid treatment in the acute setting. One option is doing nothing, or do carotid angioplasty predominantly to gain access to that target intercranial occlusion. But the second option is to do an emergent carotid stenting. Currently, we have two ongoing clinical trials to assess the very question of whether emergent cervical carotid stenting is an option in tandem occlusions. One is the ongoing TITAN trial out of France, and the second one is a Canadian trial, Endovascular Acute Stroke Intervention - Tandem OCclusion Trial, or EASI-TOC. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: And while we await the completion of these trials, the treatment option for cervical carotid remains a contentious subject. Though performing emergent cervical ICA stenting is feasible, the opponents of the procedure highlight that emergent stenting is associated with higher rates of intracranial hemorrhage, a high risk of in-stent thrombosis, iatrogenic artery-to-artery embolization, and hemodynamic instability during stent deployment. Not to mention that it will increase time to reperfusion if stenting is done prior to the intracranial recanalization. In contrast, the proponents of emergent cervical ICA stenting argue that leaving the carotid alone can lead to an increased risk of infarct recurrence and infarct progression. Of course, it goes without saying that the current practice pattern is widely variable. So, in the current issue of the journal, Dr. Mohammad Anadani, from the Department of Neurology at Washington University School of Medicine, and a group of international collaborators from the TITAN and ETIS registries compared the outcomes of endovascularly treated patients with tandem occlusions in the anterior circulation who received concurrent carotid stenting to those who did not receive stenting of the carotid. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: It is important to note that the no-stent group included those with either no cervical carotid intervention or angioplasty alone. So, the authors identified 760 patients with a tandem occlusion that were included in the pooled analysis of TITAN and ETIS registries. TITAN stands for Thrombectomy in Tandem Lesions and endovascular treatment in ischemic stroke. That included EVT-treated patients; these are endovascularly treated patients with tandem occlusions from 18 comprehensive stroke centers across Europe and United States. And ETIS is an ongoing prospective multicenter registry that enrolls all patients treated with endovascular thrombectomy at six large comprehensive stroke centers in France. In both cohorts, treatment of cervical ICA was left at the discretion of the treating physician. Overall, cervical ICA stenting was performed in 56% of total patients with tandem occlusion. In the adjusted model, they found that the odds of favorable outcome and successful reperfusion were higher in the stent group. In contrast, the risk of any hemorrhage was higher in the stent group, but the rate of symptomatic hemorrhage was not different within the two groups. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Some very important findings from their subgroup analysis include a stronger benefit from emergent carotid stenting, unfavorable outcome in patients with lower NIH Stroke Scale, and in patients in whom the etiology of carotid stenosis or occlusion was deemed to be related to atherosclerosis rather than dissection. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: So, what are the top three things we learned from this paper? Number one, we learned that emergent carotid stenting overall increased the odds of favorable outcome in patients with tandem occlusion. Number two, emergent cervical ICA stenting came with a cost of increased hemorrhage, perhaps related to the necessity of administering antiplatelet therapies in the angiosuite. Number three, benefit from emergent carotid ICA stenting in the setting of endovascular therapy was confined to patients with carotid occlusion or significant stenosis in whom the etiology was deemed to be related to athero and not dissection. And of course, people seem to benefit from emergent cervical ICA stenting in whom the presenting NIH Stroke Scale was mild. So, many things to keep in mind, and most important of all, that these results are from registry-based data, and we still have to wait for the results of the two ongoing trials to confirm these findings. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Diagnosis of stroke in children is often delayed beyond the conventional thrombolytic and endovascular time windows. In 2018, randomized trials in adults showed that patients with an ischemic mismatch, that is the presence of a large ischemic penumbra in a setting of a small ischemic core, can significantly benefit from endovascular therapy. Whether these results can be directly applied to the pediatric population from simply the adult population is, of course, unknown. In this issue of Stroke, Dr. Mark Mackay and Melissa Visser, from the Department of Neurology, Royal Children's Hospital of Melbourne, and colleagues present the results of a retrospective, observational cohort study of 29 children who underwent MRI diffusion and dynamic susceptibility contrast perfusion imaging within 72 hours of stroke onset. Perfusion-diffusion mismatch was estimated using the RAPID software with the same criteria used in adults, which was defining ischemic penumbra as regions with a Tmax delay of more than six seconds and core as defined by diffusion positive lesions with corresponding low signal on the apparent diffusion coefficient, or ADC, map with values less than 620. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Favorable mismatch profile was defined the same way that they are defined in the adult population, that is, core volumes less than 70 mL and mismatch volumes of over 15 mL with a mismatch ratio of over 1.8. Now, the primary goal of this paper was to demonstrate feasibility of assessing automated perfusion-diffusion mismatch in childhood stroke. So, among 187 children with confirmed stroke on MR imaging, 58 underwent perfusion imaging in the study and only 29 fulfilled the inclusion criteria. Most cases had cryptogenic stroke followed by local cerebral arteriopathy as part of their etiology of stroke. Vessel occlusion was confirmed in 12 cases, two of which involve the posterior circulation. So, RAPID detected an ischemic core in 66% of patients only, remembering that the remaining diffusion positive cases were excluded from this finding simply because either the ADC values were not below the 620 value or they had a smaller infarct core, at which point determining the ADC values becomes very difficult. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Overall, three patients only had favorable mismatch profile as we defined earlier and we use to guide us for thrombectomy in the adult population. Of the three children who met the target mismatch criteria, only one received IV alteplase and none underwent thrombectomy, which makes this difficult to validate the penumbral thresholds that are used in the adults for the pediatric population. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: So, what are the top two points from the study? Number one, in this large cohort of children with confirmed ischemic stroke, only a third had perfusion imaging, and most cases received their neuroimaging more than 72 hours after their symptom onset. Number two, the ischemic mismatch as defined by the adult criteria was present in children even as late as 23 hours from symptom onset. So, in summary, this study and others confirm the feasibility of performing perfusion imaging in the pediatric population, but there remains a necessary reluctance in adoption of perfusion imaging as part of the stroke protocols in pediatric centers. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: There are a number of concerns that we should keep in mind, including contrast-induced nephrogenic systemic fibrosis and gadolinium deposition in the brain, which are major concerns in the pediatric population, especially in those kids with impaired renal function or those requiring multiple scans over time. You have to also consider unfamiliarity with stroke imaging protocols, given that the majority of stroke-like presentations in children are non-ischemic in origin, in which case, perfusion imaging performance is of little or no value. And there should also be technical considerations, including uncertainty regarding the optimal bolus injection dose, rate, and scan duration of kids. Lots to learn, but still, studies like this represent the first step forward to further our understanding of the role of perfusion imaging in pediatric stroke. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Dural arteriovenous fistulas, or dural AVFs, are intracranial vascular malformations defined by abnormal communications within the dural leaf that's between meningeal arteries and dural venous sinuses and/or cortical veins. Dural AV fistulas represent approximately 10-15% of all intracranial vascular malformations and can remain asymptomatic or have a variety of neurological presentations, the most feared of which is intracranial hemorrhage. It is important to remember that much of the research on the topic is focused on high-risk features of dural AV fistulas associated with the risk of either initial or recurrent hemorrhage, things such as the pattern of venous drainage or location of the fistulas. But less is known about the clinical outcomes of these patients after they present with a bleed. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: The CONsortium for Dural arteriovenous fistula Outcomes Research, or CONDOR, Registry is an international multi-institutional database to study the outcomes of dural AV fistulas. In the current issue of the journal, in the study titled “Outcome Following Hemorrhage After Cranial Dural Arteriovenous Fistulae: Analysis of Multicenter CONDOR Registry,” Dr. Matthew Koch, from the Department of Neurosurgery at the University of Illinois in Chicago, and colleagues used this registry to determine the morbidity and mortality of dural AV fistula–related intracranial hemorrhage. I'm joined today by the senior author of the study, Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani, to discuss this paper. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Dr. Amin-Hanjani needs no introduction to the Stroke readership. She's a Professor of Neurosurgery and Co-Director of Neurovascular Surgery at the University of Illinois. She's the past Chair of the American Association of Neurological Surgeons and the Congress of Neurological Surgeons Cerebrovascular Section. She serves on multiple national and international cerebrovascular committees, including serving as the Chair of the Neurovascular Intervention Committee for the American Heart Association Stroke Council. Good morning to you, Sepi, and thank you for joining us on the podcast. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Good morning, Negar. I really appreciate the opportunity to have time to discuss this paper a little bit with you and the folks listening in today. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Great, Sepi, let's start off with discussing the prevalence of dural AV fistulas. In the current era of increased availability and accessibility of vascular imaging, how often are these malformations found? And importantly, what are the known predictors of so-called bad neurological behavior or intracranial hemorrhage in these fistulas? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: So, I would say these are rare lesions, which is, I think, what makes it particularly useful sometimes to pay a little bit more attention to them because they're less frequently encountered, and so there's not as much thought about looking for these lesions when a patient presents with neurological symptoms or hemorrhage. And so I think highlighting it here is important. They are rare. They're probably, as you mentioned, only about 10-15% of all vascular malformations. The crude incidence is probably somewhere around 0.5 per 100,000. So, again, infrequently encountered. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Because of the nature of the lesion, they're not as easily, I would say, identified incidentally. Unlike AVMs that will show up on routine MRI or aneurysms that'll show up on routine MRA, fistulas may or may not be apparent because of their nature. They're fed by dural arterial feeders; the fistula itself is within the dural leaflets. They can have venous drainage or ectasia associated with them. So, the secondary phenomenon of the venous congestion may show up on MR, but the actual fistula may be hard to identify. And I think, in some ways, that's why we tend to see them a little bit less incidentally, at least in my own practice, in my own experience, than we do when they present with symptoms, either non-hemorrhagic or hemorrhagic symptoms. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: There are some features of these fistulas that tend to predict if they're going to be bad actors, so to speak, if they're going to have those more aggressive symptoms of neurological dysfunction from venous congestion. Things like seizures, headaches, even dementia as a prolonged effect of venous congestion, or the most dreaded complications, in some ways, hemorrhage, which relates to if there is evidence of significant cortical venous reflux from the fistula itself. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Perfect. So this is a great start to get us now to the topic of the registry. What was the overall purpose of the CONDOR Registry? Please tell us a little bit about the patient population, specifically the population of your interest that you included in your study. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: So, given the rarity of the condition, you find that in the literature, there's lots of kind of relatively smaller case series, and it's hard to make broader assessments of outcomes and treatments, etc., when you're looking at small retrospective series. So, the idea behind CONDOR, which was really launched by one of my colleagues, neurosurgeon Greg Zipfel at Wash. U. in St. Louis, was the idea of getting together a consortium of centers who have either previously published or have a particular interest in dural AV fistulas to collate our series and get a larger cohort of patients together that could be analyzed for just the kinds of interventions and outcomes that would be of interest in looking at a larger sample size. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: So, the consortium now is up to, I think, 16 or 17 centers. The data that was collected and analyzed for the purposes of this particular manuscript came from 12 centers and was over a thousand patients. So, really a large cohort that allowed us to do a deeper dive analysis on a number of topics, including looking at folks who had presented with hemorrhage. There's a number of other studies that have come out of this registry, and the collaboration to form the registry has also been published as well. And it's retrospective data, but the hope is that CONDOR will eventually transform into a prospective database that will allow us to get even higher level data for this condition. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: So, perfect. Sepi, I was going to ask this question of whether the registry's ongoing, so thank you for clarifying that, but coming back to your paper. So, you included those patients who have bled. This was data up until 2017. And it's important to look at this number, 25% of patients with dural AV fistulas in the CONDOR Registry up until the time that you looked at the data. That's 1 in 4 patients presented with an intracranial hemorrhage. Is this an overall good estimate of the risk of hemorrhage for this malformation, especially when we're counseling patients on this? Or do you think this number is higher than routine practice and that it's just basically biased because it's a hospital-based registry? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: I think both things are true in some ways, meaning that because this is a consortium of tertiary care centers, obviously there's a referral bias. Patients who are symptomatic or who have hemorrhage are more likely to be cared for in that setting. So, we are going to tend to see a higher proportion of the patients that are presenting with aggressive symptoms or with hemorrhage within this kind of cohort. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: But along with that, similarly, if you look at the features of these fistulae, they're the ones that have the cortical venous reflux, the high-risk features. So, in as much as to say, "do 25% of all fistulas hemorrhage?" No, because presumably there's a lot of more benign fistulas, ones that aren't discovered or aren't worked up that are low risk for hemorrhage that don't show up. But within the paradigm of, again, the construct of a consortium where you're looking at centers who are really taking care of patients presumably presenting more actively with neurological symptoms, I think this proportion is fairly representative. And it, again, speaks to the fact that depending on the type of fistula and the features of the fistula, it's going to be more or less likely to present in an aggressive manner, hemorrhage being one of those presentations. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Perfect. So now let's talk about treatment modalities. A majority of patients in your study had undergone surgical intervention of the fistula. What was the most common intervention in this registry? And can you briefly tell us about the current treatment modalities, whether endovascular or surgical, that are available for dural fistulas? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: So, I think what we found with this registry, and these were centers both within the U.S. and internationally, that the most common treatment paradigm is endovascular, so embolization of AV fistulas. And I think that very much reflects current practice because of the relative, I think, being not an endovascular person, I probably shouldn't comment on the ease or lack thereof, but the ability to access these fistulae endovascularly and use a number of agents, including glue or other embolization materials to obliterate them. So, we certainly found that in the series, embolization, either alone or in combination with other modalities, was the most prevalent. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Having said that, surgical intervention still has a significant role. Sometimes these fistulas can be difficult to access, depending on their supply or drainage endovascularly, and then the surgical option for obliterating them becomes important as well. And then, more rarely, lesions that are not amenable to either of those modalities can be treated with radiosurgery, although the concern there always with a hemorrhagic lesion is that the effect is not immediate, as opposed to embolization or surgery, where your goal is to obliterate the fistula and remove the source of hemorrhage, which is really the cortical venous reflux, immediately to make sure that there's not a risk for recurrence. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Thank you. This is a great review of AV fistulas. So, coming back to the paper now to recap, you had a highly selected group of AV fistulas that presented with an intercranial hemorrhage, the majority of which underwent embolization in this cohort. So, what were the outcomes? And let's start with just a brief overview of what outcomes are actually collected in your study, and what did you find? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Yeah, so we were interested to see, in kind of the current paradigm of management of these fistulae, when they present with hemorrhage. As you said, the great majority were treated. So, this is not a natural history study in the sense that it's not looking at untreated malformations after hemorrhage. It's looking at patients in the real world who pragmatically are going to present into tertiary centers with hemorrhage. What is their overall outcome with the current state of interventions that are available and with whatever primary injury is caused by the hemorrhage itself? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: That's really what the study is looking at, is what is morbidity and mortality after hemorrhage from a lesion like this, and current management paradigm for these fistulas. And in that context, we were looking to see if there were predictors of worse or better outcome in that situation following the hemorrhage itself, and defining morbidity as Modified Rankin score of 3 or greater, with the idea of looking at independent versus dependent outcome, and also looking at mortality. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: In other words, how severe are these patients in terms of their neurological outcomes if they do suffer hemorrhage event? We were able to define and look at a variety of potential predictors of outcome. The hemorrhage from dural AV fistulas can be either intraparenchymal intracranial hemorrhage or it can be subarachnoid, or it can be a combination thereof. There can be intraventricular hemorrhage, all depending on the venous congestion pattern related to the fistula. And the idea was, do any of those hemorrhage subtypes matter? Do the comorbidities of the patient matter? Do the specific angio-architecture or location of the fistula matter as relates to the outcome from the hemorrhage? Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Perfect. So, at 13% morbidity and 3.6% mortality associated with AV fistula hemorrhages in your study, tell us please about some of the independent factors associated with this primary outcome. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Yeah. So, after we analyzed the features that were available within the database, really age emerged as a predictor of poor outcome. And I think that's not surprising. That's very true for the full range of cerebrovascular conditions. If we thresholded at age 65, folks older than 65 had a twofold risk of a worse outcome. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: The other things that we found, really a lot of the other features fell out on multivariate analysis, but the couple that remained strongly associated with poor outcome were folks who were on anticoagulants at the time of the hemorrhage. It was a small number within the cohort, but nonetheless, a very robust effect in that those folks did worse following their hemorrhage and certainly recurrent hemorrhage. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Now, a lot of these fistulae were treated, but in the instance where recurrent hemorrhage did occur prior to treatment, or if the patient had not undergone treatment, recurrent hemorrhage certainly had a really significant effect on worsening outcome as well. That age effect, as I said, has been seen in other vascular conditions. Anticoagulant use as a predictor of poor outcome at the time of hemorrhage has also been seen as a predictor of worse outcomes and other conditions like aneurysmal hemorrhage, things of that nature, and, similarly recurrent hemorrhage. So we're finding similar features as have been described for other cerebrovascular conditions as relates to hemorrhagic lesions as being important predictors of poor outcome. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Perfect. Very important features to keep in mind when we are dealing with patients with intracranial hemorrhage that are found to have these fistulas. So, things that you mentioned that I want to repeat just for our listeners were: age; recurrent hemorrhage that occurs if a patient is not treated and presented with a hemorrhage initially and added a recurrent one prior to receiving the appropriate therapy; and obviously, and not surprisingly as you mentioned, being on anticoagulants at the time of presentation with their hemorrhage. So, 1 in 6 patients, in summary, with dural AV fistula–associated hemorrhage in your study is dead or dependent follow-up. How does this morbidity and mortality, Sepi, compare to the outcomes from other vascular malformations, say, for instance, that of AVMs? Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Yeah, I think that's one of the things we're particularly interested to kind of compare and contrast. Now, one end of the spectrum, you have aneurysmal subarachnoid hemorrhage. I think out of all hemorrhagic vascular lesions, that has the worst outcome. We know morbidity and mortality of that far exceeds 50%. For AVMs, it's been pretty well described even from prospective series that you can have 10-15% mortality and about 30% morbidity related to an AVM hemorrhage. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: And we were interested to see if that was similar profile for fistulas. I think our results show that it's somewhat better than the AVM hemorrhage. The mortality is lower at about 3-4%, like you noted, and the morbidity is around 13% for survivors. But all in all, if you aggregate that, that is, as you say, a 1 in 6 chance of a very poor outcome. So, it's not trivial by any means and certainly much higher than the hemorrhagic consequences of something like cavernous malformations, where hemorrhages from cavernous malformations are rarely fatal. These dural AV fistula hemorrhages can be fatal and can result in long-term morbidity. I think that has implications in terms of how we think about risk-benefit profile of treatment for a malformation, an AV fistula that's discovered and has predictors that would indicate it's at high risk for hemorrhage. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Thank you very much, Sepi. I think you've already eloquently summarized all of this, but I want us to leave our listeners with your top two or three takeaway messages on the topic. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Thanks, Negar. So, I think the key takeaways that we took from looking at this analysis is that we now at least have some idea about what the morbidity and mortality related to dural AV fistula hemorrhage is. That 1 in 6 number, as you indicated, really benchmarks what morbidity and mortality for the condition is. Now, what's the relevance of that? I think, by inference, we can take this into practice in a couple of different ways. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: First would be that if a patient presents with a fistula with high-risk features for hemorrhage, that knowing this morbidity and mortality related to hemorrhage certainly informs that discussion about treatment and certainly favors the idea of treating fistulas at high risk for hemorrhage based on cortical venous drainage early to prevent this morbidity and mortality from occurring. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Secondly, I think it argues towards making sure that there's a thorough workup done when a dural AV fistula is suspected, even if it's presenting with more benign symptoms like tinnitus, for example, or is discovered incidentally, and that workup really should be thorough enough to determine if there are high-risk features from this fistula. And that workup really entails catheter angiography because that's truly the way to determine if these cortical venous reflux and other features that are most associated with hemorrhage are present or not. So, I think those two key elements should be kept in mind. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: And finally, given the rarity of the condition and because these are complex and heterogeneous lesions, I think it makes sense upon discovery or suspicion of a dural fistula to really refer these to tertiary centers that manage these conditions frequently enough to be able to determine those risk features and to offer the appropriate type of treatment for it, whether it be, as we discussed, mostly embolization or surgery. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani, congratulations on this work, a huge collaboration and a great addition to the existing literature of vascular malformation–related intracranial hemorrhage. It was a pleasure having you on the podcast today. Dr. Sepideh Amin-Hanjani: Thank you so much, Negar, much appreciated. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: And this concludes our podcast for the October 2021 issue of Stroke. Please be sure to check out this month's table of contents for the full list of publications, including two articles published online in September simultaneous with their presentation at the European Stroke Conference, which appear in the October issue of Stroke. The first article is on clinical outcome of thrombolysis with tenecteplase, and the second one discusses the effects of fluoxetine on outcomes after acute stroke, results from EFFECTS randomized controlled trial. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Now, for a second year in a row, the European Stroke Conference was entirely online, bringing a wealth of knowledge and stroke expertise from all over the world to a completely virtual audience. Now, we hope to soon return to our good old times when we traveled for conferences, but let's take a moment and think about the magnitude of this virtual accomplishment, the incredible role that technology plays in our abilities to do research and provide healthcare. And we owe this to the men and women that pioneered the development and the ever-growing fast-paced progress of computer sciences. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: Ten years ago in October, the world lost one such pioneer. Steve Jobs, the father of mobile technology and digital revolution, is recognized not just for his technical creations but also for his way of life, his incredible mind that led to the seemingly utopian ideas for how things should be. In a powerful commencement speech he delivered at Stanford University a few years before his death, he talked about his life experiences, the power of mind, and the power that lies in doing every part of one's work with absolute perfection and love. So, in honor of his genius and the legacy he left behind, we end our October podcast with his parting words of wisdom to the graduating class of 2005: "Stay hungry, stay foolish." And, as always, stay alert with Stroke Alert. Dr. Negar Asdaghi: This program is copyright of the American Heart Association, 2021. The opinions expressed by speakers in this podcast are their own and not necessarily those of the editors or of the American Heart Association. For more, visit AHAjournals.org.
Henry Lake talks with local comedian Mary Mack about her upcoming show at the ACME comedy club, performing during the pandemic, taking on odd jobs, having a unique voice, "squeaky" cheese curds and more. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Special guest Dan Quintana! Brought to you by CSMi – https://csmisolutions.com/ Learn more about/Buy Erik's courses – The Science PT Support us on the Patreons! Replication studies for undergraduate theses to improve science and education. Quintana DS. BMJ Open. 5,1117–1118(2021). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-021-01192-8 Due to copyright laws, unless the article is open source we cannot legally post the PDF on the website for the world to download at will. That said, if you are having difficulty obtaining an article, contact us. Links that Dan mentioned in the show: Free access to this paper: https://rdcu.be/czouE The link to CREP: https://osf.io/wfc6u/ His preprint on auxiliary hypothesis, that's currently under review: https://psyarxiv.com/48ayg/ Sample size justification paper: https://psyarxiv.com/9d3yf/ Music for PT Inquest: “The Science of Selling Yourself Short” by Less Than Jake Used by Permission Other Music by Kevin MacLeod – incompetech.com: MidRoll Promo – Mining by Moonlight
With the season all but gone this quickly in the year, it's time to perform an autopsy. Today, we're going to become coroners as we examine the death of the Miami Dolphins 2021 season, what went wrong? Who's to blame? We take a look at the offensive and defensive regression, looking specifically at last season to this season, the changes, and ultimately the culprit. It's a whodunnit like you've never seen before, and unlike most of them, this one is not fun. Join us, and let's dive in!Sponsor: CBDX.com (PROMO CODE: "PHINS" for 20% OFF + FREE GIFT)- Great Delta 8 THC Products- Federally legal and legal in most all States- Shipped RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR!+ FREE Extra Gift from CBDX
All uploads on this channel are for promotional purposes only! The music has been converted before uploading to prevent ripping and to protect the artist(s) and label(s). If you don't want your content here (that goes for audio or images) please contact me immediately via email: email@example.com and I WILL REMOVE THE EPISODE OR ARTWORK IMMEDIATELY! ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The Tiny Desk is working from home for the foreseeable future. Introducing NPR Music's Tiny Desk (home) concerts, bringing you performances from across the country and the world. It's the same spirit — stripped-down sets, an intimate setting — just a different space. Bobby Carter | June 16, 2021 From a rustic and retro-looking cabin on the north shore of the St. Lawrence River in Quebec, the band Men I Trust seized the essence of the Tiny Desk almost to a tee. The controlled, yet layered four-song set, bookended by tracks from 2019's Oncle Jazz would almost certainly make for a plug-and-play situation had it been behind Bob Boilen's desk. Men I Trust was initially the duo of high school friends Dragos Chiriac and Jessy Caron, before adding vocalist Emma Proulx in 2015 and recording the group's debut album, Headroom. (They expanded to a quintet for this performance, with Cedric Martel handling bass and Eric Maillet on drums.) The song "Humming Man," performed here, was its first official single as a trio and they never looked back from there. The band's style sways between rubbery upbeat electro-pop and the muddy pace evident on last year's "Lucky Sue," but generally hits that sweet spot for anybody looking to be cradled and carried by a vibe-y groove. The overdubs and reverb on Emma's vocals are stripped away here, leaving a deceptively endearing quality to her voice. The band told NPR that this set was one of its first times playing together after a long hiatus due to the COVID-19 lockdown. "We reunited at the cabin, jammed and recorded our session," the members said via email. "We strived to capture the intimacy and coziness on sound and image. We hope you'll enjoy it!" SET LIST "Show Me How" "Lucky Sue" "Humming Man" "All Night" MUSICIANS Emma Proulx: vocals, guitar Jessy Caron: guitar Dragos Chiriac: keyboard Cedric Martel: bass Eric Maillet: drums CREDITS Video and Audio: Men I Trust TINY DESK TEAM Producer: Bobby Carter Video Producer: Maia Stern Audio Mastering: Josh Rogosin Tiny Production Team: Bob Boilen, Kara Frame, Gabrielle Pierre Executive Producer: Keith Jenkins Senior VP, Programming: Anya Grundmann #nprmusic #tinydesk #menitrust Team UNPLUGGED.
In this Episode I have an authentic talk with Pianist Emile Pandolfi who is the Author of Play It Like You Mean It. We talk about the importance of introducing music to kids, what does it take to build a skill with or without a natural talent.We also discuss mindset, and why he wrote his newly released book, what type of information is found in the book, and there is information that you can take away from this episode. Here is a bit more on today's guest!! I enjoyed this conversation. — EMILE PANDOLFIWith more than half a billion streams across platforms including Pandora, Spotify, and Apple Music, Emile Pandolfi ranks among America's most popular piano artists.Although the majority of his performance repertoire is lush, intricate arrangements of Broadway and pop standards, his influences are, in fact, more classical than pop. It is this subjective layering of classical style, which Pandolfi infuses into the broad palette of his performance selections, that continues to resonate with audiences everywhere.Recording since 1991, the pianist‘s albums of familiar music have sold over three and a half million CDs nationally. This has earned Emile the distinction of being one of the top-selling pianists in the music industry, distributed online as well as in specialty, gift and book shops across the nation. Now with 30+ albums, most major online retailers also carry Emile's music for download, and it is streamed thousands of times daily on Spotify, Pandora, and other streaming platforms.Emile's parents were first-generation Italian-Americans, and communicating with passion was natural. While Emile was growing up, the Pandolfi home was known as “the place to gather.” Music was always a part of their home, and always associated with fun.That attitude continues today in Emile's concert performances as, although serious about his playing, Emile is never serious about himself. While the audience is treated to a brilliant musical performance, they are also entertained by Emile's charming, light-hearted sense of humor and outgoing personality.Whether you experience Emile Pandolfi on recording or in live performance, you will experience the intensity and skill of communication that can only come from a true artist, in every sense of the word.ABOUT EMILE:https://www.emilepandolfi.com/about-emile-1GET THE BOOK:https://www.emilepandolfi.com/emile-pandolfi-play-it-like-you-mean-itMUSICAL ADVENTURES:https://www.emilepandolfi.com/Emile-Pandolfi-cruisesLISTEN:https://www.emilepandolfi.com/listen-on-spotifyMEDIA: Media Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: https://www.emilepandolfi.comPlaying in Venice: https://youtu.be/bgCk2MbEN8cPlaying in St Petersburg, Russia https://youtu.be/evCdsLUtcZE************************************************************************************WEBSITE:Authentictalks2.comEMAIL:Shanta@AuthenticTalks2.comAymbeyondthephysical.com***********************************************************************************BOOK A DISCOVERY CALL FREE 30 MINUTES & RECEIVE A FREE GIFT 100 FOR PROSPERITY, SUCCESS AND BUILDING SELF-CONFIDENCFE AND SELF LOVEAFFIRMATIONS VISIT: AymbeyondThePhysical.comSIGNATURE PROGRAM: 12 WEEKS - work with me one on one or in a group!***********************************************************************************
A hundred years ago, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra gave the world premiere of Prokofiev's Third Piano Concerto with the composer as soloist. Denis Matsuev joins the CSO led by Manfred Honeck to celebrate this milestone with a performance of Prokofiev's exuberant, poetic and witty score. Coincident Dances by Mead Composer-in-Residence Jessie Montgomery weaves a multicultural sonic tapestry to evoke the experience of walking through a New York City neighborhood. Schubert's Eighth Symphony bursts with memorable themes that surprise and delight at every turn. Michael Tilson Thomas has withdrawn from these performances due to health reasons. Learn more: https://cso.org/performances/21-22/cso-classical/montgomery-schubert-8-prokofiev-piano-concerto-no-3/
Object Episodes is an ongoing discussion between Jay Gilligan and Erik Åberg about the past, present, and future of juggling. These recordings are evidence of one long form dialogue which took place during 24 consecutive hours, split into two sessions. Each episode brings a new chapter to the conversation. Juggling is examined as a community, culture, art form, activity, concept, ...
All uploads on this channel are for promotional purposes only! The music has been converted before uploading to prevent ripping and to protect the artist(s) and label(s). If you don't want your content here (that goes for audio or images) please contact me immediately via email: email@example.com and I WILL REMOVE THE EPISODE OR ARTWORK IMMEDIATELY! ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Sam Smith Live at Montreux Jazz Festival 2015 00:00 Like I Can 04:52 Money On My Mind 09:57 Stay With Me MONTREUX JAZZ FESTIVAL WHERE LEGENDS ARE BORN The Montreux Jazz Festival takes place for two weeks every summer in Switzerland, drawing 250,000 music lovers to the shores of Lake Geneva. Since 1967, the Festival has celebrated all genres of music and generated countless legendary performances. Artists who have graced the stage of Montreux include Aretha Franklin, David Bowie, Prince, Bob Dylan, Lauryn Hill, Kendrick Lamar, Leonard Cohen, Marvin Gaye, Miles Davis, Nina Simone and many more.
Bedroom pop icon Verzache swung by our studio in downtown Boston the night before his show at the Sinclair in Cambridge! We spoke to him previously back in December of 2020 ahead of the release of his debut album ‘My Head Is a Moshpit!' He's been killing it ever since and is now currently on his first headlining tour throughout the US and Canada. Brendan spoke with Verzache about being on the road, touring with Surfaces, connecting with his fans, and a whole lot more … We even played Super Smash Brothers on Nintendo 64 with him! Verzache's beautiful face is currently on the cover of the Music You're Missing Spotify playlist! This episode is sponsored by Dollar Shave Club! For a limited time they are hooking our listeners up with their starter shave set for just $5. This set includes 2 razor cartridges, a handle, and 3 shave aid samples. You can take advantage of this deal on instagram at the link in our bio @musicyouremissing.
The Halacha prohibits embarking on a ship on Thursday or Friday. Departing within three days of Shabbat is likely to impair one's Oneg (enjoyment of) Shabbat. It may also create a life-threatening situation at sea, in which one would be forced to violate the Shabbat. Based on this Halacha, the Poskim rule that one should not undergo non-emergency, elective surgery on Thursday or Friday. Here too, the recovery from such a procedure often entails discomfort on Shabbat and may even require medical intervention that would violate Shabbat. Performing the surgery earlier in the week would generally curtail the negative impact on Shabbat. Similarly, a Caesarian Section should also be scheduled, when possible, before Thursday. Of course, in life threatening situations, the surgery should be performed even on Shabbat itself. However, even when there is no danger, an elective operation may be scheduled for Thursday or Friday in the event that doctor would not be available earlier in the week or other extenuating circumstances.SUMMARY: It is prohibited to schedule non-emergency, elective surgery for Thursday or Friday, unless there are extenuating circumstances.
In this episode of Building Championship Mindsets, Dr. Amber Selking talks about choosing optimism. She discusses the concept of optimism and how it helps you cope and think about the ways to move through a situation. Do you believe that a situation will turn out for the best? Do you believe that the work that you're doing today matters? Listen to learn what optimism really is. About Building Championship Mindsets Welcome to “Building Championship Mindsets. | the Podcast!” From the LockerRoom to the BoardRoom, our purpose is to help individuals, teams, and organizations understand and leverage the power of Mindset and Leadership to drive results and achieve sustainable performance excellence. Selking Performance Group serves as the Mental Performance Consultant for Head Coach Brian Kelly and the Notre Dame Football team, and does speaking and training for sports teams and business organizations around the globe. She is the Vice President of Leadership & Culture Development at Lippert Components, Inc., a publicly-traded manufacturing company whose corporate vision is to change the model of work, demonstrating that business can and should Be a Force for Good in our world. Dr. Selking has also served as an adjunct professor in the Mendoza College of Business at the University of Notre Dame, where she taught Strategic Human Resource Management at the undergraduate and graduate levels. Dr. Selking received her PhD in Applied Sport Psychology from the University of Missouri under Dr. Rick McGuire, her master's degree in Sport and Performance Psychology from the University of Denver, and her bachelor's degree in Management Consulting from the University of Notre Dame. At ND, Amber played soccer for the Fighting Irish before injury ended her career, after which she founded Notre Dame Christian Athletes (NDCA) in the ND Athletic Department. She currently resides in South Bend, Indiana, with her husband, Aaron, and their Doberman Pinscher, Rockne. Championship Mindset Training | MidWeek Mental Rep Identify a situation where you find yourself resigned to despair or struggling to believe that it will work out. Think about the controllable factors that you can focus on to help you address this challenge and choose optimism. STANDOUT QUOTES “Do you believe that this will turn out for the best? Do you believe that the work that you're doing today matters? That's what optimism really is.” -Dr. Amber Selking [05:23] “We can't do anything great by ourselves. But man, does the energy and conviction with which we pursue that on our heart, when that stimulates us internally, it connects us with other people, which just multiplies the force that which we can conquer and tackle and go after and believe in and ignite and inspire others on the journey around us.” -Dr. Amber Selking [08:24] “So what they found is that optimists in these moments, particularly task-focused moments, optimists tend to be problem-focused as they cope with it. What in this situation is actually in my control? And how can I problem solve here so that we can continue to take steps forward?” -Dr. Amber Selking [10:30] “Optimism is saying ‘I believe in a better future and I am going to get to work to make that happen.'” -Dr. Amber Selking [13:11] Please get on iTunes to rate us and write a review for us! We are excited to complementarity share this content with our audience, and your rates and reviews will enable us to continue sharing quality content. Also, please share the podcast on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and any other social media that you use, so we can continue Building Championship Mindsets around the world! If you are interested in being a sponsor of this podcast, please contact Dr. Selking directly. Additional Links: Email me to schedule a speaking engagement! firstname.lastname@example.org Check out our TWO E-BOOKS! "A Dream Come True: the Buzz on Greatness" “Winner's Circle" Selking Performance Group (SPG) Website: www.selkingperformance.com Follow SPG on Twitter: @ChampMindsets Check us out on Instagram: @selkingperformance Like SPG on Facebook: Selking Performance Group Email me to become a podcast partner through sponsorship: email@example.com Check out Dr. Selking's TEDxTalk entitled, “Think Like a Champion Today” to learn more about the power of your mind to drive excellence in all areas of your life! TIMESTAMPS [00:02] Intro [02:23] The concept of optimism [04:31] Defining optimism [08:45] What optimism leads us to do [11:49] Optimism at play [16:56] Nature element to optimism to pessimism [20:04] This week's Championship Mindset Training
Wouldn't it be nice to have a concert you could carry around in your pocket? Something small, and compact that you could listen to anywhere? Science hasn't quite come that far yet, but musicians Rory and Emily have come up with the next best thing! Rory McLeod, violist and Emily Rho, pianist are co-directors of Pocket Concerts. They have created a new concert model were music, storytelling and conversation come together. Pocket concerts are intimate shows, performed in alternative venues like cafes, salons and your front porch. Rory and Emily share how they organize their concert series and why Pocket Concerts are perfect for kids!Learn more:Website: https://www.pocketconcerts.caFacebook: Pocket ConcertsInstagram: @pocketconcertsTwitter: @pocketconcertsHead to https://upperbeachesmusic.com/podcast to ask your music questions and Rebecca and Zara just might answer them on an upcoming episode!
Written with S.E. Feinberg, Alan Walden's "Southern Man" is the memoir of a life in music during one of the most racially turbulent times in American history. It presents the voice of Alan Walden—a remarkable, sensitive, humble, and brilliant man; a boy from the country who, serendipitously, along with his brother Phil and best friend Otis Redding, helped to nurture a musical renaissance. It is the story of a son of Macon, Georgia, and his passion for R&B and rock'n'roll at a time when it took wits and a Southern persistence to overcome the obstacles on the hard scrabble road to success—the tragedy of loss, disappointment, and betrayal, along with the joy of victory, optimism, and hope—and taking a dream right over the mountain. That dream led him to work with and nurture the talents of a virtual who's who of Southern music, from Sam & Dave and Percy Sledge to Boz Scaggs and Lynyrd Skynyrd.Anyone who was alive during the golden age of R&B and Southern rock remembers the music, but Alan's narrative invites the reader to the center of the story, into the studio and on the road, to backroom deals and backroom brawls. It wasn't always peaches and cream. The music business is tough, and Alan Walden was one of the toughest kids on the street. He had to be, in order to survive in a world of guitars, guts, and guns. This is rock'n'roll noir—the story of a few pioneers who cut the rock and laid the pipe under the hard scrabble terrain so that the water of creativity can more freely flow today.Alan Walden helped to forge, along with his brother Phil and best friend Otis Redding, the foundation of a musical renaissance that emerged from the American South. As a manager, publisher, promoter, and producer, Alan helped to bring scores of artists into the world's consciousness—from R&B to Southern rock, from Percy Sledge to Lynyrd Skynyrd. Alan is an inductee into the Georgia Music Hall of Fame and is the recipient of numerous gold and platinum records. He was recently honored by having a rehearsal room named after him at the newly restored Capricorn Studios. Alan currently resides on his ranch close to his beloved Macon, Georgia, with his wife Tosha, and continues to advise and encourage young people going into the music business.S.E. Feinberg grew up in Boston and was trained at the American Center for the Performing and Creative Arts, at Boston Center for the Arts, where he began a life of writing, directing, and producing plays. His play "The Happy Worker" was first produced at Actors Theatre of Louisville, later touring through Eastern Europe. His screenplay of "The Happy Worker", executive produced by David Lynch, directed by Duwayne Dunham, and starring Thomas Haden Church and Josh Whitehouse, is now in postproduction. Steve is the co-author of "What's Exactly The Matter With Me?", the memoir of P.F. Sloan, one of the most mysterious and elusive composers in the history of rock'n'roll. He recently completed "The Last Yiddish Pachuco", a musical comedy about the last Yiddish theatre in the Boyle Heights district of East Los Angeles.Purchase a copy of "Southern Man: Music and Mayhem in the American South" through Jawbone Press: http://jawbonepress.com/southern-manFollow Alan Walden on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mralanwaldenListen to a playlist of the music discussed in this episode: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/437n3Eo2BBxgBPCb78OQaM?si=aeda3e89a7754468The Booked On Rock Website: https://www.bookedonrock.comFollow The Booked On Rock with Eric Senich:FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/bookedonrockpodcastTWITTER: https://twitter.com/bookedonrockContact The Booked On Rock Podcast:firstname.lastname@example.orgSupport Your Local Bookstore! Find your nearest independent book store here: https://www.indiebound.org/indie-store-finderThe Booked On Rock Theme Song: “Whoosh” by Crowander [ https://freemusicarchive.org/music/crowander]
Brittany Schindler, GM of her father's shop in Rod's Japanese Auto Care in Bellingham, WA for over 10 years. She loves working at the shop and being able to help people every day. Brittany has learned so much over the years by going to classes with great trainers and having a great business coach. One of her main focuses is to raise the standard of the automotive service and repair industry. Listen to Brittany's previous episodes https://remarkableresults.biz/?s=%22brittany+schindler%22 (HERE) Key Talking Points No prices over the phone- This can be challenging at first. Giving prices can be wrong or misleading depending on the vehicle. Instead explain why prices can vary, ask them to come in first, explain warranty, DVI's, rental cars, etc. Vet the customer- are they looking for the cheapest price? Not every customer is right for your business. Performing the best digital inspections so your customers don't have to google anything and be consistent. Continue to simplify the writing so someone who doesn't know anything about cars can understand and learn about their vehicle. Add “what happens if you don't do XYZ” Write and edit inspections/customer reviews with your whole team for team buy-in. Getting customers to fix their "old" cars- list pros and cons of getting new/used cars. Make the investment and let them know the vehicle will be maintained properly, the laundry list won't grow and be behind. Selling Maintenance- oil changes, fluid changes etc. It is an easy win once everyone has to buy in for selling maintenance. Educate customers on why fluid changes are important. Cheaper to change fluid than change apart Making customers feel confident about repairs- texting DVI, lifetime warranty, “what to expect” card at dropoffs Connect with the show: http://youtube.com/carmcapriotto (Subscribe on YouTube) https://remarkableresults.biz/episodes (Visit us on the Web) https://www.facebook.com/RemarkableResultsPodcast (Follow on Facebook) https://remarkableresults.biz/insider/ (Become an Insider) https://www.buymeacoffee.com/carm (Buy me a coffee) https://remarkableresults.biz/books/ (Important Books) https://aftermarketradionetwork.com/ (Aftermarket Radio Network) Check out today's partners: This episode is brought to you by AAPEX, the Automotive Aftermarket Products Expo. AAPEX represents the $740 billion global automotive aftermarket industry and has everything you need to stay ahead of the curve. The Virtual AAPEX Experience 2020 is in the record books. Virtual AAPEX lived up to presenting leading-technical and business management training from some of the industry's best and brightest. Now set your sights on the homecoming in Las Vegas in 2021. Mark your calendar now … November 2-4, 2021, AAPEX // Now more than ever. This episode is brought to you by Shop-Ware Shop Management. It's time to run your business at its fullest potential with the industry's leading technology. Shop-Ware Shop Management will increase your efficiency with lightning-fast workflows, help your staff capture more sales every day, and create very happy customers who promote your business. Shops running Shop-Ware have More Time and generate More Profit—join them! Schedule a free live demonstration and find out how 30 minutes can transform your shop at https://getshopware.com/carm (getshopware.com/carm)
The last stop is our favorite borough, Brooklyn (yes.. Jasmin is biased). We set out to study human interaction in various tableaus that feel more personal and intimate, like your favorite neighborhood bar or a casual rooftop kickback with friends.The pandemic forced us to find new ways to connect and socialize - often through technology. As we chat through how we're feeling socializing in person again, we also acknowledge the impact of social media and digital stages. Artists had to adapt their craft to virtual stages and learn new ways to engage an audience. After spending two years connecting with friends via Instagram and Facetime calls, Montana recalls the first IRL performance she attended this summer and how anxious it felt to be around strangers. As the flood gates open further, we reflect on the challenges we've experienced as we emerge from lockdown.. and the need for more vulnerable conversation that will allow us to critically acknowledge that we are forever changed.
Arguably one of the most magical and ephemeral forms of performance art in New York City is street performance.. from buskers at subway stations, to jazz bands at city parks, and even well-dressed fashionistas on Broadway. With venues closed during the pandemic, city streets became a common ground for any kind of artistry. As restrictions lifted many of these performances persisted, offering an optimistic accompaniment to the city's reopening.
In April, 1947 the New York Times announced that the summer replacement for Bob Hope would be a new adventure-mystery series, The Adventures of Philip Marlowe. Airing on NBC at 10:00 p.m. on June 17th, the show starred Van Heflin with a script by Milton Geiger based on the stories of Raymond Chandler. Most radio shows had live audiences in the studio. The Philip Marlowe producers decided against the common practice because they thought audiences might detract from the show. However 19 of Los Angeles' top detectives were in the studio during the airing of the first show. No one knows what the detectives thought of the production, but according to the New York Times review, Van Heflin did well but struggled with an awkward script. The reviewer thought the show depended too much on straight narration at dramatic moments instead of action or dialog. "Leaving ones play in the wings, as they say on Broadway, always makes for disconcerting theatre, and this was painfully true in the case of The Adventures of Philip Marlowe." Raymond Chandler wasn't enthralled by the show either. In a letter to Erle Stanley Gardner, author of the Perry Mason novels, Mr. Chandler said "It was thoroughly flat." This initial run of Philip Marlowe went from June 17 to September 19, 1947, with Pepsodent as the sponsor. The announcer was Wendell Niles, music was by Lyn Murray, and the producer was Jim Fonda. After the summer run ended, NBC dropped the show. As far as we know, only four episodes of this series have survived. The character of Philip Marlowe was too good to stay off stage for long though. A year later CBS decided to take a chance on reviving the show. Norman Macdonnell was producer/director; Gene Levitt, Robert Mitchell, Mel Dinelli, and Kathleen Hite wrote the scripts; and Richard Aurandt was responsible for the music. CBS cast Gerald Mohr to star as Philip Marlowe, with Roy Rowan as announcer. Philip Marlowe, being a loner, was really the only regular character, but throughout the three years the series ran a long string of high-quality supporting Hollywood actors appeared on the show. Performing alongside Mohr at various times were Jeff Corey, Howard McNear, Parley Baer, Lawrence Dobkin, Virginia Gregg, Gloria Blondell, and Lou Krugman. The CBS production ran from September 26, 1948 to September 29, 1950 with an additional short summer run from July 7 to September 15, 1951. This revival of Philip Marlowe was more favorably received, probably because of a combination of writing and acting. No one could duplicate the writing of Raymond Chandler, but this group of writers was very good. While Chandler's distinctive similes were largely lacking, the strong dry, sarcastic narration was there, and the way Gerald Mohr delivered the lines had a way of making you forget that they weren't written by Chandler. Mr. Mohr seemed born for the part of the cynical detective. His voice and timing were perfect for the character. In a letter to Gene Levitt, one of the show's writers, Raymond Chandler commented that a voice like Gerald Mohr's at least packed personality; a decided an improvement over his opinion of the original show. By 1949 the show had the largest audience in radio. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Ukrainian-born piano powerhouse Alexander Gavrylyuk presents Prokofiev's iridescent and rhythmically animated First Piano Concerto, the work with which the composer made his CSO performance debut, in 1918, as part of its U.S. premiere. James Conlon leads this program framed by Shostakovich's steely Chamber Symphony, an adaptation of his elegiac Eighth String Quartet, and Schubert's mercurial Symphony No. 3, which shines with youthful vigor. Michael Tilson Thomas has withdrawn from these performances due to health reasons. Learn more: https://cso.org/performances/21-22/cso-classical/shostakovich-schubert-3-prokofiev-piano-concerto-no-1/
Today on the Retirement Lifestyle Show, Roshan Loungani and Adrian Nicholson go through actionable year-end financial planning strategies. They explain why the last quarter of the year is an excellent time to review your finances, the benefits of tax-loss harvesting, and how to spend money on your Flexible Spending Account. [04:01] End-of-year Financial Planning [08:44] Cancel Unwanted Subscriptions [14:27] It's a Good Time to Perform That Cash-flow Analysis [15:40] Analyze How your Portfolio is Performing [20:20] The Benefits of Tax-loss Harvesting [23:30] Spend Money in Your Flexible Savings Account [25:30] If You're 72, Take Out Your Required Minimum Distribution [28:10] Review your Benefits and Beneficiaries [34:58] Pay-off Owed Money in Your State Taxes [38:24] Plan for Life Events and Consider Roth Conversions [42:01] Meet the Co-hosts Follow Us At: Website: https://retirementlifestyleshow.com/ https://www.retirewithroshan.com https://youtu.be/hKVzI87v0tA https://twitter.com/RoshanLoungani https://www.linkedin.com/in/roshanloungani/ https://www.facebook.com/retirewithroshan/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/financialerik/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/adrian-nicholson-74b82b13b/ #retirementlifestylepodcast #fire #podcast #FI #Retire #retirewithroshan #BAM #BusinessAsMission #ImpactInvesting All opinions expressed by podcast hosts and guests are solely their own. While based on information they believe is reliable, neither Arete Wealth nor its affiliates warrant its completeness or accuracy, nor do their opinions reflect the opinion of Arete Wealth. This podcast is for general informational purposes only and should not be regarded as specific advice or recommendations for any individual. Before making any decisions, consult a professional.
Jen talks to retired actor, Lisa Jakub, who is now an author and mental wellness advocate. Jen finds a kindred spirit in Lisa as someone who gets super HAPPY talking about their panic attacks. Lisa tells all about what it was like to walk away from acting after having been in movies like Mrs. Doubtfire and Independence Day and walk into the unkonwn and eventually into a career where she helps others who have anxiety, panic, and even helps war veterans with PTSD. Show notes: Find Lisa Jakub at https://hellolisajakub.com Her latest book is: "Not Just Me: Anxiety, Depression and Learning to Embrace Your Weird" available here: https://hellolisajakub.com/not-just-me and her podcast titled "Embrace Your Weird" can be found here: https://hellolisajakub.com/podcast Anxiety Bites is distributed by the iHeartPodcast Network and co-produced by Dylan Fagan and JJ Posway. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
There can be big differences between asset class returns, as well as differences within asset classes. Why do some great funds look like dogs compared to their competitors? How can there be over a 20% one year difference in return between two funds in the same asset class? Paul examines these questions and recommends investors […] The post Are you invested in best performing funds? appeared first on Paul Merriman.
1 Cor 12:8-10 NIV 8.To one there is given through the Spirit a message of wisdom, to another a message of knowledge by means of the same Spirit, 9.to another faith by the same Spirit, to another gifts of healing by that one Spirit, 10.to another miraculous powers, to another prophecy, to another distinguishing between spirits, to another speaking in different kinds of tongues (languages) and to still another the interpretation of tongues (languages). Old Testament Samson's supernatural strength Judges 14:5-6 NIV 'Samson went down to Timnah together with his father and mother. As they approached the vineyards of Timnah, suddenly a young lion came roaring toward him. 6 The Spirit of the Lord came powerfully upon him so that he tore the lion apart with his bare hands as he might have torn a young goat. But he told neither his father nor his mother what he had done'. Elisha and the widow's oil and grain 2 Ki 4:1-7 NIV 'The wife of a man from the company of the prophets cried out to Elisha, “Your servant my husband is dead, and you know that he revered the Lord. But now his creditor is coming to take my two boys as his slaves.”2 Elisha replied to her, “How can I help you? Tell me, what do you have in your house?”“Your servant has nothing there at all,” she said, “except a small jar of olive oil.”3 Elisha said, “Go around and ask all your neighbors for empty jars. Don't ask for just a few. 4 Then go inside and shut the door behind you and your sons. Pour oil into all the jars, and as each is filled, put it to one side.”5 She left him and shut the door behind her and her sons. They brought the jars to her and she kept pouring. 6 When all the jars were full, she said to her son, “Bring me another one.”But he replied, “There is not a jar left.” Then the oil stopped flowing.7 She went and told the man of God, and he said, “Go, sell the oil and pay your debts. You and your sons can live on what is left.” Jesus multiplying Loaves and fishes Mat 14:15-21 NIV As evening approached, the disciples came to him and said, “This is a remote place, and it's already getting late. Send the crowds away, so they can go to the villages and buy themselves some food.” 16 Jesus replied, “They do not need to go away. You give them something to eat.” 17 “We have here only five loaves of bread and two fish,” they answered. 18 “Bring them here to me,” he said. 19 And he directed the people to sit down on the grass. Taking the five loaves and the two fish and looking up to heaven, he gave thanks and broke the loaves. Then he gave them to the disciples, and the disciples gave them to the people. 20 They all ate and were satisfied, and the disciples picked up twelve basketfuls of broken pieces that were left over. 21 The number of those who ate was about five thousand men, besides women and children. Raising Lazarus John 11:38-44 NIV Jesus, once more deeply moved, came to the tomb. It was a cave with a stone laid across the entrance. 39 “Take away the stone,” he said.“But, Lord,” said Martha, the sister of the dead man, “by this time there is a bad odor, for he has been there four days.” 40 Then Jesus said, “Did I not tell you that if you believe, you will see the glory of God?” 41 So they took away the stone. Then Jesus looked up and said, “Father, I thank you that you have heard me. 42 I knew that you always hear me, but I said this for the benefit of the people standing here, that they may believe that you sent me.” 43 When he had said this, Jesus called in a loud voice, “Lazarus, come out!” 44 The dead man came out, his hands and feet wrapped with strips of linen, and a cloth around his face. Jesus said to them, “Take off the grave clothes and let him go.” Resurrection! Mat 28:1-10 NIV After the Sabbath, at dawn on the first day of the week, Mary Magdalene and the other Mary went to look at the tomb.2 There was a violent earthquake, for an angel of the Lord Support this podcast
There can be big differences between asset class returns, as well as differences within asset classes. Why do some great funds look like dogs compared to their competitors? How can there be over a 20% one year difference in return between two funds in the same asset class? Paul examines these questions and recommends investors use the quilt chart constructed by Daryl Bahls to understand the randomness of short-term returns. He suggests reviewing any period of 10 to 20 years to see the movement from the best to worst from one year to the next. Link to Quilt Chart: https://paulmerriman.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/01/2020-Year-End-Podcast-Charts.pdf Article on 4 Fund Combo: https://paulmerriman.com/market-got-you-down-how-to-construct-a-comeback-portfolio/
Harry welcomes to the show, co-hosts of the Imagination and Junk podcast, Bill Barol & Mat Ricardo. Bill is a writer and podcast creator who has gained critical acclaim for his work on the podcast HOME: Stories from L.A. Mat is a performer, modern-day vaudeville and one of the greatest variety artists working today. This unlikely duo met and formed a friendship during the COVID-19 pandemic, where they came up with the concept of Imagination and Junk, a freewheeling transatlantic conversation about creativity -- what it is, where it comes from and why it matters. In this episode, Harry, Bill and Mat talk all about creativity and content creation. Bill and Mat open up about how the pandemic impacted their lives and how they were able to create in spite of this global challenge. Mat shares his background as a performer, including the first time he ever got paid to perform. Bill speaks to the importance of being vulnerable and authentic in the Arts. Finally, they each share their thoughts on the future of Imagination and Junk and talk about one thing they've recently changed their minds about. THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS! http://pcjk.es/focusrite (Focusrite) | https://fullcast.co/ (FullCast) KEY TAKEAWAYS 06:35 – Harry welcomes to the show Bill Barol & Mat Ricardo, who tell the wild story of how they first met 16:33 – Creators respecting creators and the inspiration to launch the podcast, Imagination & Junk 24:42 – Podcasting without a plan and lessons learned 30:20 – Performing for a dull audience 31:56 – Cultivating new friendships in the time of COVID-19 37:23 – Vulnerability, honesty and authenticity in the Arts 41:00 – Bill's vision for Imagination & Junk 46:06 – Leaving a legacy 49:12 – The reception that Imagination & Junk has received 51:26 – Mat recalls the first time he got paid to perform 53:16 – Bill recalls the first time he got paid to write 55:06 – Something Bill & Mat have changed their minds about recently 58:04 – Harry thanks Bill & Mat for joining the show and let's listeners know where they can connect with them TWEETABLE QUOTES “One of the things I've learned in the last third of my career, the most recent third, is to be personal with my work and to be honest, which enhances what I do.” (13:25) (Mat) “It occurred to me that coming from two different and somewhat complementary perspectives of a writer and a performer, that we were circling the same topic in a way but coming at it from a different direction.” (17:38) (Bill) “What happened was somebody swooped in and did this other podcast while I was dealing with this other thing in my life. The performer's nightmare - one of them. And so I was sort of casting around for a new idea for a podcast and these videos of Mat's kind of tipped me over to this notion of creativity.” (23:50) (Bill) “I'm a performer. I'm a maker. I'm a writer. But at heart, all of this is based around the fact that I am a circus act. I am a variety performer. I do tricks. My hands can do things. So, it's easy to therefore think that that's the one thing that I'm good at, doing tricks.” (27:07) (Mat) “It's been such a weird eighteen months. It really has in all sorts of ways. And one of the things we talk about is the ways in which a species level event affects everything, by definition. One of the new relationships that I formed during this period has been with Mat who, I'll say again, I have never met face-to-face.” (32:23) (Bill) “The time when the Arts are interesting and are moving to people is when you can be honest, you can be authentic and you can be presenting as close to the real you as you can. That's what makes great art, being truthful and authentic.” (38:35) (Mat) “The creativity of communication is the communication of creativity.” (42:13) (Bill) RESOURCES MENTIONED https://fullcast.co/ (FullCast Website) https://www.facebook.com/groups/podcastjunkiesjunkies/ (Podcast Junkies Junkies...
Trevor James Berger is a bi-coastal actor out of Los Angeles and New York. He earned his BFA in Musical Theatre from Texas State University, graduating in 2018, and has since appeared on stage and screen across the globe. He starred as Tony in the international production of West Side Story (2019) in Tokyo, Japan at the brand new, innovative IHI Stage Around Tokyo — which features a 360-degree stage that surrounds a 1,400-seat audience section that rotates on a turntable to follow the action. Other favorite theatrical credits include Jack Kelly in Newsies (RMTC), Franklin Shepard in Merrily We Roll Along (4Leaf), and Joey, Frankie Valli u/s and vocal double in Jersey Boys (Stages St. Louis). Trevor has also appeared on screen as Leonard in the season 1 finale of Prodigal Son FOX, and will be appearing in 2022 in the AppleTV+ limited series, WeCrashed, starring and executive produced by Anne Hathaway and Jared Leto. Trevor made his writing debut with his short film, The God Can, currently out on the festival circuit, appearing in festivals such as the Los Angeles Television, Script, and Film Festival, the California International Shorts Festival, Salty Earth Film Festival, and the Marina Del Rey Film Festival. IG: Trevorberger13 , Trevorjamesberger.com In this episode, Trevor and host Maggie Bera chat about agents, auditions, senior showcase, getting back into the swing of things post-pandemic and how actors with a strong theatrical background can pursue a career in TV/Film. To join the Actor Aesthetic Alliance Facebook group, click here. Spread love and don't forget to rate, review and subscribe to the Actor Aesthetic Podcast on your favorite podcast app. Visit actoraesthetic.com for more info. Follow Maggie Bera on social media Instagram: @actoraesthetic / @maggiebera Facebook: www.facebook.com/ActorAesthetic/ Email: email@example.com
In this episode of Worship Leader Essentials, Austin his discussion with Jason Andino. Jason spent most of his life in the entertainment industry working on the Las Vegas Strip, cruise ships, Disneyland, and more. Now, he is the worship leader for a church in Ohio. Austin and Jason discuss the similarities and differences between performing in the entertainment industry and leading worship.
Elliot Easton redefined what it means to be a guitar hero as a founding member of The Cars. His melodic and concise solos are absolutely essential to those classic Cars records. Elliot and Greg connect about The Cars, Elliot's early years, and his individual approach to the guitar!1:36 - The latest and greatest with Elliot as the pandemic winds its way down (hopefully)5:57 - A young Elliot growing up in New York and his obsession with guitar from early on14:49 - Elliot's time with The Cars and his approach to soloing23:04 - The formation of The Cars31:29 - The evolution of early The Cars arrangements, and the fashion decisions behind the band33:21 - Elliots rig when touring regularly with The Cars36:33 - Performing and playing as a Lefty42:49 - Downtime with the guitar - practice versus play46:57 - Elliot's first show (will blow your mind)Total Length: 58:37Fishman Dedicated to helping musicians achieve the truest sound possible whenever they plug-in. Wildwood Guitars One of the world's premier retailers of exceptional electric and acoustic guitars.
John Greco joined Baskin and Phelps and shared his takeaway from the Browns' loss to the Chargers. He discussed the play calling and why the offense concerns him despite scoring over 40 points. He talked about how players interact with referees in-game and what he thought of the officiating in week 5. John also discussed the defense and how they can bounce back from the loss in Los Angeles. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Although the Nicolelis Laboratory is best known for pioneering studies in neuronal population coding, Brain-Machine Interfaces (BMI) and neuroprosthetics in human patients and non-human primates, they have also developed an integrative approach to studying neurological and psychiatric disorders including Parkinsons disease and epilepsy. Top 3 Takeaways: "Every Brazilian kid dreams to play for the Brazilian national team in a world cup game, I didn't quite fulfill the dream, but I got as close as a scientist can get. And we had about 65,000 people in the stadium that day in about 1.2 billion people watching the kickoff." "Every time one of my students complain about the programming job, I said, are you kidding me? You have one megabyte of Ram. We had 64 K. No complaining anymore." Instead of selling a device they will be opening neuro rehab centers in under developed areas of the world to give better treatment than what could be possible at the largest hospitals 2:15 "Do you want to introduce yourself a little bit beyond [doing the FIFA 2014 kickoff]?" 6:00 "So what's the advantage of monkey versus rat versus pig. All these different animal models versus human?" 8:45 Why did the monkey implants last longer? 10:30 "I want to go into this hardware that you've used, you made your own, it sounds like you made your own probes and then I'm imagining, computers from the late nineties too. So were you limited by that?" 15:45 "Is it easier now with more RAM, better computation? We have a million times more, but is it a million times easier or how does that translate?" 18:30 "Neuralink had this really interesting presentation with the monkey playing pong, but probably for you that wasn't nearly as innovative. Do you want to talk about this a little bit?" 23:15 "You were going to choose to become an Ameritas at Duke and that you're sitting, setting up an Institute in Brazil. Do you want to talk about both of these?" 28:45 "Obviously you have ties to Brazil, but is there any other advantages to having it in Brazil versus Europe or us or Australia?" 29:30 "What's the next place? Where should we be looking forward to these hubs?" 33:00 "Is there anything that we didn't talk about that you wanted to mention?"
In this episode of Building Championship Mindsets, Dr. Amber Selking talks about generating positive emotions. She discusses how to start with a positive vision that will generate the positive emotions you need to pursue what you're after. Listen to how these positive emotions allow you to generate an upward spiral that will increase your resilience and resources. About Building Championship Mindsets Welcome to “Building Championship Mindsets. | the Podcast!” From the LockerRoom to the BoardRoom, our purpose is to help individuals, teams, and organizations understand and leverage the power of Mindset and Leadership to drive results and achieve sustainable performance excellence. Selking Performance Group serves as the Mental Performance Consultant for Head Coach Brian Kelly and the Notre Dame Football team, and does speaking and training for sports teams and business organizations around the globe. She is the Vice President of Leadership & Culture Development at Lippert Components, Inc., a publicly-traded manufacturing company whose corporate vision is to change the model of work, demonstrating that business can and should Be a Force for Good in our world. Dr. Selking has also served as an adjunct professor in the Mendoza College of Business at the University of Notre Dame, where she taught Strategic Human Resource Management at the undergraduate and graduate levels. Dr. Selking received her PhD in Applied Sport Psychology from the University of Missouri under Dr. Rick McGuire, her master's degree in Sport and Performance Psychology from the University of Denver, and her bachelor's degree in Management Consulting from the University of Notre Dame. At ND, Amber played soccer for the Fighting Irish before injury ended her career, after which she founded Notre Dame Christian Athletes (NDCA) in the ND Athletic Department. She currently resides in South Bend, Indiana, with her husband, Aaron, and their Doberman Pinscher, Rockne. Championship Mindset Training | MidWeek Mental Rep Be intentional about generating positive emotion at your starts. Whenever you have a start in your day, how can you generate positive emotions knowing that it will be a catalyst for your relationships, your work and how you see the world? STANDOUT QUOTES “You can get so much in the mundanity of excellence and the grind that you forget to even enjoy what you're doing in this world.” -Dr. Amber Selking [02:33] “The Dalai Lama said that, ‘In order to carry a positive action, we must develop a positive vision.'” -Dr. Amber Selking [03:25] “When we talk about generating positive emotions, it's not soft and fluffy.” -Dr. Amber Selking [06:41] “If we want to continue to perform despite the challenges in front of us, positive emotions are a powerful element for us to tap into and show up and bring the absolute best of ourselves to each and every moment.” -Dr. Amber Selking [08:25] Please get on iTunes to rate us and write a review for us! We are excited to complementarity share this content with our audience, and your rates and reviews will enable us to continue sharing quality content. Also, please share the podcast on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and any other social media that you use, so we can continue Building Championship Mindsets around the world! If you are interested in being a sponsor of this podcast, please contact Dr. Selking directly. Additional Links: Email me to schedule a speaking engagement! firstname.lastname@example.org Check out our TWO E-BOOKS! "A Dream Come True: the Buzz on Greatness" “Winner's Circle" Selking Performance Group (SPG) Website: www.selkingperformance.com Follow SPG on Twitter: @ChampMindsets Check us out on Instagram: @selkingperformance Like SPG on Facebook: Selking Performance Group Email me to become a podcast partner through sponsorship: email@example.com Check out Dr. Selking's TEDxTalk entitled, “Think Like a Champion Today” to learn more about the power of your mind to drive excellence in all areas of your life! TIMESTAMPS [00:03] Intro [01:59] Generate positive emotions [03:25] We must develop a positive vision [07:26] This week's Championship Mindset Training
Richard Allen is a Husband and a Father and he has always been an entrepreneur. He loves to positively impact people's lives and disrupt markets. Rick's current projects both revolve around the distressed debt market and disrupting how mortgage notes are traded. His company Paperstac, is the first fully digital online process for buying and selling mortgage notes. As a co-founder at MWM fund, Rick and his team focus on deploying capital in the distressed debt space with the goal of managing for economic returns and social impact. [00:01 - 03:37] Opening Segment Get to know Richard Allen A Real Wild Ride: Life and husband as a father of 3 Starting real estate in 2005 and becoming the owner of Paperstac [03:38 - 11:05] Note versus Stock Investing Comparing and Contrasting Notes and Stocks “At least my money is secure to a certain degree!” Why you should try note investing Must-Know Exit Strategies For You [11:06 - 22:57] Become the Bank with Notes What are you in this for? Rick talks about Paperstac's services The safest thing to do when note investing Note Investing Average Time Investment Due Diligence and Performing LoansYou can literally do nothing! Performing versus Non Performing LoansWhy getting the right servicer and attorney changes the world The Attorney and the Servicer Operation Squeaky Wheel [22:58 - 31:37] Closing Segment Quick break for our sponsorsGroundfloor offers short-term, high-yield real estate debt investments to the general public. Check www.passivewealthstrategy.com/groundfloor/ to get started. What is the best investment you've ever made other than your education?A keen to details deal Rick's worst investmentA huge house in Kentucky What is the most important lesson that you've learned in business and investing?“Get yourself educated.” Give extra attention to the details. Connect with my guest. See the links below. Resources Mentioned: NoteSchool Real Estate without Renters Tweetable Quotes: “You have to know ‘what's my investment goal?'.” - Richard Allen “If you look at something, the due diligence is the most important thing when you buy a loan.” - Richard Allen “A devil is in the details… Really look at all the details and all the angles in an investment.” - Richard Allen ------------ Connect with Richard Allen through firstname.lastname@example.org and LinkedIn. Visit their website https://paperstac.com/ or Youtube. Invest passively in multiple commercial real estate assets such as apartments, self storage, medical facilities, hotels and more through https://www.passivewealthstrategy.com/crowdstreet/ Participate directly in real estate investment loans on a fractional basis. Go to www.passivewealthstrategy.com/groundfloor/ and get ready to invest on your own terms. LEAVE A REVIEW + help someone who wants to explode their business growth by sharing this episode or click here to listen to our previous episodes
In April, 1947 the New York Times announced that the summer replacement for Bob Hope would be a new adventure-mystery series, The Adventures of Philip Marlowe. Airing on NBC at 10:00 p.m. on June 17th, the show starred Van Heflin with a script by Milton Geiger based on the stories of Raymond Chandler. Most radio shows had live audiences in the studio. The Philip Marlowe producers decided against the common practice because they thought audiences might detract from the show. However 19 of Los Angeles' top detectives were in the studio during the airing of the first show. No one knows what the detectives thought of the production, but according to the New York Times review, Van Heflin did well but struggled with an awkward script. The reviewer thought the show depended too much on straight narration at dramatic moments instead of action or dialog. "Leaving ones play in the wings, as they say on Broadway, always makes for disconcerting theatre, and this was painfully true in the case of The Adventures of Philip Marlowe." Raymond Chandler wasn't enthralled by the show either. In a letter to Erle Stanley Gardner, author of the Perry Mason novels, Mr. Chandler said "It was thoroughly flat." This initial run of Philip Marlowe went from June 17 to September 19, 1947, with Pepsodent as the sponsor. The announcer was Wendell Niles, music was by Lyn Murray, and the producer was Jim Fonda. After the summer run ended, NBC dropped the show. As far as we know, only four episodes of this series have survived. The character of Philip Marlowe was too good to stay off stage for long though. A year later CBS decided to take a chance on reviving the show. Norman Macdonnell was producer/director; Gene Levitt, Robert Mitchell, Mel Dinelli, and Kathleen Hite wrote the scripts; and Richard Aurandt was responsible for the music. CBS cast Gerald Mohr to star as Philip Marlowe, with Roy Rowan as announcer. Philip Marlowe, being a loner, was really the only regular character, but throughout the three years the series ran a long string of high-quality supporting Hollywood actors appeared on the show. Performing alongside Mohr at various times were Jeff Corey, Howard McNear, Parley Baer, Lawrence Dobkin, Virginia Gregg, Gloria Blondell, and Lou Krugman. The CBS production ran from September 26, 1948 to September 29, 1950 with an additional short summer run from July 7 to September 15, 1951. This revival of Philip Marlowe was more favorably received, probably because of a combination of writing and acting. No one could duplicate the writing of Raymond Chandler, but this group of writers was very good. While Chandler's distinctive similes were largely lacking, the strong dry, sarcastic narration was there, and the way Gerald Mohr delivered the lines had a way of making you forget that they weren't written by Chandler. Mr. Mohr seemed born for the part of the cynical detective. His voice and timing were perfect for the character. In a letter to Gene Levitt, one of the show's writers, Raymond Chandler commented that a voice like Gerald Mohr's at least packed personality; a decided an improvement over his opinion of the original show. By 1949 the show had the largest audience in radio.I Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In this episode we explore the interactions of the cattle drives with the Native American nations, including the Choctaw, Cherokee, Creek, Comanche, and Kiowa. The song heard at the beginning and end of this episode is "Old Dogs" by the great Mando Salas, THL's spotlight artist. Also-be sure to listen to Zach Welch's new song Ada! Mando Salas is a Texas Country musician and a Del Rio, Texas native. Performing under the band name Rosmand, Mando incorporates his roots into his songwriting and he has a great, distinctive voice that conveys a lot of feeling. When he sings about love, you can feel it and when he sings about loss and pain, you feel it. Mando started his live music career began back in 2015 – and in 2016 he recorded his first single “Devil's River." In July of 2018 he released a single titled “How It Goes” which was his first song to hit Texas Radio. “How It Goes” is a song that is also featured on his debut album “Forever” which was released August 2018. . And the great news is that Mando is currently working on his second album. I'll let you know when its available. But for now, go to Spotify, iTunes, Amazon, Youtube, or wherever and listen to everything he has released. I guarantee that many of you are going to find a new favorite artist to love. Mando Salas is on Twitter under @rosmandtex Mando Salas' band Rosmand has a great website. To visit click HERE! Listen to his music on Spotify! If you have any photography project needs from real estate photography to help sell a place or aerial videos of a property or event, I want you to consider contracting Panther City Air. With top notch equipment and expert skill, Panther City Air can fulfill just about anything you need. Panther City Air's drone pilot is TSA background-checked, Part 107 certified, and carries multiple drones (each insured) to meet the challenges of your mission. Upon completion of your flight, the data gathered can sometimes be quickly shared in the field, or taken to be edited/processed in a timely manner to meet your needs. Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS's aka drones) are commonly used for aerial photography or videography, while other solutions include construction progress documentation, roof or tower inspections, crop health analysis, 3D modeling, among many others. Click here to watch the video showing the 1836 San Antonio map transition to the present day. So go visit PANTHER CITY AIR to see how they can fulfill your needs. texashistorylessons.com email: email@example.com Twitter: @TexasHistoryL Facebook Group: Texas History Lessons Help make Texas History Lessons by supporting on Patreon. And a special thanks to everyone that already does. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Amy does a show every weekend called Women of iHeartCountry and her latest guest included Carly Pearce! Check out the full interview with Amy and Carly talking about her getting inducted into the Opry, advice she got from Hilary Scott of Lady A and gave an update on her sign that was stolen from her hometown. Plus Carly performs some special throwbacks! You can listen to Women of iHeartCountry, hosted by Amy, every weekend! Just check out your local iHeartRadio station or search Women of iHeartCountry on your iHeartRadio App. And be sure to follow on Instagram @WomeniHeartCountry Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
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Tyler Wilhelm and Jarrod Morris join us to talk concerts, fights, and shoing horses! Jarrod doesn't allow people to drink liquids while on road trips, let's find out why! Text me "podcast" (940)353-0890 DaleWear ➡️ https://dalebrisby.com/collections/new-styles
Stacey Kent Talks About Performing at Birdland NYC after the pandemic stopped all performances. After a 20-month performing hiatus due to the pandemic, and with a new album for her fans (Songs From Other Places) Stacey Kent, Art Hirahara, and Jim Tomlinson return to the legendary Birdland NYC! Stacey tells us what that was like... www.staceykent.com birdlandjazz.com
Michael Buchanan (TW:@mwbuchanan)(IG:@michaelwbuchanan) Sex-positive, fashionable, sexy, silly. Rich in love and friends. Performing artist living in New York City. We discuss the return of theatre, how he has stayed positive throughout this time, and much more. I hope you enjoy!
Have you ever wondered what you should be prioritizing in a Metabolic Training session? Listen to Matt and Tim guide you through the process, and help you by presenting the "Pyramid of Priority" when it comes to having a great experience! 0:00 - Intro 2:45 - Prioritization 4:20 - Performance on the Indicator Lift 10:15 - Quality over Quantity 14:30 - Performing the Primer 21:00 - Going Bell To Bell 27:00 - Greater Intensity on Other Movements
Comic/Actress Kathleen Roll ( The Thirteenth Floor, Gattaca and Melvin Goes to Dinner) was asked to do a benefit for an insane asylum. What they didn't tell her was that the patients were.... prisoners! Listen to hear Kathleen's funny true story about doing stand-up in a very unlikely place. Watch Story Smash the Storytelling Game Show on YouTube anytime! https://bit.ly/39OoTdw PLUS, We're back at the Hollywood Improv every month! With your host Christine Blackburn and comedian Blaine Capatch, writer Danny Zuker and many more talented people like Wayne Federman, MaryLynn Rajskub, Melissa Peterman, Ed Crasnick, Wendi McLendon-Covey, and Greg Proops! Four comedians spin the Story Worthy Wheel of Truth and tell a true 1 or 2 minute story on the topic they land. The "expert judges" comment and everyone laughs their ass off. Come! It's a blast! Check out the Story Smash website here- https://www.storysmashshow.com The Story Worthy Hour & 1/2 Of Power is now once a month on the third Sunday at 7:00pm PST, at Flappers Comedy Club in Burbank California! More info on the website- https://www.storyworthypodcast.com Please follow for free, rate, and review Story Worthy on Apple Podcasts here- http://apple.co/1MceZ2Q It really helps. Follow Christine and Story Worthy on Social Media- Instagram- https://www.instagram.com/storyworthy/ Twitter-https://twitter.com/StoryWorthy Facebook- https://facebook.com/StoryWorthy/ ?and at ChristineBlackburn.com. Thanks guys! Christine