English poet, playwright and actor
Human cruelty is nothing new. It has been a demon we have had to battle since the dawn of our kind. Yet, we also have the capacity to defeat our callousness and inhumanity (a term that drips with irony). This short powerful short story illustrates the depth our inner evil.Note: while this story shares a name with a Disney animated movie they are in no way related.One of the true masters of the short story, Guy de Maupassant was born in France in 1850. After serving in the Franco-Prussian War de Maupassant was taken in by well-known French author Gustav Flaubert where he was exposed to some of the greatest writers of the era. His stories were (and still are) so popular that the only Shakespeare has had more stories adapted into movies.
durée : 00:27:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - "Les chemins de la connaissance" proposaient en 1985 une série sur Hemingway. Le volet numéro 3 est consacré au roman "Au-delà du fleuve et sous les arbres", avec, comme invité, Philippe Sollers, grand admirateur d'Hemingway qu'il compare à Proust, Joyce et Shakespeare. - invités : Philippe Sollers écrivain
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. In the political philosophy series, the next book that we read is E. F. Schumacher's A Guide for the Perplexed. This book comes near the end of the course as a summary and insight into the whole nature of philosophy and political philosophy. It is a short, remarkable book, to be read carefully. For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
“Alison Carey and Lezlie Cross explain how Shakespeare was able to avoid getting his nose slit, why it's important for each of us to make our own iteration, and the myriad worlds within the words of TWELFTH NIGHT!” Amy Brenneman stars in Christopher Liam Moore's sublime production of TWELFTH NIGHT, set in a Hamptons-esque Ilyria during the Golden Age of Radio. With original music composition by David Reiffel and sound design by Lindsay Jones. The Play On Podcast series, “TWELFTH NIGHT”, was translated into modern English verse by ALISON CAREY, and directed by CHRISTOPHER LIAM MOORE. Amy Brenneman as Olivia Jamie Ann Romero as Viola Tramell Tillman as Orsino Brandon David Delsid as Sebastian Daniel Parker as Sir Toby Belch Catherine Castellanos as Maria Rodney Gardiner as Feste Jordan Barbour as Sir Andrew Aguecheek Cristofer Jean as Antonio David Kelly as Malvolio Jeorge Bennett Watson as the Sea Captain and Priest Tina Munoz Pandya as Valentine and Officer 2 Casting by THE TELSEY OFFICE: KARYN CASL, CSA, and ADA KARAMANYAN. Voice and Text Coach: JULIE FOH Episode scripts were adapted and produced by CATHERINE EATON. Original Music Composition by DAVID REIFFEL. Sound Design and Mix by LINDSAY JONES. Sound engineering by SADAHARU YAGI. Mix Engineer and Dialogue Editor: LARRY WALSH. Podcast Mastering by GREG CORTEZ at New Monkey Studio. Coordinating Producer: TRANSCEND STREAMING (KYRA BOWIE and LEANNA KEYES). Script Supervisor: JORDAN MOORE. Managing Producer: ROBERT CAPPADONA. Senior Producer: MIRIAM LAUBE. Executive Producer: MICHAEL GOODFRIEND. The Senior Manager of Business Operations and Partnerships at Next Chapter Podcasts is SALLYCADE HOLMES. The Play On Podcast Series “TWELFTH NIGHT” is produced by NEXT CHAPTER PODCASTS and is made possible by the generous support of THE HITZ FOUNDATION. Visit NCPODCASTS.COM for more about the Play On Podcast Series. Visit PLAYONSHAKESPEARE.ORG for more about Play On Shakespeare. Hear more about the Play On Shakespeare Podcast series by listening to bonus content at NCPODCASTS.COM, where you'll find interviews with the artists, producers and engineers who brought it all to life. And remember: “IF MUSIC BE THE FOOD OF LOVE, PLAY ON!” Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Robert Egger's third film, following The VVitch (2015) and The Lighthouse (2019), The Northman has the largest budget and the biggest scope by far. Set in the late 9th/early 10th centuries in central Europe and Iceland, this epic revenge story is undoubtedly the most thoroughly researched and most accurate Viking film to date. With a phenomenal cast that includes Alexander Skarsgård, Nicole Kidman, Anya Taylor-Joy, and Ethan Hawke, the story goes all the way back to the Norse myths that inspired Shakespeare's Hamlet, and the meticulous production and costume design immerses you in a world from over 1000 years ago with flawless attention to detail. We debated for a bit whether this belonged on the Danger Close list as a war film, or whether the psychedelic feel and mythical elements pushed it over into our war adjacent film category for DCE. In the end, there is enough pillaging and conflict in this that we decided it qualified, and we wanted to give this episode the exposure it deserved. We are joined by special guest Dave for this one, as his background in HEMA (Historical European Martial Arts), and his knowledge of Viking history made him the perfect person to join our discussion. So, do we think Eggers pulled off this ambitious project, and did we like it? And just how accurate is it? Next Episode: Danger Close - The Battle of Long Tan (2019) Feel free to contact us with any questions or comments! Our website: www.dangerclosepod.com Join our Facebook group at: Danger Close - Podcast Discussion Group (https://www.facebook.com/groups/1442264899493646/) If you like the show, please leave us a review on Apple Podcasts or Spotify! If you would like to support the show and get extra episodes where we discuss sci-fi, fantasy, and comedy war movies, join our Patreon for only $4 a month at: www.dangerclosepod.com/support warmovies #warfilms #war #film #films #movies #history #cinema #vikings #middleages #vikingage
In this episode, I speak with Jeremy Tate, the founder of the Classic Learning Test about school testing, curriculum, and the classical versus industrial models of education. Jeremy argues that the current testing regime of the SAT and ACT have a tremendous influence on the curriculum taught in public and private schools. They promote a utilitarian vision of learning and drive students away from the classical Western tradition and serious reflection on what makes a good life. In response, Jeremy and his team developed the Classic Learning Test not only to be a better, more rigorous test, but to positively influence the curriculum toward more serious reading, and introduce students to the classic texts of the Western Tradition and those which shaped the founding of the United States, By ignoring these texts, the current testing and curricula regimes exclude students from engagement with the tradition. One of Tate's colleagues noted that she could go from Kindergarten through a Ph.D. without reading Homer, Plato, or Shakespeare. This unfamiliarity with the tradition makes people unaware of history and complexity, unable to make distinctions, and thus more susceptible to propaganda and manipulation. It excludes the poor from opportunity and indoctrinates the elites into utilitarian and progressive ideas that they think are simply facts. As C.S. Lewis described, “10 years hence” we can find ourselves on the side of the philosophical controversy that we didn't even know was up for debate. We discuss a number of themes including The revival of classical education Whether you should go to college or not? Education and virtue Human Formation C.S. Lewis's The Abolition of Man Eustace Scrubb and the Chronicles of Narnia Elite students focus on test scores rather than on learning Scientists with no sense of history or complexity The problems with critical thinking The false dichotomy of Facts vs. Opinions How moral and value judgments are reduced to opinions and more. Biography Jeremy Tate is the founder and CEO of the Classic Learning Test. Jeremy is also the host of the Anchored Podcast, CLT's top 2% global podcast that features discussions at the intersection of education and culture. Prior to founding CLT, Jeremy served as Director of College Counseling at Mount de Sales Academy in Catonsville, Maryland. He received his Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education from Louisiana State University and a Masters in Religious Studies from Reformed Theological Seminary. Jeremy and his wife Erin reside in Annapolis, Maryland with their six children. You can find Jeremy on Twitter @JeremyTate41. Resources Classic Learning Test For more on C.S. Lewis The Abolition of Man - See my interview with Michael Ward For more on classical education see my interview with Heidi White and the importance of reading good books, my interview with Elizabeth Corey Jeremy Tate: Not Another Test, The Right Test
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. The Conclusion of the book recalls the overall thesis of the book and argues for a settled place for political philosophy as a discipline open to both human and higher things in a coherent whole. For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
Syphilis has had such a long and storied history that you can read about it in Shakespeare's works, and find out that it claimed the lives of historic figures like Edouard Manet, possibly Oscar Wilde and of course, Al Capone. Setting aside its horrific effects for a second, you kinda have to respect its place in history. But before you go thinking that syphilis is a disease of a bygone era, it's actually still around affecting millions of people all over the world, closer to home than you might think. What is syphilis, and why has it made such a huge comeback lately? In this episode, I'll give you the lowdown on this STD, and how it came to have such a prominent place in history. It's better to know that you have syphilis and to get tested right away because it is treatable. -Heather Bartos 3 Things We Learned From This Episode All the crazy ways people used to treat syphilis What's behind the unexpected comeback of syphilis Why syphilis isn't the death sentence it once was (if you get treated, that is)
‘I'm sorry I can't be the right monster for you Bella” Bella Swan can't wait to die so she can spend all future birthdays sucking face with vampire boyfriend Edward Cullen in the second Twilight novel. Will things end tragically between the odd couple once author Stephanie Meyer starts quoting Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet? And is Bella's native friend feeling the pangs of puppy love, or the onset of a werewolf transformation? Find out what's in the pages of New Moon when you join Team Jakob and Stuart!
It's time for another visit with Midday theater critic J. Wynn Rousuck, who joins Tom each week with her reviews of Maryland's regional stage. Today, she's here with her take on Chesapeake Shakespeare Company's updated production of Much Ado About Nothing, the ever-popular Bard comedy that's now on stage at the open-air PFI Historical Park. Directed by Seamus Miller, the 16-member cast includes Anna DiGiovanni and Dylan Arredondo (pictured above), who joined us here on Midday last week to talk about the production, as well as Molly Moores, Kate Forton, Jose Guzman, Ryan Tumulty and Abigail Funk, among others. Much Ado About Nothing continues at Chesapeake Shakespeare Company's "In-the-Ruins" venue at PFI Historical Park in Ellicott City, Maryland until July 24. Follow the theater link for program and ticketing information. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. Polity and family exist for virtue, but virtue exists for friendship, for the activities of the virtues. For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
In a programme first broadcast in 2021, Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the collection of poems published in 1609 by Thomas Thorpe: Shakespeare's Sonnets, “never before imprinted”. Yet, while some of Shakespeare's other poems and many of his plays were often reprinted in his lifetime, the Sonnets were not a publishing success. They had to make their own way, outside the main canon of Shakespeare's work: wonderful, troubling, patchy, inspiring and baffling, and they have appealed in different ways to different times. Most are addressed to a man, something often overlooked and occasionally concealed; one early and notorious edition even changed some of the pronouns. With: Hannah Crawforth Senior Lecturer in Early Modern Literature at King's College London Don Paterson Poet and Professor of Poetry at the University of St Andrews And Emma Smith Professor of Shakespeare Studies at Hertford College, Oxford Producer: Simon Tillotson
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the collection of poems published in 1609 by Thomas Thorpe: Shakespeare's Sonnets, “never before imprinted”. Yet, while some of Shakespeare's other poems and many of his plays were often reprinted in his lifetime, the Sonnets were not a publishing success. They had to make their own way, outside the main canon of Shakespeare's work: wonderful, troubling, patchy, inspiring and baffling, and they have appealed in different ways to different times. Most are addressed to a man, something often overlooked and occasionally concealed; one early and notorious edition even changed some of the pronouns. With: Hannah Crawforth Senior Lecturer in Early Modern Literature at King's College London Don Paterson Poet and Professor of Poetry at the University of St Andrews And Emma Smith Professor of Shakespeare Studies at Hertford College, Oxford Producer: Simon Tillotson
This summer we are getting to hear from Shakespeare power couples on their love story and the moment they think shows the most pure love in the canon, and we play a Shakespeare-themed newlywed game. Our final couple is Emmy Christopherson and Chloë Duckart - you can find and follow Emmy on instagram and twitter, as well as Chloë on instagram and twitter! You can also follow their work through OPSFest! Want to see the video? Check out our Patreon! Let us know your thoughts on instagram, Twitter, and TikTok! Special thanks to our network: Serious Business! Check out their other two shows Adventure Incorporated (an actual play DnD 5e podcast) and Ask The Pokedexpert (a highly academic question and answer podcast/stream about Pokemon)!
Ce dont parle dans cet épisode de Laisse moi kiffer :Pop SlayLes vidéos de Khal AliAzealia BanksNatalie Imbruglia, « Torn »L'article d'Anthony sur « a hoe never gets cold »Le(s) kif(s) de Mathis (34:08)La pièce Nosztalgia Express de Marc LaînéHenri VI et Richard III de Shakespeare mise en scène par Thomas Jolly et son making ofLa bande originale de la pièceLa pièce Marguerite Express et H6M2Le kif d'Aïda (45:00)La bande dessinée de Lili Sohn, PartirLe(s) kif(s) d'Anthony (58'49) :Le retour de la HouseCharli XCX, « Used to know me »Robin Stone, « Show me love »Drake, Honestly, Nevermind et son titre « Massive »Beyoncé, « Break my soul » et son interview dans le Vogue UKD'autres références : Frankie Knuckles, Ron Hardy, Larry Levan, Kiddy Smile, Honey Dijon, Floorplan...Le seul avis qui compte sur Elvis, le film de Baz LuhrmannLa playlist de MathisLe kif de Mymy (1:11:14)SévilleAbonnez-vous :Apple Podcasts • Deezer • Spotify Retrouvez-nous sur Instagram :Laisse-moi kifferMymyAnthonyAïdaMathisCrédits :Laisse-moi kiffer est un podcast de Madmoizelle présenté par Mymy Haegel. Réalisation, production, musique et édition : Mathis Grosos. Rédaction en chef : Marie-Stéphanie Servos. Voir Acast.com/privacy pour les informations sur la vie privée et l'opt-out.
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. Chapter 12 is on friendship. This is a question that arises in political philosophy and presents several fundamental enigmas that serve to conclude our reflections on the relation of revelation to political philosophy, why questions in political philosophy are open to answers of revelation. For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
Here is the latest from The Year Was, which is that thing I do every week. We are up to episode 175. This time we examine the year 1613 as William Shakespear's London Globe Theater burns to the ground. - Theme music by The Tim Kreitz Band https://www.youtube.com/c/TimKreitzAdventures/ https://www.reverbnation.com/timkreitz - iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-year-was/id1458174084 Podbean: https://theyearwas.podbean.com/ Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/0Qdd00m2NWvrViVIfAh6kA YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCzWavt8mqXHsC_uRNpU3lQ - Sources: https://www.britannica.com/biography/William-Shakespeare https://www.shakespeare.org.uk/explore-shakespeare/shakespedia/william-shakespeare/william-shakespeares-family/ https://www.history.com/this-day-in-history/the-globe-theater-burns-down https://the-globe-theatre.weebly.com/the-globe-theatre-fire.html https://todayinhistory.org/06/29/1613-shakespeares-globe-theatre-in-london-england-burns-down-during-a-performance-of-henry-viii/ https://www.exploreshakespearesworld.com/shakespeares-world-app/who-destroyed-the-globe-in-1613/ https://www.britannica.com/biography/William-Shakespeare/Career-in-the-theatre https://www.britannica.com/topic/Globe-Theatre https://www.britannica.com/topic/Shakespeare-and-the-Liberties-1086252 - Photo: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Globe_Theatre#/media/File:Hollar_Long_View_detail.png
Last week, Free Shakespeare in the Park returned for a summer of productions! The first play of the season is Shakespeare's "Richard III," directed by Tony winner Robert O'Hara and starring Danai Gurira in the title role. O'Hara and Gurira join us to discuss performing in the park, and how they adopted "Richard III," which is running until July 17
On this episode, we talked with Doug Scholz-Carlson, Artistic Director atGreat River Shakespeare Festival, we touch on the language of Shakespeare, bringing the event back from covid, upcoming performances and what is next for this amazing festival in Winona, MN. http://grsf.orgYou can find more conversations, food reviews, live music and events on our website https://lacrosselocal.com.
Stephen Root is today's guest. You may know Stephen from roles in Barry, Office Space, NewsRadio, George Romero's Monkeyshines, and more. Host John Ross Bowie and Stephen discuss these projects, guest starring, Stephen King, recurring on The West Wing and LA Law, and the transition from Shakespeare to sitcoms. All that and more on this week's episode of Household Faces! Watch this episode on the Forever Dog YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/KlAnBs7p1Iw Follow Household Faces: https://twitter.com/householdfaces https://www.instagram.com/householdfaces Hosted by John Ross Bowie Follow John on Instagram Produced by Ben Blacker and Forever Dog Production Assistance by Jordan Katz Follow Ben on Twitter If you enjoy this podcast, you'll probably also enjoy The Writers Panel Household Faces is a Forever Dog podcast https://foreverdogpodcasts.com/podcasts/household-faces Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this Artist Exploration, Jonathan and Charlie discuss exercising your creativity muscle, bravery, YouTube's trap of emulation, and The Performing Arts Project (TPAP). Jonathan encourages students to divorce themselves from "shoulds". See if you can beat Jonathan in Charlie's rendition of a favorite TPAP game, Jonathan Learnstein If you want to join Charlie and Jonathan next summer, learn more below! Click HERE to watch a 36-second YouTube video about The Performing Arts Project. For more information about Blueprint, Compass, and Panorama, including audition information, visit performingartsproject.com. If you have any questions about the college audition process, feel free to reach out at firstname.lastname@example.org. If you're interested in working with MTCA for help with your individualized preparation for your College Audition journey, please check us out at mtcollegeauditions.com, or on Instagram or Facebook. About MTCA: Musical Theater College Auditions (MTCA) is the leader in coaching acting and musical theater students through the college audition process and beyond with superlative results. MTCA has assembled a roster of expert artist-educators who can guide students artistically, organizationally, strategically, and psychologically through the competitive college audition process. MTCA provides the tools, resources, and expertise along with a vast and strong support system. They train the unique individual, empowering the artist to bring their true, authentic self to their work. MTCA believes that by helping students reveal their potential it allows each school to connect with those who are truly right for their programs, which in turn guides each student toward their best college fit. About Charlie Murphy: Charlie is a proud graduate of Carnegie Mellon University's BFA program. As an Actor he has performed with theaters such as: NY Public Theatre's “Shakespeare in the Park”, The Pearl Theatre Company, Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival, Chautauqua Theatre Company, Kinetic Theatre Company, and the Shakespeare Theatre of DC. With MTCA [Musical Theater College Auditions -- mtca.nyc], he has been helping prospective theatre students through the college process for over 15 years. As a Teacher and Director, he is able to do a few of his favorite things in life: help students to find their authentic selves as artists, and then help them find their best fit for their collegiate journey. Through this podcast, he hopes to continue that work as well as help demystify this intricate process. This episode was produced by Meghan Cordier and Charlie Murphy. Episode theme music is created by Will Reynolds. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Elliott Ross, who next stars as Prince Cederic in the highly anticipated (and truly unique) Disney+ series The Quest, based on the popular 2014 ABC series of the same name, releasing May 11th. Additionally, Elliott will be seen in Apple TV+'s upcoming mini-series Masters of the Air, Steven Spielberg's sequel to HBO's award-winning Band of Brothers.Elliott has been quietly honing his craft for over 12 years in London, until recently when he relocated to LA. He has a strong theatrical background, having worked at The RSC, Shakespeare's Globe, and on London's West End. He also has a passion for writing; he is currently developing a TV comedy series script that explores modern patriarchal masculinity. When he isn't acting, Elliott works independently as a personal trainer for private clients, which also serves him well when prepping for roles, strength and endurance being important to the physicality of his characters. Fitness, wellbeing, and mental health are extremely important to him in his personal life, and he hopes to bring these issues to the screen.Pre-order my new book 'The Path of an Eagle: How To Overcome & Lead After Being Knocked Down'.AMAZON USAMAZON AUSSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/thestorybox. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
For Beyond 50's "History" talks, listen to an interview with Deena Lindstedt from Oregon. She'll go over compelling evidence that Shakespeare's plays were co-authored by Elizabeth (Ely) Trentham, along with her husband Edward de Vere, the 17th Earl of Oxford. The couple were collaborators in writing the plays and sonnets about the palace lifestyle of the 1500s - 1600s, and Ely was also related to Queen Elizabeth I. Tune in to Beyond 50: America's Variety Talk Radio Show on the natural, holistic, green and sustainable lifestyle. Visit https://www.Beyond50Radio.com and sign up for our Exclusive Updates.
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. Chapter 11 is on the relation between freedom, truth, and law. It is important so see how they are related to each other in a limited polity that is open to the truth and transcendence. For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
Today is the antepenultimate day of Fiscal Year 2022, and we’re counting down the hours to when the metaphorical ball will drop in Richmond marking the beginning of FY2023. Are you prepared? Feel free to review previous installments of Charlottesville Community Engagement to revisit the hundreds of stories written in the tinfopast 12 fiscal months. Or head on over to Information Charlottesville to see I’ve been able to cover at least. The “I” here is Sean Tubbs and thanks for reading. On today’s program: Charlottesville City Council gets details on a water infrastructure project in advance of a vote today by the Rivanna Water and Sewer Authority Many people had an opinion about whether the name of the regional library system but it’s up to elected officials to decide on a change How much trash was processed in Virginia last year? The Department of Environmental Quality has a new report.And about two hundred people attended an open house on the forthcoming update of the city’s zoning codeToday’s first shout-out goes to WTJUIn today’s first Patreon-fueled shout-out: Algorithms know how to put songs and artists together based on genre or beats per minute. But only people can make connections that engage your mind and warm your heart. The music on WTJU 91.1 FM is chosen by dozens and dozens of volunteer hosts -- music lovers like you who live right here in the Charlottesville area. Listener donations keep WTJU alive and thriving. In this era of algorithm-driven everything, go against the grain. Tune in and support freeform community radio on WTJU Consider a donation at wtju.net/donate.Around 200 people turn up at Pavilion to get details on the city’s zoning processWhen the Cville Plans Together Initiative began in early 2020, there were plans to engage people at a series of meetings while the work of crafting an affordable housing plan and the Comprehensive Plan update was conducted. However, the pandemic forced all of that public engagement work to go online. Council adopted the Affordable Housing Plan in March 2021 and the Comprehensive Plan last November. Both call for additional residential density across the city and an update of the zoning code is the next step. This time around, people can meet in large numbers, and an open house was held yesterday at the Ting Pavilion where attendees could get a look at the new Diagnostics and Approach Report for the zoning rewrite. People could go through the entire process to date and ask questions of consultants, city staff and each other. I dropped by briefly and spoke with James Freas, the city’s Director of Neighborhood Development Services since last September. (read the Zoning Diagnostic and Approach report)“We’ve just released the report about two weeks ago and what we’re really looking for is where can we answer clarifying questions, where can we answer questions about what we’ve already shared and what’s in there, and what else should we be considering?” Freas said. Freas said even half an hour into the event, he could see how community engagement will be different for this phase of the Cville Plans Together initiative. “If you look around, people are having conversations,” Freas said. “You can’t do this on a Zoom environment. So it’s really exciting to be back in person talking to people face to face, introducing ourselves, having a conversation, and even if we don’t agree, because we’ve met and talked face to face, we’re able to walk away in a move civil environment.” Freas said the city will collect comments through August, and he will be visiting various neighborhood associations to explain the idea. Then the diagnostics report will be finalized in September for the Planning Commission and Council to review, followed by the actual rewrite. DEQ releases solid waste reportMore than 22.7 million tons of solid waste were sent to processing facilities in Virginia last year, with nearly 5.4 million coming from out of state. That’s according to the annual solid waste report for 2021, released yesterday by the Virginia Department of Environmental Quality. “The total amount of solid waste received increased by one percent or 225,524.95 tons compared to 2020,” reads the report.However, the amount that came from another jurisdiction dropped by 5.28 percent. About 44 percent of out-of-state came from Maryland, 18.7 percent came from New York State, and 14 percent came from Washington D.C. Around 11.8 percent of the waste was incinerated and 73 percent went into landfills. Another 8.24 percent was recycled. All but one of Virginia’s 204 permitted solid waste facilities submitted reports. Locally, the landfill operated by Louisa County buried 23.1 tons of solid waste and has 10.2 years left of capacity. Two transfer stations included in the reporting are the Ivy Materials Utilization Center in Albemarle County as well as the Nelson County transfer station. Speakers express multiple views on renaming of library system The Board of Trustees of the Jefferson-Madison Regional Library met yesterday at the Northside Library on Rio Road for the usual things such as a five year plan and a budget. But the main item throughout the meeting was whether the system’s name should be changed. “I don’t expect that we will have a vote on the issue of the library’s name change today,” said Thomas Unsworth, the chair of the JMRL Board. “In fact the Board would be able to call a public hearing if need be to collect further feedback from commentary on that issue.”The public comment period came at the beginning of the meeting before comments on the topic from JMRL Director David Plunkett. The topic came up at the last trustee meeting in May when Myra Anderson asked for the change because Thomas Jefferson and James Madison owned people as enslaved workers. We’ll hear from Anderson again in a minute. The first speaker identified himself as Nickolaus Cabrera and said he was a rising senior at the University of Virginia as well as president of the school’s chapter of Young Americans for Freedom. “We lose our future when we burn our past,” Cabrerra said. “What you all are considering today is a direct burning of our past. Why is this discussion happening? On what basis?” Cabrerra said the name change would do nothing more than promote a “woke agenda” and this would be an example of censorship. The next several speakers sided with this view. Others did not, including Gloria Beard of Charlottesville. “It’s time for a change for all people and I hope you all consider what we’re trying to bring across to you,” Beard said. “It’s time to change so all people feel like this community is for everybody.” Others felt Jefferson and Madison’s legacy was too important not to honor. “Without Jefferson we would not have the freedoms we have so that is just so important for people to research, come to libraries that are full of books,” said Ann McLean of Richmond. “Yes, he loved books.” McLean said the Declaration of Independence was more important than the works of Shakespeare, the Magna Carta, and the writings of Cicero.“Without the principles set forth in the Declaration of Independence, we would have no rights and no liberties and be completely at the mercy of the government,” McLean continued. “Which we do not want to be!”Myra Anderson described herself as the president of the Reclaimed Roots Descendants Alliance and a descendant of enslaved laborers.“Six of my ancestors were sold on the auction block in 1829 at the second estate sale of Thomas Jefferson,” Anderson said. “At the time the Declaration of Independence was written and it was declared that all men are created equal, my sixth great grandfather and grandmother were enslaved at the time at Monticello.” Anderson said libraries should be inclusive spaces and the name should change to reflect the updated values of the system. She said to her, the name Jefferson does not just conjure up greatness. “It represents the trauma, the oppression, the pain, and the part of Jefferson that most white people want to gloss over when they talk about his greatness, but unfortunately that’s the part that put Black people on a trajectory of struggle,” Anderson said. Anderson said the precedent for such a change was set locally when the health district dropped his name last year. Director’s reportAfter the public comment period was over, Plunkett gave his report on how the name is currently codified and how it might be changed. He said state law for regional library boards deal with how trustees are appointed and the rules for spending money. There’s no mention of who gets to name them. Plunkett said the current name has informally been in place since 1972 when the regional system was created to pool resources across a wider area. “The big reason though that Charlottesville, Albemarle, Greene, Louisa, and Nelson joined forces to create JMRL was because of state aid funding which was amplified in the 70’s,” Plunkett said. “Basically the state incentivized localities to get together and share their resources in order to provide library services.” The original agreement from 1972 did not yet include Greene County, and Plunkett said it was originally called the Thomas Jefferson Regional Library. “The library board heard a comment from a library board member who made a plea to them to change the name from the Thomas Jefferson Regional Library to the Jefferson-Madison Regional Library,” Plunkett said. Plunkett said that board member wanted to recognize the “special friendship” between Madison and Jefferson. He noted Madison did not live in the service area now operated by JMRL. Greene County joined in 1974 and the name was officially changed in an amended agreement. Plunkett said he’s sought legal advice about who gets to change the name. “The legal counsel that the library board has received is that the authority for changing the library name rests with member jurisdictions, with Charlottesville, Albemarle, Louisa, Greene, and Nelson,” Plunkett said. Plunkett said the agreement is overdue for its mandatory five-year review and a five-member committee with one appointed by each jurisdiction should begin that work and consider a new name as part of that process. “If there were changes made to the regional agreement at that point, they would need to take them back to their Boards of Supervisors or City Councils to vote on before that could come back as an amended regional agreement,” Plunkett said. Plunkett said the Blue Ridge Health District did not have to ask for permission to make a change and it was made administratively. He added Albemarle County Public Schools have a policy in place regarding school names (learn more). The University of Virginia has a Namings & Memorials committee. Board discussionDuring the Board discussion, Trustee Lisa Woolfork of Charlottesville noted the library was not named to honor the two former presidents, but their friendship. “It wasn’t about ‘Oh, look what they did for the Bill of Rights and the Declaration and et cetera,” Woolfork said. “It was, ‘these guys are friends!”’Woolfork noted that Charlottesville’s Unitarian church recently dropped Jefferson’s name from its official name. “I really do believe that we are in a moment where our democracy is being challenged in a variety of ways and I feel as though we have the opportunity to make some true progress to reflect some of the growth that Charlottesville has made,” Woolfork said. One of Albemarle’s trustees, Michael Powers, said at issue is that different people view as the primary legacy of Jefferson. “I think it’s clear to me that many people primarily associated Jefferson and Madison with their practice of slavery, but it’s also clear that whatever the origin of the name was at the time, over the last 50 years many people have come also to primarily associate these figures with powerful and fundamental American values, principles and ideals,” Powers said. Powers said the JMRL Board has to take both considerations into account and he spent some time defending how others have sought to defend Jefferson’s legacy. He cited the 14th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution as the main legal tool used in the Civil Rights movement. “So we hear in the 14th amendment, equal protection for life, liberty, they are very familiar echoes of Jefferson’s ‘All men are created equal’ and ‘life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness,” Powers continued. JMRL Chair Thomas Unsworth said while the JMRL can’t directly change the name, they can make recommendations or suggestions to local officials as part of the agreement review. Woolfork was clear that she feels the name must change and she resisted framing the issue as one of two equal sides. “It seems to me that that true energy of what a library does and brings and provides should be robust enough and substantial enough that we can serve our services areas and provide the things we continue to provide and not being called Jefferson Madison will not impede our ability to do that,” Woolfork said. The trustee from Louisa County pointed out that two of the five localities have already voted on resolutions opposing a name change. Neither resolution in either Greene or Louisa specified any further action. (Louisa Supervisors unanimously oppose name change, June 9, 2022)The trustee from Nelson County said she was concerned about the resolutions.“They put that out before even hearing what the other people in the area,” said Aleta Childs. The Board had a long discussion of the matter and in the end opted to pick up the conversation at its next meeting in July. By then, Tony Townsend of Albemarle will be the chair. “My agenda here is to make sure that the area’s most inclusive, diverse, and free resource doesn’t get sidetracked or handicapped by this discussion,” Townsend said. “I think it’s a good discussion. I think it needs to happen. I think we can probably come up with a plan that will allow everyone to have at least input.” Townsend said the process is just beginning. Woolfork said she wanted to know if Louisa and Greene would leave the regional system as a result. “Are they that committed to their adulation of Jefferson and Madison that they will just say ‘we don’t want to have a library with you anymore, thanks, and nice knowing you,’” Woolfork asked. The JMRL Board of Trustees next meets on July 25 at 3 p.m. Second shout-out is for LEAP’s new Thermalize Virginia program In today’s second Patreon-fueled shout-out: Have you been thinking of converting your fossil-fuel appliances and furnaces into something that will help the community reduce its greenhouse gas emissions? Your local energy nonprofit, LEAP, has launched a new program to guide you through the steps toward electrifying your home. Thermalize Virginia will help you understand electrification and connect you with vetted contractors to get the work done and help you find any rebates or discounts. Visit thermalizeva.org to learn more and to sign up! RWSA to vote today on Central Water Line projectToday the Board of Directors for the Rivanna Water and Sewer Authority will meet to select an alignment for a five mile pipeline that the organization says is necessary to help secure drinking water infrastructure. Last week, Charlottesville City Council got a briefing on the project. (view the presentation)“So we call it the Central Water Line project because it was recommended to be located in the central portion of the city to provide the greatest water benefit to our regional water supply system,” said Bill Mawyer, the executive director of the Rivanna Water and Sewer Authority. Mawyer said planning dates back to a drought in 2002 that led to a long discussion about how to expand the community water supply plan. That involved expansion of the Ragged Mountain Reservoir by building a new earthen dam, as well as an upgrade of the Observatory Water Treatment plan. This Central Water Line is to transfer water to a location in Pantops. “We realized later, it was not part of the original Community Water Supply plan, that we needed to have a large pipe coming away from the Observatory Treatment Plant so that we can distribute that water to all parts of the city and the county, the urban water area as we call it,” Mawyer said.The current cost share is a 52 to 48 percent split with the Albemarle County Service Authority picking up the larger share. Various versions of this pipeline have been considered in the past to increase capacity, and a report released last year called the Urban Finished Water Master Plan recommended this central pipe through the city. “If we expand the water treatment plant and we replace the raw waterline to get it to the treatment plant, it has no benefit if we can't put that water out into the system,” Mawyer said. Mawyer said the work would be done in segments of several hundred feet at a time with most of the work underneath city streets. “We expect the schedule to be from 2024 through 2028,” Mawyer said. Mawyer said the RWSA has presented to six neighborhood associations along the route and mailed out information to every parcel on the way. He said that led to another visitation of the five alignments and other alternatives that had been examined. One of the alignments would have used the Route 250 bypass but that would have taken eight years. “Work on the bypass was going to be quite a challenge [and] that likely would have to be completed at night due to the impacts on traffic,” Mawyer said. Other alignments included Preston Avenue, West Main, and along Harris Street and Fifth Street Extended. Mawyer said the latter got further attention during the neighborhood meeting phase. “Now, when we had our neighborhood meetings, they said, well what about going down Harris Street all the way to Fifth Street and come up Fifth Street ,” Mawyer said. “So we took a careful look at that and found that there were two disadvantages. One, it was going to be about $8 million more expensive because it’s a much longer route.”Mawyer also said Fifth Street carries heavy traffic including emergency vehicles. Another potential alternative was to go underneath Shamrock Road which would have been shorter and cheaper, but other problems were identified. “But Shamrock is such a narrow street, with no shoulder on one side, with on street parking, very congested, [and] you have the railroad track and the vertical curve,” Mawyer said. The Cherry Avenue alignment was deemed to have the least amount of traffic and to take the least amount of time to complete. “We think this southern Cherry Avenue [alignment] when all things are considered provides the greatest benefit and opportunity for us,” Mawyer said. “We recognize that there will be impacts along the way.” The RWSA’s chief engineer said she ran models on all of the various ways to connect the water line.“The connectivity that we get from the… Central Water Line that ties in all of these mains and provides this main corridor that goes east-west through the city in a relatively straight line really did provide the greatest hydraulic benefits to the system under the most number of conditions,” said Jennifer Whitaker. Councilor Michael Payne acknowledged he is not an engineer but he said he had concerns about the preferred alternative along Cherry Avenue in part because he felt RWSA’s assessment of impact to neighborhoods had been subjective. “Is that really the best route in terms of objective criteria and how much that decision has been made via subjective criteria,” Payne said. Payne said the Northern route would be cheaper with a price tag of $28 million. That alternative would also require moving ahead with an $11 million upgrade of the Emmet Street water main that was not otherwise required until the 2030’s. “It raises my eyebrow that a project that at least on my understanding while adding some redundancy to the whole system is primarily benefiting the Pantops area is being routed through the southern part of the city, particularly public housing and low income communities,” Payne said. Councilor Brian Pinkston has been on the RWSA Board of Directors since January. He supported the Cherry route and said it would have benefits for the southern portion of the city. “One of the extra benefits of doing it this way is that you get larger transmission lines on the southern side of the city,” Pinkston said. “That’s not something that’s been brought up tonight but its an important reason why I think this is the most reasonable route.” Pinkston also noted that much of the opposition is based on an idea somehow this would all be done for the benefit of people in Albemarle’s growth area. “I don’t know why it’s a problem that we would to help people in the county, particularly when they’re paying 52 percent of it,” Pinkston said. Council did not take a vote on how to direct Pinkston and the city’s two other RWSA members. Charlottesville Community Engagement is free to receive, but supported by paid subscriptions. If you subscribe, Ting will match your initial contribution! This is a public episode. If you’d like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit communityengagement.substack.com/subscribe
Talking humanity creeps into the chance encounter at the Women's Institute between uptight Lydia and the educated but impoverished itinerant Colin. Then external reality arrives: the WI guest speaker cannot make it. Shakespeare's words provide the platform for a replacement speaker and hope to emerge, before tragedy strikes.Episode 2 of 2
This episode, Tim talks to actor Rebecca Bernstein about her creation Zoom Shakespeare. Born out of the 2020 COVID lockdown, Rebecca made ZSP into a dynamic online performance space which has produced the entire Shakespeare canon within two years! Since then she has carried the company into other public domain works and radio drama featuring cast members from not only Houston, but also the UK, Canada, Russia, and elsewhere. Rebecca also talks about her spooky Strange Bird Immersive character and her challenging upcoming role in David Harrower's Blackbird*. Other subjects include Idina Menzel (sort of), pre-school performance, evolving equity, dumpster diving, cheese, gender-flipped casts, and Sherlock Holmes. * FYI - Blackbird has added performances since recording this episode, scroll down for a link to tickets! ___________ Wanna find us? Zoom Shakepeare Facebook (main page): https://www.facebook.com/ZoomShakespeare Facebook (interested actors): https://www.facebook.com/groups/430542654444198 Rebecca Bernstein, guest Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/rebeccafloren00/ 4D PERFORMING ARTS COLLECTIVE - Blackbird (Now running two weekends: July 22-31) Get tickets: https://fb.me/e/6sHGOfCr4 Strange Bird Immersive: The Man From Beyond Website: https://strangebirdimmersive.com/ Strutting & Fretting Podcast Website: struttingandfretting.blubrry.net Facebook: www.facebook.com/fretme Twitter: www.twitter.com/fretme Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/strutfretpodcast/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/fretme Survey: www.blubrry.com/struttingandfretting/survey Timothy Eggert, host Facebook: www.facebook.com/actor.timothy.eggert Twitter: www.twitter.com/dangertim Instagram: www.instagram.com/timothyeggert
Today I start an ongoing series of diving into Shakespeare's Sonnet's. Today we start with Shakespeare's sonnet #1, where he chastises a young man of beauty for not procreating! If you want to follow along check out this site: https://nosweatshakespeare.com/sonnets/1/ ____________________________________________________ Contribute to Green Room on Air Leave a review on Apple Podcasts (Itunes) Green Room On Air Web Site: http://greenroomonair.com You can support the show with a contribution at https://anchor.fm/greenroomonair Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/raysgreenroom/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/greenroomonair/ Opening and Closing Music by Carly Ozard: http://carlyozard.com Contact Ray at Green Room on Air: email@example.com Phone the Green Room - (650)318-1642
“To go for it, or not to go for it?” That is the appealing question that drives For the Love of the Bard, the debut novel from author Jessica Martin, which is being published just in time to go to the top of your summer reading list, especially if you're a Shakespeare nerd. The story involves our heroine Miranda Barnes returning to her hometown of Bard's Rest, New Hampshire, and helping to run the theater festival run by her parents. But once there, Miranda struggles with her feelings for Adam, the hunky veterinarian who spurned her in high school but also looks great with his shirt off. Martin discusses an early pumpkin-related success led to her passion for writing; how writing gets easier only by doing it; how the book's fantasy works on so many levels; the surprisingly tricky aspects of writing urban fantasy; how she started writing, how she came to Shakespeare, and how she came to write about Shakespeare; shout-outs to both Robertson Davies's Tempest-Tost and the Hogarth series of Shakespearean novels; and how people who don't like Shakespeare puns are sad and to be pitied. (Length 17:32) The post Summertime Shakespeare Rom-Com appeared first on Reduced Shakespeare Company.
A Midsummer Night's Dream, Act Four, Scene One. When four young aristocrats and a weaver spend a night in the forest outside of Athens they cross into the world of the faeries. The next morning they struggle to understand what happened. We'd love to hear your thoughts on this episode. Please reach out with questions, comments, or critiques to ProfessingLiterature@protonmail.com. We enjoy hearing from you!---------Theme Music: "Nobility" by Wicked CinemaOpening Passage Music: "An Afternoon at the Versailles" by Cercles Nouvelles
This course was recorded in 2015 in an informal setting by Fr. Schall himself. "A polity open to truth is open both to revelation and science without in any way denying that a polity has its own existence and actions- themselves seeking to put truth into its laws and ultimately into the things of common importance that take place among human beings." For over 35 years, Fr. James Schall taught Political Philosophy at Georgetown University, where he was legendary among generations of students. If you want an experience of what those students enjoyed, this course is the place to begin. Fr. Schall starts with Aristotle's Ethics and Politics and then, with wisdom and wit, guides his listeners through the thought of the great Roman statesman Cicero, the French Catholic philosopher Yves Simon, the Old and New Testaments, the political thought of St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas on Law, Machiavelli, politics in the plays of Shakespeare, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Nietzsche, and finally, Plato's masterwork, the Republic. It is a historical and intellectual tour de force in 60 lectures. What generations of students had to pay thousands of dollars in tuition to hear, you can now have in recorded lectures to listen to over and over again. In preserving the lectures of Fr. Schall, we at the Catholic International University feel that we are fulfilling the mission set by our founder Ralph McInerny: to make the best Catholic lectures available as widely as possible to the public. Please don't miss this opportunity to engage in one of the greatest intellectual journeys you'll ever take with one of this generation's wisest guides. catholicthinkers.org
E se o mundo como o conhecemos acabasse da noite para o dia? Em Estação Onze, após enfrentar uma pandêmia a nível global, os poucos sobreviventes precisam lutar para se reerguerem. O livro de Emily St. John Mandel, no entanto, busca um novo viés para falar deste cenário: a resistência pela arte. Para isso, Amanda Barreiro recebe Paulo Vinícius e Sabrina Gomes em um bate-papo que vai de Shakespeare até o apocalipse e navega por teatro, música, quadrinhos e tudo aquilo que nos torna mais humanos. Recomendações: Livro "Os Despossuídos", de Ursula K. Le Guin; Leia a resenha de "Duna", de Frank Herbert, e ouça o nosso PnE 156; Livro "A Menina que Tinha Dons", de Mike Carey; Leia a resenha de "Oryx e Crake", de Margaret Atwood; Ouça o CabulosoCast 146 sobre Cem Anos de Solidão; Ouça o Covil de Livros 127 sobre Cem Anos de Solidão; Leia a resenha de "Vidas Secas", de Graciliano Ramos, e ouça o CabulosoCast 85. Filme "Histórias de um Casamento", Netflix. Filme "A Tragédia de Macbeth", Apple TV. Mais um beijo pra gente! Quer receber um beijo nosso no próximo quadro "Momento do beijo"? É só nos deixar um salve em qualquer rede social ou um comentário no post. Estamos loucas para te beijar! ;) Ficha técnica Apresentação e pauta: Amanda Barreiro, Paulo Vinícius e Sabrina Gomes. Produção: Domenica Mendes Assistente: Leonardo Tremeschin Edição: Leonardo Tremeschin Agradecimentos Especiais Esse episódio foi produzido graças a Airechu, Aline Bergamo, Amauri Silva Lima Filho, Caio Amaro, Carolina Soares Mendes, Carolina Vidal, Cláudia Rodrigues, Clecius Alexandre Duran, Daiane Silva Souza, Dayse Cristhina, Fernanda Cortez, Igor Bajo, Lucas Roberto Arrais Domingos, Lu Bento, Luciano Terra das Neves Neto, Luiz Henrique Soares, Marina Barbosa Kondratovich, Marina Jardim, Melisa de Sá, Nilda, Priscilla Rubia, Ricardo Brunoro, Rodrigo Leite. Não nos perca de vista!
The Merry Wives of Windsor - Act 4 Scene 6. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/shakespearesaga/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/shakespearesaga/support
With plot twists that depend on poor facial recognition, one-sided bets over cuckoldry, one of the most idiotic kings in Shakespeare, and a truly villainous stepson whose beheading we are unfairly denied on stage, Shakespeare's “Cymbeline” is an interesting and often forgotten play in the Shakespeare canon. Will and James discuss which of these twists is most incredible as well as the Bard's portrait of Cloten, the aforementioned stepson whose incel tendencies lead to depravity, and what we should make of the play's British patriotism and ambivalent relationship to the Roman Empire.CreditsIntro Music: Jon Sayles, "The Witches' Dance" (composed by anonymous)Outro Music: Jon Sayles, “Saltarello” (composed by anonymous)Illustrative Excerpts: “Cymbeline,” dir. Michael Almereyda (2014); “Cymbeline,” dir. Cylan Brown, Shakespeare by the Sea, (2016); “Cymbeline,” dir. Laura Gordon, Band of Brothers Shakespeare Company (2019)
Shakespeare mentions sleep in his plays over 380 times, and the word bed over 540 times! His works mentions Truckle beds, as well as the famous Great Bed of Ware, but when it comes to the bard himself, what did he sleep on? Here this week to help us explore beds in Tudor England as well as pajamas, bedtime rituals, and the materials used to make bed sheets is our guest and author of Sleep in Early Modern England, Sasha Handley.
One of the most accepted statements you're liable to find about Elizabethan theater online today is that playing companies were all male companies. The idea of a woman on stage is considered forbidden, or not allowed. However, our guest today, Pamela Brown, has recently published a book called The Diva's Gift to the Shakespearean Stage where she presents evidence that women did participate in performances on stage during Shakespeare's lifetime. Her work challenges what I know I thought I knew about Shakespearean theater, and I'm delighted to have her here today to help clarify this part of Shakespeare's history for you, too.
Radio Teater Nasional seeks to revive the art of the radio play, with the aim of increasing arts accessibility. The project presents Malaysian adapted into an episodic audio format and performed by local talent, available to be streamed online for free. Their pilot production is Dato Seri, an acclaimed Malay-language adaptation of Shakespeare's Macbeth, written by the late Muhammad Ali Hashim and Omar Ali. We speak with the show's creative producer Rosheen Fatima about adapting theatre for radio, and their emphasis on making the arts accessible.
On this installment of The PAPER STREET Podcast, Shawn and Becky are joined by both the filmmaker and the leads of REVEALER (now streaming on Shudder!): director Luke Boyce, a writer, editor, documentarian, and the owner of Shatterglass Films; actor Caito Aase, a burlesque dancer, circus performer, and more; and actor Shaina Schrooten, a deviser and teaching artist who can also be seen in Paper Street Pictures' upcoming SCARE PACKAGE II! They discuss their respective backgrounds and careers, Chicago's strong film community, and their new Shudder Original Film — including getting REVEALER off the ground, the COVID challenges and limitations bonding the crew and breeding creativity, and their approaches to directing and, in the actors' cases, their characters! Also on the program: Becky's Deep Cut Slasher of the Week, Shakespeare, Spielberg, magic dads, random singalongs, and more! For show notes and more on this and previous episodes, please visit paperstreetpodcast.com.
This week, we're talking about a MAJOR history conspiracy theory surrounding the gender of the most famous playwright of all time. Although it's a major debate, often shrouded in polarizing opinions, the true identity of the Bard is still one of significant mystery with lots of ideas on whether or not the man we know as William from Stratford-Upon-Avon could actually have been the author behind the most famous plays in history. We discuss a controversial article from The Atlantic that sparked a debate about whether or not Shakespeare could have been a female author under a pseudonym (such as Emilia Bassano), as well as the resulting response articles supporting or debunking the theory. We also talk about the knowledge that went into the works, the people suspected of being the true author, and what it was like to be a woman in the 16th-century world of Shakespeare. Articles: Was Shakespeare a Woman? by Elizabeth Winkler, Shakespeare Wrote Insightfully About Women. That Doesn't Mean He Was One by James Shapiro, Shakespeare Didn't Write Alone by David Scott Kastan, The Hidden Women Writers of the Elizabethan Theater by Phyllis Rackin, Keep Questioning Shakespeare's Identity by Mark RylanceEpisodes to check out after this one: The Forgotten Female Horror Writers of the 19th Century, Vanessa Bell & Virginia Woolfe, Aphra BehnWant to check out some of our favorite books? Check out our booklist Follow us on Instagram @morethanamuse.podcast
Welcome to Hope City Church! NEW If you are new to Hope City text “Welcome” to 502-754-3212 SERMON GUIDE Nehemiah 5:1-15 1About this time some of the men and their wives raised a cry of protest against their fellow Jews. 2They were saying, “We have such large families. We need more food to survive.” 3Others said, “We have mortgaged our fields, vineyards, and homes to get food during the famine.” 4And others said, “We have had to borrow money on our fields and vineyards to pay our taxes. 5We belong to the same family as those who are wealthy, and our children are just like theirs. Yet we must sell our children into slavery just to get enough money to live. We have already sold some of our daughters, and we are helpless to do anything about it, for our fields and vineyards are already mortgaged to others.” 6When I heard their complaints, I was very angry. 7After thinking it over, I spoke out against these nobles and officials. I told them, “You are hurting your own relatives by charging interest when they borrow money!” Then I called a public meeting to deal with the problem. 8At the meeting I said to them, “We are doing all we can to redeem our Jewish relatives who have had to sell themselves to pagan foreigners, but you are selling them back into slavery again. How often must we redeem them?” And they had nothing to say in their defense. 9Then I pressed further, “What you are doing is not right! Should you not walk in the fear of our God in order to avoid being mocked by enemy nations? 10I myself, as well as my brothers and my workers, have been lending the people money and grain, but now let us stop this business of charging interest. 11You must restore their fields, vineyards, olive groves, and homes to them this very day. And repay the interest you charged when you lent them money, grain, new wine, and olive oil.” 12They replied, “We will give back everything and demand nothing more from the people. We will do as you say.” Then I called the priests and made the nobles and officials swear to do what they had promised. 13I shook out the folds of my robe and said, “If you fail to keep your promise, may God shake you like this from your homes and from your property!” The whole assembly responded, “Amen,” and they praised the Lord. And the people did as they had promised. 14For the entire twelve years that I was governor of Judah—from the twentieth year to the thirty-second year of the reign of King Artaxerxes—neither I nor my officials drew on our official food allowance. 15The former governors, in contrast, had laid heavy burdens on the people, demanding a daily ration of food and wine, besides forty pieces of silver. Even their assistants took advantage of the people. But because I feared God, I did not act that way. “If a man is called to be a street sweeper, he should sweep streets even as Michelangelo painted, or Beethoven composed music, or Shakespeare wrote poetry. He should sweep streets so well that all the hosts of heaven and earth will pause to say, 'Here lived a great street sweeper who did his job well. '” -Martin Luther King Jr. Where could I do better than what's required of me? Thank you for tuning in to today's service. We'll see you soon!
Our 102st episode with a summary and discussion of last week's big AI news! If you are a fan, we'd appreciate your feedback on Apple Podcast, or just via email to firstname.lastname@example.org - feel free to DM us on Twitter too! Outline: (00:00) Intro (01:05) LaMDA's Sentience is Nonsense - Here's Why (2:00) Condemning the deployment of GPT-4chan (7:25) Microsoft and Meta join Google in using AI to help run their data centers (11:20) AI maturity: Only 12% of companies are 'AI Achievers' (16:45) NVIDIA & UW Introduce Factory: A Set of Physics Simulation Methods and Learning Tools for Contact-Rich Robotic Assembly (21:50) Artificial intelligence may be the only way researchers can solve the perplexing puzzle of Long COVID. It's already categorizing patients and even identifying them (25:42) Reddit Bans ‘SFW' Deepfake Community (30:15) EU To Target Meta, Google, Twitter Over Deepfakes, Report Says (33:28) How to copy text from more than 10 previously published papers and get accepted to CVPR 2022 (36:30) We taught an AI to impersonate Shakespeare and Oscar Wilde – here's what it revealed about sentience (38:02) DALL-E2 Creates The World's First AI-Generated Magazine Cover For Cosmopolitan (42:15) Outro