Queen of the United Kingdom and the other Commonwealth realms since 1952
Il a attiré Winston Churchill, inspiré James Bond et s'apprête à renommer son aéroport en l'honneur de la défunte reine Elizabeth II. Cependant, la station balnéaire résolument britannique du Touquet n'est en réalité pas britannique. Traduction : It attracted Winston Churchill, inspired James Bond and is set to rename its airport after the late Queen Elizabeth II. But the decidedly British resort of Le Touwuet isn't actually British. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
A daily news briefing from Catholic News Agency, powered by artificial intelligence. Ask your smart speaker to play “Catholic News,” or listen every morning wherever you get podcasts. www.catholicnewsagency.com - Pope Francis' new document on the environment, to be released October 4, will be called Laudate Deum, which means “Praise God” in Latin. October 4 is also the first day of a monthlong assembly for the Synod on Synodality and the conclusion of the Season of Creation, a Vatican-supported ecumenical initiative about caring for the environment. Pope Francis had announced last month he would be releasing a follow-up document, the kind of papal document known as an “exhortation,” to the 2015 encyclical Laudato Si'. The theme of that encyclical, which means “Praise be to you,” is human ecology, a phrase first used by Pope Benedict XVI. The document addresses issues such as climate change, care for the environment, and the defense of human life and dignity. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/news/255478/pope-francis-next-environmental-document-to-be-called-laudate-deum Pope Francis has awarded a UK church “co-cathedral status,” making it the first of its kind in Britain's history. The Church of Saint Mary of the Isle, located in Douglas on the Isle of Man, has achieved this rare status after Douglas was formally recognized as a city during the late Queen Elizabeth II's platinum jubilee celebrations in June 2022. The Isle of Man is a self-governing island situated between Great Britain and Ireland with a population of about 84,000 people. Saint Mary of the Isle will be co-cathedral along with Liverpool's Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King. The two cathedrals are 80 miles apart and are separated by the Irish Sea, but both fall within the Archdiocese of Liverpool. Co-cathedrals are a rarity in the Catholic Church and usually exist when two dioceses, each with its own cathedral, are merged, or when one diocese spans two different civil jurisdictions, as in the case of the Archdiocese of Liverpool. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/news/255477/pope-makes-uk-church-first-co-cathedral-in-british-history Today, the Church celebrates Saint Vincent de Paul, the French 17th century priest known as the patron of Catholic charities for his apostolic work among the poor and marginalized. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint/st-vincent-de-paul-607
Craig Murray is a former British diplomat who was the ambassador to Uzbekistan and has held posts in Nigeria, Poland and Ghana. His assignments in Poland included work towards the nation's post-communist transition and entry into the European Union. He is better known for his human rights activism, and being a leading advocate for the release of Julian Assange. He has spoken out vocally over the UK's involvement in aiding the US and the conjuring of false evidence leading to the Iraq invasion. After leaving the Liberal Democrat Party, Craig has been more active in the Scottish independence movement. For several years he also served as the rector of the University of Dundee. He was also arrested in violation of his freedom of speech for blogging about a Scottish scandal involving Scotland's former First Minister, which led to his serving time in prison. This month, Craig took his complaint to the United Nations. In 2006, he received the Sam Adams Award for Integrity in Intelligence for his campaigning against torture, nd he has rejected three honors from the late Queen Elizabeth. Craig is also the author of several books, notably "Murder in Samarkand" about his experiences in Central Asia, and "Sikunder Burnes: Master of the Great Game" -- an non-fictional historical spy story that revolved around the rivalry between the British and Russian empires' maneuvers in Central Asia during the 19th century. He has also authored over 130 peer-reviewed articles for professional and academic publications. Craig's website with articles is CraigMurray.org.uk
Next time on Breaking Walls, we continue our 1957 mini series by picking up in October with Sputnik, Algeria, Queen Elizabeth's royal tour, and dying radio drama. —————————— The WallBreakers: http://thewallbreakers.com Subscribe to Breaking Walls everywhere you get your podcasts. To support the show: http://patreon.com/TheWallBreakers —————————— The reading material for today's episode was: • On the Air — By John Dunning • Network Radio Ratings — By Jim Ramsburg As well as articles from • Broadcasting Magazine • The Los Angeles Times • The New York Times • Radio Daily • U.S. Radio Magazine —————————— On the interview front: • Lilian Buyeff, Mary Jane Croft, Sam Edwards, Herb Ellis, Bill Froug, Jack Johnstone, Jeanette Nolan, and Herb Vigran spoke to SPERDVAC. For more info, go to SPERDVAC.com. • John Scott Trotter spoke with Same Time, Same Station. • Jackson Beck, John Gibson, Larry Haines, Mary Jane Higby, Jim Jordan, Joe Julian, Mandel Kramer, Jan Miner, Arnold Moss, Bill Robson, and Guy Sorel spoke to Dick Bertel and Ed Corcoran for WTIC's The Golden Age of Radio. Hear these interviews at GoldenAge-WTIC.org. • Parley Baer, Ken Carpenter, Bob Hastings, Jim Jordan, and Herb Vigran spoke with Chuck Schaden. Hear their full chats at Speakingofradio.com. • Roberta Bailey-Goodwin spoke with John Dunning for his KNUS program from Denver * Norman Macdonnell was with John Hickman for his Gunsmoke documentary • Jack Kruschen and George Walsh spoke with Jim Bohannon in 1987 • Ray Bradbury spoke with Jerry Haendiges • Ernest Kinoy spoke with Walden Hughes • Ben Grauer spoke with Westinghouse for their 50th anniversary • William S. Paley gave a speech on November 20th, 1958 in New York —————————— Selected music featured in today's episode was: • Scarborough Fair, Shenandoah, and Autumn Stars — By Michael Silverman • The Last Rose of Summer — By Tom Waits • Corrina, Corrina, Old Friends, and Where Are You Now — By George Winston • Death Runs Riot — By Matthias Gohl • This Room is My Castle of Quiet — By Billy May and His Orchestra
Sometimes other people's habits and actions make us smile and we might think about how weird this person probably is. But thanks to these little idiosyncrasies we are each different, unique, and funny. Queen Elizabeth II is no exception. She also has a few weird and quirky habits. We at Bright Side put together a few curious facts about the queen. Some of her habits have logical explanations, while others just make her a charming person with her own peculiarities. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Steven welcomes Katherine Chiljan back to the series to discuss her work researching early court performances attended by Queen Elizabeth and the connection those early titles may have to plays later credited to Shake-Speare. Katherine's work on this topic was recently published in a special issue of the Journal of Scientific Exploration. Support the show by picking up official Don't Quill the Messenger merchandise at www.dontquillthepodcast.com and becoming a Patron at http://www.patreon.com/dontquillthemessenger Made possible by Patrons: Brent Evans & Patty Henson, Bryan Wildenthal, Clare Jaget, Daniel Cowan, David Neufer, David R Klausmeyer, Dean Bradley, Edward Henke, Ellen Swanson, Frank Lawler, James Gutierrez, James Warren, Jaymie, Jen S, John Creider, John Eddings, John Guarnaccia, Jon Foss, Luís S, Mary Jo Noce, Rosemary O'Loughlin, Ruth Tupper, Sandi Boney, Sandi Paulus, Sara Gerard, Tim Norman, Tim Price, Vanessa Lops, Yvonne Don't Quill the Messenger is a part of the Dragon Wagon Radio independent podcast network. For more great podcasts visit www.dragonwagonradio.com
In this second part on the English Reformation we look at the role that Henry VIIIs heirs play in the Reformation with special emphasis on Queen Elizabeth. Lyndeurozone.com Patreon If you use this podcast regularly would you please consider supporting us on Patreon for as little as a dollar a month? The Euro Simplified Podcast has no advertising revenue and is produced by a public school teacher. We love and appreciate our supporters on Patreon as our supporters help us meet the costs associated with the production of this free resource for students. Episodes will be released on the following schedule: Unit 1 and Unit 2 - August/September Unit 3: October Unit 4: November Unit 5: November and December Unit 6: January Unit 7: Late January & February Unit 8 : March Unit 9: April If you have any questions you can contact Robert Lynde at Lyndeurozone.com. Instagram: @Lyndeurozone
Conversations around community policing are polarizing. It can be hard to have a meaningful and useful conversation. Brian Williams believes that conversations that first hit the heart can impact the head and hands, bringing corrective and collaborative action. And: Police suicide rates are on the rise. It's clear that mental health is a real problem in the profession. Stacey Clifton studies how the very culture of police–a sort of macho suppression of emotion–makes it extra hard to address their mental health crises. Later in the show: When we think of policing, we don't usually think about policing white collar crime. Thomas Dearden explains some of the challenges of stopping white collar crime. Plus: Before England had a police force, Queen Elizabeth had a secret enforcer named Richard Topcliffe. Topcliffe's job was to track down suspected Catholics and use their own pro-Catholic books as weapons against them. Centuries later, Mark Rankin found those books and uncovered the treasonous evidence that Topcliffe planted in their margins.
Stephen delights in discussing accents and acting with Olivia Colman, who plays Queen Elizabeth, and Gillian Anderson, who plays Margaret Thatcher, in season four of "The Crown" (Original Air Date: November 11th, 2020). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Today we're joined by ESPN senior football writer, Mark Ogden. Having been a professional football journalist (and a professional footy traveler) since at least the early ‘noughties', Mark is an absolute treasure trove of stories. No cheeky or pithy description today. This outline speaks for itself: ----- 00:00:00 | Introduction & welcome 00:04:07 | Mark's ESPN and footy traveler origin story 00:07:47 | The internet's impact on Mark's work (& life) 00:12:45 | Keeping the list of all 54+ ‘countries been' for footy 00:15:10 | Traveling to Iceland for Champions League preliminary rounds 00:18:09 | Interviewing the modern day footballers & Breidablik's Europa Conference League berth 00:20:53 | Tips for longer term footy travels (i.e. World Cups) 00:24:19 | Mark's Women's World Cup 2023 experience in Australia & Aotearoa New Zealand 00:28:05 | The challenge of getting to San Marino (home of the worst team in the world) & avoiding travel headaches 00:33:15 | Manchester United, in Kazakhstan, on a sub-zero Thursday night 00:37:25 | Travel buddies from the Manchester days, an upcoming Wrexham book, and the death of Queen Elizabeth 00:39:32 | Insights gained covering Iranian soccer after the murder of Mahsa Amini & subsequent protests 00:43:23 | Meeting Lionel Messi's body double, some thoughts on AI, & packing woes 00:46:50 | Thoughts on the loudest & proudest fan groups & a San Siro CTA 00:50:07 | Why Burnley has been punching above its weight 00:51:55 | Everton (& Liverpool) fans' approach to community impact 00:54:00 | Rapid Fire begins! 00:58:19 | Ronaldo (CR7) recognizes Mark & colleagues at World Cup 2010 01:01:40 | Mark's bucket list footy trip (Boca Juniors vs River Plate Superclasico) 01:02:50 | Thoughts on US Soccer, Messi-mania, & Pep's next move 01:06:20 | How Spain have upended women's soccer & Mark's hidden gems of footy traveling ----- Foot(y)notes: Keep up with Mark's coverage of the beautiful game (and his footy travels) on ESPN.co.uk Read more about Mark's experience at the 2023-24 UEFA Champions League preliminary rounds in Iceland. This is the #HungerDoesntWearClubColours initiative that Mark mentions in our discussion.
There isn't an easy answer to the origin of the black mourning band. The use of black clothing to show that the wearer is in mourning for the loss of a loved one, can be traced all the way back to ancient Rome, where the traditional white toga would be replaced with a black toga pulla. Over the centuries and in various cultures white and black have battled it out for dominance as the prevailing color for mourning however in the 14th century, Christian Churches had made the wearing of black at funerals a common custom. the 19th-century artist and professor F. Edward Hulme, explained the color black at funerals showed “the spiritual darkness of the soul unillumined by the Sun of righteousness.” By the 14th century, it was widely associated with death.What arguably set the color black aside for funerals was its expense. To get the deep dark color of black required multiple rounds of dyeing. Black clothing simply cost more than other colors and funerals; specifically important funerals were theater in the day. It was an opportunity to show off, make a political statement, and impress your peers and commoners alike. As Katie Thornton of the Atlantic put it; Funerals were the red carpets of the early modern era.The funeral of Queen Elizabeth the First in 1603 solidified black as the color of mourning. While black has become a more common color over the years and much less expensive it still has a historical connection with death and to this day is the most common color associated with mourning.While the wealthy and political were trying to one-up each other in the black clothing department the military found itself with a conundrum. Early military uniforms were colorful. The bright clothing helped differentiate the fighters on the battlefield. It helped build cohesion and recognition on the smoke-filled landscape. Uniforms were at their most glorious during the Napoleonic era in Europe. Bright colors, gold buttons and ribbons, silver braids and polished leather. The uniforms were intended to display authority, power, status, and glamor.They were everything but black.To allow for proper mourning while still wearing the uniform of the day the black armband as adopted. By adding a black armband to the uniform, the wearer was able to convey the appropriate honor and respect for the deceased while still being gloriously appointed in the dress uniform of the day. The black armband was quickly adopted by anyone who had a specific uniform to wear during the funeral rights. We still see the black armband worn today by sports teams wishing to show their respect of a lost member or important person.For law enforcement the practice of wearing a black armband quickly morphed into wearing a black band over the officer's badge. Today it is common practice for law enforcement officers to wear a black band over the badge to pay respects to fellow officers who died in the line of duty.
This week, Kait, Sam, and Jason talk Taylor Swift at the VMAs. What did they think? Was drunk Taylor a hit? Is the Eras Tour movie going to be a flop after the first week? What's going on with the 1989 Vault? Is Travis Kelsie a thing?Then they dive into Taylor Swift's Reputation track Dancing With My Hands Tied. What do they think? How does Queen Elizabeth factor in. Tune in and find out! Tell us what you think @theswifttalk
SynopsisOn today's date in 1958, just nine days after his death, a funeral service was held for the British composer Ralph Vaughan Williams at Westminster Abbey, where his ashes were laid to rest. Now, many famous people are buried at Westminster Abbey, but an actual funeral service there, especially for someone not of the royal family, is pretty rare. In fact, Vaughan Williams was the first commoner to be buried there for almost 300 years.The previous such event had been for the 17th English composer and sometime organist of the Abbey, Henry Purcell–whose grave, like Vaughan Williams, is in the Abbey's north choir aisle, should you wish to pay your respects.Vaughan Williams had left instructions for which music was to be played: his anthem O taste and see and also his setting of the hymn, All people that on earth do dwell, written for the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II, which had taken place at Westminster Abbey just five years earlier, in 1953.The service was broadcast live by the BBC, and the announcer noted that if all the submitted requests to attend had have been honored, the Abbey would have been filled twice over.Music Played in Today's ProgramRalph Vaughan Williams (1872 - 1958) "O Taste and See" and "All People that on Earth do Dwell" (arr. of "Old 100th") The Cambridge Singers; John Rutter, cond. Collegium 107Ralph Vaughan Williams (arr.) All People That on Earth Do Dwell" (Old 100th) Christ Church Cathedral Choir; English Orch; Stephen Darlington, cond. Nimbus 5166
1,000 of burying the Kings, Queen and other English royals. From Medieval monarchs who were rushed to their graves, and occasionally exploded, to The Tudors and Stuarts whose people lined up to see life-like wax effigies of their recently deceased monarchs. And I'll unpack the funeral traditions which were seen at Queen Elizabeth II's grand finale, one year ago. Join me every Tuesday when I'm Spilling the Tea on History! Check out my Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/lindsayholiday Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100091781568503 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/historyteatimelindsayholiday/ Tik Tok: https://www.tiktok.com/@historyteatime Please consider supporting me at https://www.patreon.com/LindsayHoliday and help me make more fascinating episodes! Intro Music: Baroque Coffee House by Doug Maxwell Music: Music: Brandenburg Concerto No4-1 BWV1049 - Classical Whimsical by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100303 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Angevin - Thatched Villagers by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) #HistoryTeaTime #LindsayHoliday Please contact email@example.com if you would like to advertise on this podcast. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Historian and prolific author Martyn Whittock re-joins Ken to discuss his soon-to-be-released (November 7, 2023) book, American Vikings - How the Norse Sailed into the Lands and Imaginations of America from his study in the U.K. Martyn has appeared several times on the podcast - with conversations about the use and misuse of eschatology throughout history, the passing of Queen Elizabeth, the monarchy in Great Britain, the coronation of King Charles and the implications of a State Church (in contrast to separation of church and state in the USA). Martyn has written extensively about medieval history in Europe, but his interest was peaked as the events unfolded at the US Capitol on January 6, 2021. A most memorable character, Jake Chansley, AKA the Q-Shaman captured on camera at the podium of the inner sanctum, barechested, revealing tattoos and other symbols of Viking mythology. Martyn takes us back a thousand years (1021 C.E.) for an exploration of the Nordic saga and myth, the landing of the Vikings on this continent hundreds of years before Christopher Columbus, separating fact and fiction of that early occupation of what became known as America and finally the ways in which the Viking "deep story" penetrates the imagination of Americans. Marvel has tapped into the Viking world (the God of Thunder, Thor) in comic books and superhero cinema. That story has been hijacked and utilized as inspiration for the Alt-Right, white supremacy, and manifest destiny, culminating in the insurrection of January 2021, symbolized by the memorable character, the Q-Shaman, sentenced to nearly four years in prison. SHOW NOTESPre-Purchase the BookSupport the show
We take a look at an episode recorded the week of Queen Elizabeth II's death with Andrew Hansen and John Delmenico. Remember the time we upset the entire globe with our offensive royal jokes, one year onward. You can lose the ads and get more content! Become a Chaser Report VIP member at http://apple.co/thechaser OR https://plus.acast.com/s/the-chaser-report. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Gary Thuerk, often referred to as the "Father of Spam," pioneered the world of digital marketing with his groundbreaking unsolicited email campaign on May 2nd, 1978. The Internet was in its infancy. That very early incarnation was called ARPANET. The Digital Equipment Company sent an unsolicited commercial email to every ARPANET address on the West Coast. And just like that, email spam was born. The earliest documented spam (although the term had not yet been coined) was a message advertising the availability of a new model of Digital Equipment Corporation computers sent by Gary Thuerk to 393 recipients on ARPANET on May 3, 1978. Rather than send a separate message to each person, which was the standard practice at the time, he had an assistant, Carl Gartley, write a single mass email. As the marketing manager at Digital, he was hoping to get attention, particularly from West Coast customers, for Digital's new T-series of VAX systems. Instead, he ended up getting crowned, for better or worse, as the 'Father of Spam'. He prefers to think of himself as the father of e-marketing. There's a difference. In fact, Gary's original spam "did work," according to him, "We sold $13 million or $14 million worth" of the DEC machines through that e-mail campaign. On the negative side, complaints started coming in almost immediately, and a few days after the original e-mail, an ARPANET representative called him up and chewed him out and made him promise never to do it again. Listen in to hear how the late Queen Elizabeth II also used ARPANET in 1976!
The False Exit The False Exit is the name of a new book by returning guest John Lamerton. With this appearance, John Lamerton becomes our most frequent returning guest. He's been on four times! Enough already! Join Our Facebook Group Contribute to the show: https://www.facebook.com/groups/thenext100days Summary of Podcast The False Exit - John's New Book We start by discussing John's book titled "The False Exit: How to Exit Your Business and Still Own It." The book was inspired by John's accidental exit from his main business and explores the process of systemising and optimising a business for a successful exit. How to Achieve a False Exit John, Graham, and Kevin discussed the concept of achieving a "false exit" in their businesses. They explored the importance of having clear vision and values. Additionally, they chatted about implementing systems and processes, and empowering the right people. The plan is for these people to run the business without their direct involvement. Riverford Organic Farms Graham, Kevin, and John discussed the success of Riverford Farms, a business that converted to organic farming and prioritised their values. They highlighted how Riverford's commitment to their vision and values. These exist even after the founder's exit, allowing them to make decisions aligned with their principles and gain customer trust. John and Kevin discuss the importance of trust and having the right people in a business. They also talk about the challenge of breaking old habits and routines to create a more efficient and successful business. Approaching Retirement We had to mentioned retirement! Like passing on their expertise and maintaining their passion for their businesses as they approached retirement. They also mentioned Queen Elizabeth as an example of how delegation and evolving leadership can help sustain an organisation over time. Getting the Right People The importance of having the right people, values, vision, and decision-making framework in an organisation was discussed. They emphasised that values should be based on personal beliefs rather than what looks good on paper. The Right Chemistry - The Next 100 Days Podcast Graham, Kevin, and John discussed the challenges and chemistry of their podcast, reflecting on their values and the reasons for their long-term commitment. They also touched on John's pivotal moment of realising the need for clearer vision and values in his business decision-making process. This is Where We Should Have Started the Podcast - John Having His Tantrum! John realised that he couldn't handle the overwhelming responsibilities in his life anymore, leading to a pivotal moment where he decided to make a change. He made a list of everything he was responsible for and how it made him feel, which helped him see the need to let go and find a better balance. John, Kevin, and Graham had a conversation about John's book and his experiences with business ownership and exit strategies. They discussed the importance of having a clear plan and focusing on activities that bring energy and value. On top of that, they acknowledged the need for personal development and reflection. Clips from the Podcast The Book's Origin Story http://thenext100days.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/John-Lamerton-Origin-Story-of-the-Book.mp4 Retirement Exit - Flywheel http://thenext100days.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/John-Lamerton-Flywheel.mp4 Four Sections - The False Exit http://thenext100days.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/John-Lamerton-4-Sections.mp4 Graham Wanted to Start From a Different Point http://thenext100days.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/John-Lamerton-Storyclick.mp4 John Said This About The Next 100 Days Podcast http://thenext100days.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/John-Lamerton-Testimonial-The-False-Exit.mp4 The Next 100 Days co-hosts… Graham Arrowsmith
Good News: A new jab in the UK promises to slash treatment times, Link HERE. The Good Word: Another delightful autumn quote. Good To Know: More great trivia about Labor Day! Good News: Billboards in several major U.S. cities are calling out Big Oil’s role in climate change! Link HERE. Wonderful World: Check out some […]
The Royal family has led low-key tributes to mark the first anniversary of the death of beloved monarch Queen Elizabeth II. With King Charles taking over as monarch in the past year, Republicans in Britain and Australia are seeing an increase in support for their cause, while some monarchists believe the King's ‘steady' approach has served him well.
In a heartfelt tribute to the late Queen Elizabeth, we journey through the poignant responses of the royal family on the first anniversary of her passing. From secret visits to public speeches, their acts of remembrance paint a vivid picture of the indelible mark this iconic monarch left on her family and the world. Hear about Prince Harry's surprise stop at St George's Chapel and his stirring speech at the World Child Awards, an event the Queen held dear.We unfurl King Charles's emotional response, explore the family's shared memories through never-before-seen photos, and delve into personal statements. We shine a light on the heartfelt tributes from Sarah Ferguson, Princess Eugenie, and Mike Tindall, revealing the Queen's profound influence on their lives. And don't miss the captivating details of a viral time-lapse video of the Queen, set to the haunting strains of Pink Floyd's 'Wish You Were Here.' And no, the brothers didn't meet up and Harry reportedly skipped town.This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/4522904/advertisement
On the 8th September 2022 at 3:10 pm, Queen Elizabeth II passed away at her Balmoral home surrounded by members of her family. She was 96 years old. Two days previous, She welcomed in her 15th UK Prime Minister as her last official public duty as Monarch. Over the past year, we have been grieving the loss of one of the most beloved Monarchs in our history, and arguably one of the most famous people in the world, whilst accepting the newly crowned King Charles III and Queen Camilla. In today's episode, we sit down for a candid chat about: How we have dealt with the death of Queen Elizabeth II. What has been the most surprising thing since her death? How we thought the Institution handled Queen Elizabeth II death Was the transition as smooth as possible? What we miss about her not being around? How will she be remembered? Plus so much more. We would love to know what you think of life without Queen Elizabeth II. Come on over and share your thoughts via our socials and email. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
We discuss why Nick thinks he should be able to skip the line at the DMV, we start a fantasy feud with the CJ Morgan show, and an all-Randy Travis edition of Joke Court.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's been one year since King Charles took to the throne following the death of his mother, Queen Elizabeth II.In this episode of the Sky News Daily podcast, royal correspondent Laura Bundock takes to the presenter chair to reflect on the first year of King Charles's reign.She is joined by the broadcaster Jonathan Dimbleby, a close friend of the King, plus historian Sir Anthony Seldon, the headmaster of Epsom College.Producer: Alex Edden Promotions Producer: David Chipakupaku Editor: Wendy Parker
1-year anniversary of Queen Elizabeth's passing, Hurricane Lee, G20 Summit, NFL season opener, Joe Burrow's record extension, US Open interrupted by climate activists, Zach Bryan arrested, New Music Friday, Jimmy Fallon allegations, Freddie Mercury auction, Beastie Boys Square, Stagecoach 2024, Gatorade Water & more... Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On the anniversay of Queen Elizabeth II death, William and Kate are expected to lead the tributes while we look back to that day a year ago and the events of the day. Meanwhile 20 corgi-owning royal enthusiasts dressed their pets in crowns, tiaras and royal outfits to parade them outside the palaceThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/4522904/advertisement
In today's episode, which comes on the one-year anniversary of the death of Queen Elizabeth II, we look back at a reflection I did shortly after that sad day. --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/revisionisthistory/support
This is the Royal Rota - our weekly podcast about the royal family, with ITV News Royal Editor Chris Ship and Producer Lizzie Robinson. This week, Chris and Lizzie reflect on the death of Queen Elizabeth II and look ahead to Prince Harry's UK visit.
One year ago, the world woke to the news of Queen Elizabeth's death. In the aftermath, there was speculation about the potential repercussions. Some predicted that this could mark the beginning of the end for the British monarchy. Others said it might serve as a catalyst to establish a republic in Australia and that other Commonwealth countries might also pursue their independence. In this episode of The Quicky, we take a look at the past 365 days with King Charles on the throne, whether his reign has had a positive or negative impact on the Royal Family and what the experts think will happen next. Subscribe to Mamamia GET IN TOUCH Feedback? We're listening! Call the pod phone on 02 8999 9386 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org CONTACT US Got a topic you'd like us to cover? Send us an email at email@example.com CREDITS Host: Claire Murphy With thanks to: Holly Wainwright - Executive Editor at Mamamia, Co-Host of Mamamia Outloud, The Quicky's Resident Royal Expert Producer: Claire Murphy Executive Producer: Kally Borg Audio Producer: Tegan SadlerBecome a Mamamia subscriber: https://www.mamamia.com.au/subscribeSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Thank you for joining us for Game 71! Today's episode features three guests competing against each other in One-to-Ten. Two of the guests come from Sam's Minnesota United-focused podcast, Pod On You Loons. You can check out Pod On You Loons on Spotify, Apple, and Twitter! Today's Categories: Canadian Provinces Children of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip FIFA Women's World Cup Winning Nations as of August 20, 2023 Hawaiian Islands w/ More than 1,000 People Men's Major Professional Sports Teams Who Actually Play in Kansas (MLB/MLS/NBA/NFL/NHL) Men's Major Professional Sports Teams Who Actually Play in New York (MLB/MLS/NBA/NFL/NHL) Spice Girls Albums Featuring All Five Spice Girls Star Wars Films Featuring Billy Dee Williams States w/ Only One Representative in the House of Representatives US Presidents Who Died While in Office Rules: Order is Random There are 10 categories, each corresponding with a number: one-to-ten The first objective is to match a category with its corresponding number: one-to-ten The player who correctly matches a category with its number: A) Gets a point and B) Gets to guess first The second objective is to correctly identify the items within the category Each player takes turns guessing the items of the category and will be eliminated from the category when they make an incorrect guess A category is closed once: A) All items within the category are guessed correctly or B) All players have been eliminated from the category Links and Contact Information: Twitter and Instagram @PubTriviaGroup Facebook YouTube Website Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Are you enjoying our games? Leaving a 5-Star rating on preferred podcasting platform means the world for us as we seek to expand this project! *** Interest in playing live, YouTube-based pub trivia on Friday, September 8th at 8PM Central?! Get a team together and register on the Facebook page! Don't have Facebook? You can also email us or DM us on Twitter/Instagram. ***
After the passing of Queen Elizabeth II one year ago tomorrow, many of us binge-watched films about kings and queens. In this Throwback Thursday episode, I give you five of my favorites. --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/revisionisthistory/support
SynopsisOn today's date in 1573, Queen Elizabeth the First celebrated her 40th birthday.According to SOME musicologists, the music-loving monarch received as a birthday gift a Latin motet for 40 voices by Thomas Tallis titled Spem in alium, which translates as “Hope in All Things.” Elisabeth was certainly fond of Tallis, awarding him special gifts and privileges —despite his remaining a steadfast Roman Catholic throughout her reign, when being a Catholic in Protestant England was very risky business, indeed!In fact, other musicologists contend that this famous motet was ACTUALLY written for the coronation of Elizabeth's predecessor, the CATHOLIC queen Mary Tudor. Still others say: “No, no—the motet was commissioned by a patriotic British nobleman, who challenged Tallis to write a work as good as—or better—than a contemporary Italian composer's 40-voice motet.”The truth is we just don't know for sure why Tallis composed this intricate and glorious music. We do know that in a dangerous time for ANYONE with strong religious convictions, Tallis lived to the ripe old age of 80. His epitaph reads: “As he did live, so he did die—in mild and quiet sort (O happy Man!)”Music Played in Today's ProgramThomas Tallis (c.1505 - 1585) Spem in alium Huelgas Ensemble; Paul Van Nevel, cond. Sony 60992
On the anniversary of her death, let's look back at her remarkable life. Elizabeth was the longest reigning monarch in British history and lived near center of many of the significant events of the last century. Her life has spanned a world war, the end of the British Empire, 14 British Prime ministers, countless social, political and technological changes and royal family upheavals. 4 out of 5 Britons were not alive before Elizabeth was Queen. Let's take a look at her remarkable life... Join me every Tuesday when I'm Spilling the Tea on History! Check out my Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/lindsayholiday Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100091781568503 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/historyteatimelindsayholiday/ Tik Tok: https://www.tiktok.com/@historyteatime Please consider supporting me at https://www.patreon.com/LindsayHoliday and help me make more fascinating episodes! Intro Music: Baroque Coffee House by Doug Maxwell Music: Music: Brandenburg Concerto No4-1 BWV1049 - Classical Whimsical by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100303 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Angevin - Thatched Villagers by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) #womenshistory #HistoryTeaTime #LindsayHoliday Please contact email@example.com if you would like to advertise on this podcast. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
TWS News 1: Opposites Don't Attract – 00:26One Word Labor Day Weekend – 3:46Tuesday School: Happy Little Trees – 11:44TWS News 2: Men Being Observant – 15:59Things You're Too Young to be Doing – 19:32Good News Giddy Up – 25:31TWS News 3: Legit Pet Peeves – 27:37Best Worst Joke Game – 30:54Time Capsule Tuesday – 34:56Rock Report: Jimmy Buffet & Queen Elizabeth – 39:50Song In Your Head When Dropping Your Kid Off – 42:48Prayer Wall – 46:05 You can join our Wally Show Poddies Facebook group at www.facebook.com/groups/WallyShowPoddies
Tonight the boys chat with the host of the "Whats it like to..." podcast and former Food Network producer Elizabeth Pearson Garr, plus we talk movies that we cant stop watching clips of and make our list of important culinary tv shows.
[REBROADCAST from November 11, 2022] In November of 1922, BBC radio first crackled into the homes of Londoners. Over the next century, the BBC would expand far beyond news and become one of the world's preeminent forces in arts and cultural programming. It's now the world's largest broadcaster, beloved by NPR listeners and carried in countries around the world, where it provides programming in languages from Arabic to Yoruba. Its story is chronicled in the new book, The BBC: A Century On Air, by David Hendy, a media historian and former BBC producer. Hendy joins us for a special hour-long program, 100 Years of the BBC, exploring the history of the BBC. Listeners will hear sound from reporters on the beaches during D-Day, Queen Elizabeth's coronation, the rise of the Beatles, and popular BBC radio and television programs of the past – as well as a glimpse of the broadcaster behind the scenes. "100 Years of the BBC" is produced by Luke Green and Kate Hinds.
Both Queen Elizabeth I and Queen Victoria set their stamp firmly on their era but which was the greater monarch? In this event, recorded in 2017, we welcomed Philippa Gregory, bestselling author of the Tudor Court series of novels to make the case for Queen Elizabeth I, and in the other corner was Daisy Goodwin, writer of the hit ITV series Victoria, arguing the case for that the show's namesake. Actors Fiona Shaw and Greta Scacchi were onstage to bring the personas of these historical icons to life and our host for the evening was historian and television presenter Dan Jones. We'd love to hear your feedback and what you think we should talk about next, who we should have on and what our future debates should be. Send us an email or voice note with your thoughts to firstname.lastname@example.org or Tweet us @intelligence2. And if you'd like to get ad-free access to all Intelligence Squared podcasts, including exclusive bonus content, early access to new episodes and much more, become a supporter of Intelligence Squared today for just £4.99, or the equivalent in your local currency . Just visit intelligencesquared.com/membership to find out more. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices