German fairy tale
Disney's long-awaited feature ‘Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs' was rapturously received at Radio City, New York, inspiring three-hour queues for tickets. The reviews that America woke up to on 14th January 1938 were euphoric: a masterpiece had landed.“It is a classic as important cinematically as The Birth Of A Nation”, Frank Nugent wrote in The New York Times. “You'll not, most of the time, realise you are watching animated cartoons”, he continued. “And if you do, it will only be with a sense of amazement”.In this episode, Arion, Rebecca and Olly explain how the technical feat of creating the world's first feature-length animation (nicknamed ‘Disney's Folly') was all the more remarkable considering the inexperienced cartoonists on the crew; reveal why the UK censors very nearly classified it as unsuitable viewing for children; and challenge the notion that the Disney version of the Grimm tale is any less morbid than its literary forebears… Further Reading:• ‘THE SCREEN IN REVIEW; The Music Hall Presents Walt Disney's Delightful Fantasy, 'Snow hite and the Seven Dwarfs'-Other New Films at Capitol and Criterion' (The New York Times, 1938):https://www.nytimes.com/1938/01/14/archives/the-screen-in-review-the-music-hall-presents-walt-disneys.html• ‘The Making of Snow White' (Disney, 1994): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a7X8u-EjADw&t=4s• ‘Disney's Folly: Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs' (Neatorama, 2012):https://www.neatorama.com/2012/06/13/disneys-folly-snow-white-and-the-seven-dwarfs/Want to hear more ‘Snow White' chat from the team? There's over SEVEN MINUTES of extra content today, cut for time from today's episode and exclusively available to our top-tier subscribers. Head to patreon.com/Retrospectors to support the show and get exclusive bonus content each week. Thanks!We'll be back on Monday! Follow us wherever you get your podcasts: podfollow.com/RetrospectorsThe Retrospectors are Olly Mann, Rebecca Messina & Arion McNicoll, with Matt Hill.Theme Music: Pass The Peas. Announcer: Bob Ravelli. Graphic Design: Terry Saunders. Edit Producer: Emma Corsham.Copyright: Rethink Audio / Olly Mann 2021. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Good News: A medical student at a hockey game saved the life of a total stranger, Link HERE. The Good Word: Another phenomenal inspirational quote from Walt Disney. Good To Know: An…interesting bit of trivia about Disneyland! Good News: A group of landscape gardeners raised thousands of pounds to buy toys for local families in […]
From a rogue radio operator, to Bugs Bunny, to the lady who recorded all the time and temperature message for the phone company, we look at some history and notable names in voicework (which is what I do for a living, hire me!) Like what you hear? Become a patron of the arts for as little as $2 a month! Or buy the book or some merch. Hang out with your fellow Brainiacs. Reach out and touch Moxie on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. Music: Kevin MacLeod, David Fesliyan. Reach out and touch Moxie on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. Links to all the research resources are on the website. If you logged onto the internet between say ‘95-2005, you'd inevitably hear two things, the shriek of a modem, like a robot orgy in a combine harvester, and a cheery man's voice saying, “Welcome” and “You've got mail.” Elward Edwards recorded those phrases for $200 in 1989, when his wife worked for Quantum Computer Services, the company that later became AOL. At its peak, AOL had 23 million users, all hearing Edwards' voice. He briefly returned to public attention when a video of him saying the iconic line was posted on social media, by one of his Uber passengers. My name's … Every topic I cover on YBOF is interesting to me, anywhere from a little ‘huh' to an all-consuming passion that dictates everything from my daily schedule to my podcast listening. This is one of those, because I do voiceovers for a living. Hire me today, no job too small. With a chronic idiopathic pulmonary condition, covid provided a real kick in the pants to finally get out of retail. What I discovered, apart from how it's not as easy as you think, or at least as easy as I thought with two years of podcasting already under my belt, is that VO is everywhere! It's not just cartoons and dubbing movies. Phone menus, kids toys, GPS, pre-roll ads on YT, website explainer videos, e-learning/training, continuing education, audiobooks, podcasts of course, guided meditations, seriously we could be here all day. Even computerized voices usually start with a real person, more on that later. Kids these days may not hear a voice that was unbelievably common in the lives of many of us. [sfx “At the tone, the time will be 7:22 and 40 seconds,” “I'm sorry, the number you have dialed is no longer in service”] That's the authoritative voice of Jane Barbe, one of the most widely-heard voices ever. Barbe was the queen of telephone recordings, estimated to have been heard 40 million times a day in the 1980s and early 1990s, everything from automated time and weather messages to hotel wake-up calls. She wasn't the only person who recorded automated phone messages, but she practically had the market cornered. Barbe did most of her recordings for Atlanta-based Electronic Telecommunications Inc., which at one time produced as many as 2,000 voice messaging systems for businesses and government agencies, and for Octel Communications, which is now a part of Bell Labs/Lucent. She was heard on 90% of “intercept messages” -- the recording played when something is wrong with a phone number -- and 60% of automated time and temperature calling programs. You see, children, before you had the exact time and the collective knowledge of humanity to take to the toilet with you, you might go to the nearest telephone and dial a number you had committed to memory, probably the wildest part of this story, so a recording could tell you the time and temperature. While I still haven't encountered my own voice in the wild, which was especially disappointing after I voiced a local political ad, Jane Barbe misdialed her calls as much as the rest of us, an experience she described as “really weird.” One time she overheard her mother dialing a number and getting her on a recorded message. ‘Oh, shut up, Jane!' her mom groused before slamming down the receiver in exasperation. The story of how our go-go tech-driven lives became infused with voiceovers well predates YT and phone menus. We have to go back over a century, to the night of Christmas eve 1906. Up to that moment, the ship wireless operators for the United Fruit Company, along with the US Navy, had only heard Morse codes coming through their headphones. But suddenly, they heard a human voice singing “O Holy Night” with violin accompaniment and afterwards a reading from the Bible. This was heard by ships along the Atlantic northeast coast and from shore stations as far south as Norfolk, Virginia. A repeat broadcast was heard on New Year's Eve as far south as the West Indies. The voice was that of Canadian inventor and mathematician Reginald Fessenden, who was responsible for establishing the first transatlantic wireless telegraphic communication and what is considered to be the first voice work. Fessneden was excited by Alexander Graham Bell's new device, the telephone, and set out to create a way to remotely communicate without wires. In 1900, working for the United States Weather Bureau, Fessenden recorded the very first voice over: a test he made reporting the weather. The following year, Guglielmo Marconi, who is often credited as the father and inventor of the radio became the first person to transmit signals across the Atlantic Ocean. Though wireless communication was invaluable in WWI, broadcasts to the public were largely regional, amateur affairs. The first radio news program was broadcast August 31, 1920 by station 8MK in Detroit, Michigan, which survives today as all-news CBS station. The first college radio station began broadcasting two months later from Union College, Schenectady, New York. Around the same time, station 2ADD (call letters were weird in the beginning), aired what is believed to be the first public entertainment broadcast in the United States, a series of Thursday night concerts that could initially only be heard within a 100-mile (160 km) radius and later for a 1,000-mile (1,600 km) radius. It wasn't much, but it was the start of broadcast voice work. The average person knows off-hand that the first movie with diegetic, or native, sound was The Jazz Singer in 1927, but the biggest event in voice work came the following year -- the first talkie cartoon. It was Steamboat Willie, with the prototype for Mickey Mouse voiced by none other than creator Walt Disney. Hot on its heels came next year's Looney Tunes the following year. And that's t-u-n-e-s like music, not t-o-o-n-s like cartoon. In the early days of animation, Disney produced short animated films called “Silly Symphonies,” to promote and sell music, in the form of records and sheet music. As Silly Symphonies gained popularity, Warner Brothers created its own equivalents, “Merrie Melodies”“Looney Tunes.” As for the “looney” part of the title, Warner Brothers wanted to indicate that “[their] cartoons were a little wackier than the sweeter characters of Disney.” Cartoons quickly solidified their place as entertainment for children and adults alike. One man in particular made Looney Tunes a powerhouse, “the man of a thousand voices” - Mel Blanc. He is considered to be the first outstanding voice actor in the industry and voiced Bugs Bunny, Porky Pig, Daffy Duck, Tweety Bird, Sylvester the Cat, Yosemite Sam, the Tasmanian Devil, Marvin the Martian, Pepé Le Pew, Speedy Gonzales, and many others. Raised in Portland, Oregon, he worked at KGW as an announcer and as one of the Hoot Owls in the mid-1930s, where he specialized in comic voices. It took him a year and a half to land an audition with Leon Schlesinger's company, where he began in 1937. He also worked for Walter Lantz, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Columbia, and even Walt Disney until Schlesinger signed him to an exclusive contract. One of Mel Blanc's most important contributions to the voice over industry is the recognition that voice artists now get to enjoy. Originally, voice artists were not given screen credit on animated cartoons. After he was turned down for a raise by tight-fisted producer Leon Schlesinger, Blanc suggested they add his name as Vocal Characterizationist to the credits as a compromise. Not only did it give a greater recognition to voice artists but also from then on, it helped to bring Blanc to the public eye and quickly brought him more work in radio. We almost didn't have as much Mel Blanc voice-work as we did. On January 24th, 1961, Blanc was in a near-fatal car accident on Sunset Boulevard. He suffered multiple fracture to both legs and his pelvis, as well as triple skull bone displacements. He lay in a coma, unresponsive, for two weeks. After many doctors' attempts to bring him out of the deep unconsciousness, one of his neurologists tried a different approach and asked Blanc, “How are you feeling today, Bugs Bunny?” After a moment, in a low voice, he replied, “Eh… just fine, Doc. What's up?” The doctor then asked if Tweety was in there too, to which Blanc replied: “I tot I taw a puddy tat.” Mel Blanc recovered shortly after and continued to do what he did best, until his death at age 81. His tombstone in Hollywood Forever Cemetery reads “That's all, folks.” Bonus fact: Bugs Bunny's habit of eating carrots while delivering one-liners was based on a scene in the film It Happened One Night, in which Clark Gable's character leans against a fence, eating carrots rapidly and talking with his mouth full to Claudette Colbert's character. The trouble was, Mel Blanc didn't like carrots. He would bite and chew the carrots to get the sound needed and immediately spit it out. MIDROLL Hopping back to Disney, the house of mouse also pioneered the full-length animated feature, to much soon-to-be-disproven skepticism and derision, with Snow White in 1937. Adriana Caselotti was the daughter of Italian immigrants living in Connecticut. Both her mother and older sister sang opera and her father gave voice lessons, so making best use of one's voice was sort of their thing. After a brief stint as a chorus girl, when she was only 18, Caselotti was hired to provide the voice of Snow White. She was paid $970, equivalent to $17K today, typical for the non-union times. In most Hollywood stories, this would be step one of a meteoric rise. The movie was certainly a success, even briefly hold the title of highest grossing sound film, so why isn't Adriana Caselotti a household name? All my research indicates that Disney did it on purpose. Caselotti was under contract with Disney, so she couldn't work for other studios, but Disney never provided her with any other roles. Even radio and TV legend Jack Benny was turned away, with the explanation, “That voice can't be used anywhere. I don't want to spoil the illusion of Snow White.” It's the same reason Disney didn't credit voice actors for the first six years of feature films; he didn't want anything to remind the buying public that the characters are just make-believe. Caselotti's only other cinematic contribution, for which she was paid $100, was to sing the falsetto line "Wherefore Art Thou, Romeo", in the Tin Man's song in The Wizard of Oz. She was a lovely girl; you can see pictures of her if you're listening to the show on the Vodacast app. I've actually got a few bullet points on the dark secrets behind the happiest place on earth. There's enough to fill a movie. I can see the trailer now. “In a world…” I can't do the voice. Only one man could, the epic movie trailer guy, Don LaFontaine. Donald LaFontaine was called, “The King,” "Thunder Throat" and "The Voice of God." His CV includes 5,000 movie trailers and over 350,000 television commercials, network promotions, and video game trailers. His signature phrase, "in a world...", is so well known and parodied, LaFontaine parodied it himself in a Geico ad. [sfx] LaFontaine was born in 1940 in Duluth, Minnesota. to Alfred and Ruby LaFontaine. At age 13, his voice changed, all at once, mid-sentence, and never went back. He began his career as a recording engineer at the National Recording Studios producing commercial spots for Dr. Strangelove: Or how I learned to stop worrying and love the bomb. LaFontaine worked behind the mic until 1964, when he had to fill in for a missing voice actor to finish a promo spot for 1964's Gunfighters of Casa Grande for a client's presentation. The client bought the spots, and LaFontaine's career as a voice actor began. LaFontaine developed his signature style of a strong narrative approach, and heavy melodramatic coloration of his voice work. In 1976 LaFontaine started his own company producing movie trailers. He moved to Los Angeles in 1981 and was contacted by an agent, launching a career that spanned three decades. LaFontaine's signature voice came with a busy schedule. He could have voiced about 60 promotions a week, sometimes more than 3 in a single day. Most studios were willing to pay a premium for his service. It has been said that his voice-over added prestige and excitement, a certain gravitas, to what might otherwise have been a box office failure. In a 2007 interview, LaFontaine explained the strategy behind his signature catch phrase, "in a world where...": "We have to very rapidly establish the world we are transporting them to. That's very easily done by saying, `In a world where ... violence rules.' `In a world where ... men are slaves and women are the conquerors.' You very rapidly set the scene." Wait, what movie wa that second one? LaFontaine became so successful that he arrived at his voice-over jobs in a personalized limo with a full time driver, until he began recording from his palatial estate in the Hollywood Hills, thanks to the internet and ISDN. It's hardly worth talking about ISDN as a voiceover today, as it's rapidly on its way out, but as a podcaster, I'm happy to. ISDN (Integrated Services Digital Network) is a system of digital telephone connections, which enables recording studios anywhere in the United States, Canada and abroad to connect digitally with voice over talent working remotely in their home recording studio. It's as clear as being in the same room. It makes a Zoom call look like two Solo cups and an old shoelace. But nobody's having a dedicated ISDN line installed these days. It costs at least $1500 for the unit, plus anywhere from $75 to a few hundred dollars per month for the service, so [sfx raspberry] onto the rubbish heap of rapidly-outdated technology it goes! LaFontaine died suddenly in 2008 and now all we're left with is the Inception noise. [sfx] I mean, it was cool at first, but now … meh. You can also hear shades of LaFontaine in the work of a Barbadian-British VO known professionally as Redd Pepper. His legal name is on wikipedia, but I don't like when mine comes up, so I won't use his. (Also, if you find out someone goes by a name other than the one on their passport, just leave it, will you? Be they trans, an actor, an exotic dancer, or a check-out girl, don't matter. You don't need to know what my “real name” is unless you're writing me a check.) Anyway, Pepper has voiced over 100 trailers, including blockbusters like Jurassic Park, Men in Black and Space Jam, so you've probably heard him, even if you thought he was the old “in a world” guy. Here's LaFontaine [sfx] and here's Pepper [sfx]. Speaking of signature sounds, if you've ever heard old movies or newsreels from the thirties or forties, then you've probably heard that weird old-timey voice. It sounds a little like a blend between American English and a form of British English. Did everyone talk that way between the world wars? Not everyone, no, only the people being recorded and they did it on purpose. This type of pronunciation is called the Transatlantic, or Mid-Atlantic, accent. Not mid-Atlantic like Virginia and Maryland, but like in the middle of the Atlantic. Unlike most accents, instead of naturally evolving, the Transatlantic accent was acquired. People in the United States were taught to speak in this voice. Historically, Transatlantic speech was the hallmark of American aristocracy and by extension the theatre. In upper-class boarding schools across New England, students learned the Transatlantic accent as an international norm for communication, similar to the way posh British society used Received Pronunciation, which we'll get to in a minute. Mid-Atlantic English was the dominant dialect among the Northeastern American upper class through the first half of the 20th century. As such, it was popular in the theatre and other forms of elite culture in that region…. Transatlantic has several quasi-British elements, such a lack of rhoticity. This means that Mid-Atlantic speakers dropped their “r's” at the end of words like “winner” or “clear”. They'll also use softer, British vowels – dahnce, fahst. While those sounds were reduce, emphasis was put on t's. In American English we often pronounce the “t” in words like “writer” and “water” as d's. Transatlantic speakers pounce on their T's, writer, water. This speech pattern isn't completely British, nor completely American. Instead, it's a form of English that's hard to place and that's part of why Hollywood loved it. With the evolution of talkies in the late 1920s, voice was first heard in motion pictures. It was then that the majority of audiences first heard Hollywood actors speaking predominantly in Mid-Atlantic English. But why do so many speakers have such a high, nasal quality? There's a theory that technological constraints, combined with the schooled accent, created this iconic speech. According to Duke university professor Jay O'Berski, this sound is an artifact from the early days of radio. Radio receivers had very little bass technology at the time, and it was very difficult, if not impossible, to hear bass tones on your home device. Speakers with pleasing full baritones were no good on early radio. The Transatlantic accent made Americans sound vaguely British, but how can you make British people sound more British, like, the maximum amount of Britishness, like a cup of earl grey tea served with a dry scone smeared with marmalade and imperialism. You teach them Received Pronunciation. Received Pronunciation, or RP, is the instantly recognisable super-British accent often described as The Queen's English', ‘Oxford English' or ‘BBC English.' RP is described as “the standard form of British English pronunciation,” though only 2% or so of Brits speak it. So where did Transatlantic pronunciation go? Linguist William Labov noted that Mid-Atlantic speech fell out of favor after World War II, as fewer teachers taught it to their students and radio and movie sound technology evolved to handle bass. It's not gone entirely, though. British expats like Anthony Hopkins still use it and it pops up in place of actors' natural British accents in movies. The example that leaps to my mind is Warwick Davis. You also know him as The Leprechaun, Professor Fliwick in Harry Potter, among 80 other roles. For his first major film role as the titular Willow in 1988, he was taught the Transatlantic accent because the studio heads thought that Americans wouldn't be able to understand his British accent. *sigh* I could probably do a whole episode on executives thinking the average person was sub-moronic. Did you ever once have a problem with Warwick Davis' accent, or anything less clear than Brad Pitt in Snatch? Pop on to our social media…
A world podcast premiere of "Willie Bear's Christmas Wish" children's book by Erik Daniel Shein. Erik is a Visionary, Novelist, Entrepreneur and Animal Welfare Advocate. Willie Bear is a broken ornament who can't participate in a magical event where all of the perfect ornaments are hung on the tree and they come to life at midnight each Christmas Eve. Willy wishes to be hung on the tree with the other ornaments and not be alone in the ornament box. Will Willie Bear get his wish this year? Make a wish with Willie Bear this Christmas :) Forward by Jan and Mickey Rooney (the actor!). Merry Christmas
Few films enjoy the cult status and enduring popularity like The Wizard of Oz. This 1939 American musical fantasy by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) is considered one of the greatest cinema masterpieces in history. However, when it came to creating the movie, everything wasn't rainbows and poppy fields. On Aug. 15, 1939, Hollywood premiere of the film classic The Wizard of Oz, the story of a tornado that hits Kansas and transports a young girl named Dorothy, played by Judy Garland, to a magical place called Oz, where she embarks on a journey to track down the wizard who can help her go home. MGM had pulled out all of the stops for the movie, spending $3 million (about $55 million today), desperate to match the commercial success of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. And it worked: The film won two Academy Awards for its music — “Over the Rainbow” won best original song and made Judy Garland famous— in addition to earning nominations for best picture, best cinematography, art direction and special effects. Commercially speaking it made decent money when it was released, but made even more money after CBS aired it for the first time on Nov. 3, 1956. The "Remember This" Podcast is sponsored by Gift Shop For Guys. Looking for a cool gift for the man in your life? At Gift Shop For Guys we have spent countless hours sourcing and creating high-quality affordable items and accessories. Check out our huge selection of Cool T-Shirts and Fun-T-Shirts for your man. We carry a vast range of products that are ready to ship to you today. Free Shipping within the USA. E: support@giftshopforguys W: https://giftshopforguys.com We're a huge fan of connecting on social media. If you're on these social networks, let's follow each other: Instagram ▶️ https://geni.us/GiftShopForGuysInsta Facebook ▶️ https://geni.us/GiftShopForGuysFBook Podcast ▶️ https://geni.us/RememberThisPodcast YouTube ▶️ https://geni.us/RememberThisYouTube Gift Shop For Guys Suite 12, 5th Floor, Dymocks Building 428 George Street, Sydney, NSW 2000 ▶️ E: email@example.com ▶️ W: https://geni.us/GiftShopForGuys
Andrew Frola of VirtualRook (and formally The "Weird Al" Phabet) joins us to discuss P.T. the Playable Teaser by Hideo Kojima for his unmade game Silent Hills.Join the Patreon https://www.patreon.com/pipedreampodcastsBUY our merchhttps://www.redbubble.com/people/HDTNGM/shopTwitterhttps://twitter.com/hdtngmInstagramhttps://www.instagram.com/howdidthisnotgetmade/Pipedream podcastshttps://pipedreampodcasts.com/ Clips used in this episode:P.T. (2014)Silent Hills Trailer (2014)Message from Guillermo del Toro (P.T.) - KONAMIHideo Kojima at MTV 2009 GDC AwardsMetal Gear Solid Trailer (1997)Metal Gear Solid (1998)The Room (2003)Antarctic Adventure (1983)Snow White (1937)Giant Bomb at Nite: Death StrandingMusic by Kevin MacLeod"Discovery Hit""Jazz Brunch""Miami Nights"
Relax and sleep to nature's own white noise: the soothing sound of snowflakes whirling towards the ground. Want access to an ad-free, 8-hour version of this episode? Try Deep Sleep Sounds Premium free for 7 days: https://sleepsounds.supercast.com/. Create a mix of your favorite sounds by downloading the Deep Sleep Sounds App at: https://deepsleepsounds.onelink.me/U0RY/app. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Place: New York, USA & Panama/Alabama, USA Topic: Movies, mentorship, and meaning Connect: Andre Cherigo Rolando Hope Movie Mentions: The Matrix Franchise Interstellar The Upside Black Panther Judas & the Black Messiah Disney Classics: Pinocchio, Snow White, and Cinderella Subscribe to my YouTube channel and access new and past episodes! To receive episodes and personal 'Connection Challenges' in your inbox, subscribe at www.NotQuiteStrangers.com. #NotQuiteStrangers #ConnectToJoy #Inspiration #Diversity #Inclusion #Spiritual #Astrology #Shadow #Conflict #Personalgrowth
The battle for our ship, our crew, & our captain's soul begins. _________________________________ // Channel Links// Patreon ► http://bit.ly/PATREON_Fables_of_Refuge YouTube ► http://bit.ly/2Fables_YouTube Discord ► http://bit.ly/4Fables_Discord Merch Store ► http://bit.ly/Fables_Store Twitch ► http://bit.ly/Fables_Live _________________________________ // Credits // Jarrett: http://bit.ly/Jarrett_insta Aly: http://bit.ly/Aly_insta Carter: http://bit.ly/Carter_insta Lora: http://bit.ly/Lora_insta Jess: http://bit.ly/Jess_insta Carmichael: http://bit.ly/Cmike_tw Music by Brian Metolius _________________________________ // Backers // Patric kreutzinger, EmberEnchantress, Richard Jones, John Price, pauric maxwell, Adam Bailey, Laurent Dupuis, Heavy Metal, NDK, CraigBerry, Foehn Gallet, Trey Just, August Gunter, Nick Priddy, Matthew Andriaccio, Devon Happe, theCrumbledCookie, Nunthius, Sean O'B, james johnson, Mason Watts, Paul P, Ghitea Andrei Paul, Thoreau, Wayne Wu, Chris Sims, Tim, Mihro, Snow White, TigerAce313, Filip Norelid, Colton Clemmer, Adam Fofana, Zack Schinkel, Dylan Cole, Alistair (Bear), DoomsDayLord, dancoe4, Max, João Sousa (MeekMegalomaniac), Hardisk, Alexander Jo, Tue Duong, Thomas Male, Y S, Kris Sharp, Tyler Dears, Purifire, --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cmikeprorefuge/support
Merry Christmas! Or, bah humbug! Film journalist Ben Travis and animation academic Sam Summers are here with a little festive bonus episode – putting a pause in the regular schedule to talk 1983's theatrically-released short Mickey's Christmas Carol. In this mini-episode, the duo explore how Dickens got Disneyfied in a brief but essentially faithful retelling of the ghostly Christmas fable – this time starring Scrooge McDuck, Goofy, Mickey Mouse (obviously), and a host of familiar faces from films past. As well as digging into all the cameos, we find out Sam's Scroogiest habit, learn the history of Duck Tales, and meet everyone's favourite animator / Commie canine, Karl Barx. PLUS! There's 10 minutes of Encanto chat in there too – with the latest Walt Disney Animation Studios film hitting Disney+ on Christmas Eve. God bless us, every one! Next up: The Fox And The Hound Disniversity is brought to you by Ben Travis (@benstravis) and Sam Summers (@samsummers0), with art by Olly Gibbs and music by Nafets. Follow us on Twitter and Instagram at @disniversity. This podcast is not affiliated with Disney. — Welcome to Disniversity, the podcast crash course through the history of Disney's animated classics, with film journalist Ben Travis and animation academic Dr. Sam Summers. Each week, we'll be moving forward in time through the legendary Walt Disney Animation Studios catalogue, watching every feature film in chronological order – from Snow White to Encanto. Watch along with us, and listen as we explore each film's historical context, advances in animation and lasting legacy, and talk about how they stand up today.
Important Holiday Changes at Walt Disney WorldWalt Disney World has made some temporary adjustments "to help provide a great experience for our Guests." From December 19 to January 3, 2022 Disney World resort guests will get Extra Park Time! The early theme park entry benefit for Disney Resort hotel Guests and Guests of other select hotels will be extended from 30 minutes to 60 minutes.Plus, more attractions will be included in Disney Genie+ service and will not be included as an individual Lightning Lane entrance purchase option. Attractions that are now part of Lightning Lane include: Magic Kingdom Park: Space Mountain EPCOT: Frozen Ever After Disney's Hollywood Studios: Mickey & Minnie's Runaway Railway Disney's Animal Kingdom Park: Expedition Everest – Legend of the Forbidden Mountain From the Enchanting Extras Collection - Tours are Coming Back to Walt Disney WorldDisney's Keys to the Kingdom This five-hour walking tour Explores the history of Magic Kingdom Park, including backstage access to the hidden “Utilidor” service tunnels. You'll also learn hidden secrets of classic attractions and lunch is included. You must be 16 or older for this tour.Caring for Giants At Disney's Animal Kingdom Park this one-hour tour offers an unforgettable experience to meet some of the park's largest inhabitants. Your guide will provide insights into the inner workings of the African elephant herd including a look a the day-to-day care for these amazing animals. You'll see these gentle giants from a private, backstage viewing area and learn how Disney's conservation efforts help to preserve wild elephant populations around the world. Wild Africa Trek One of our favorites, Wild Africa Trek combines action, adventure and education into a three-hour safari adventure at Disney's Animal Kingdom Park. Cross a swinging rope bridge near crocodiles and view giraffes, rhinos, hippos and more on foot and in a safari vehicle. The guides are excellent and will share insights about all the animals you see plus details about the park. Recommended. Up Close with RhinosWant to get even closer to nature? This one-hour tour takes you backstage to the second largest land animal in ways few people can. You'll meet the white rhinos at Disney's Animal Kingdom Park and get insights into their behavior and biology and more.Savor the Savanna This one's a little different. It explores the sights, sounds and tastes of Africa on Disney's Animal Kingdom Park's Savor the Savanna tour. Get samplings of African-inspired cuisine, paired with a selection of regional beer and wine offerings from a great spot overlooking the Harambe Wildlife Reserve. Your private guide will share stories about the unique residents who inhabit the reserve and the special animal care provided at the park. Advance bookings are highly recommended for all tours and valid theme park admission and reservations.In addition, Disney has let it slip that the Starlight Safari at Disney's Animal Kingdom Lodge may be next, so watch out for news on that one. Disney Cruise Line Selects Port Everglades as Second Year-round Home Port in FloridaThe Broward County Commission and Disney Cruise Line announced a new agreement naming Port Everglades as Disney's second year-round homeport in Florida. This is a 15-year partnership that provides for one ship to be homeported in Port Everglades year-round starting fall 2023, joined by a second, seasonal ship in 2025.Adding Port Everglades as a second homeport gives Disney a dedicated terminal in a market with direct highway access and the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport (FLL). Disney's original homeport is Port Canaveral, located in Central Florida. Epcot Flower and Garden FestivalSpring is already in the air at Walt Disney World as the horticulture team is busy creating topiaries, hanging baskets, flower towers and more in preparation for the 2022 EPCOT International Flower & Garden Festival. The 2022 edition will run March 2 through July 4. That's 125 days of festival cuisine, gardens, topiaries and entertainment.The 2022 edition will feature a new Goofy topiary and a 50th-themed birthday cake. Other favorite Disney Character topiaries will include Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs at the Germany pavilion or Lumiere and Cogsworth welcoming you to the expanded France pavilion.As always, gardeners can enjoy thousands of blooms forming colorful, living panoramas all around and for foodies, fresh flavors are on the menu at the festival's 18 Outdoor Kitchens plus other food and beverage locations around EPCOT.The Garden Rocks Concert Series will return in 2022 at the America Gardens Theatre. This list of which musicians will be playing has yet to be released.To visit the EPCOT International Flower & Garden Festival you'll need valid admission and a park reservation for EPCOT on the same date. New Shops and Photo Opps at Downtown DisneyPelé SoccerSoccer fans will enjoy the stadium-themed store with a wide assortment of soccer gear from renowned global sports brands at this specialty shop named after Pelé, the legendary Brazilian superstar and one of the greatest soccer players of all time. Watch for official club and national team jerseys from around the world, sports apparel, cleats, balls and more for the whole family. Jerseys can be customized with a name and number.Post 21Located on the east end of the district, Post 21 is new kiosk from an inspiring mother-daughter team from Los Angeles who have curated modern unique merchandise from Black-owned businesses. Boba Fett's Throne (photo opp) Take a photo sitting on a replica of the throne featured in the Disney+ Original Series, “The Book of Boba Fett.” For a limited time, located outside of the entrance at the Star Wars Trading Post, Lovepop (Coming Soon) Opening soon, Lovepop is the place to find eye-catching 3D pop-up cards, stationery and gifts. Lovepop has more than 400 designs so something for every occasion. And yes, Lovepop carries a collection of Disney cards and gifts.Bonus News!Disneyland is turning Mickey's ToonTown house into a private party location. This very unique and limited-time experience runs from January 19 through March 6 (before the land closes for refurbishment). Bookings can be made at disneyland.com/celebratemickeystoontownThank You for Listening to the Disney Travel PodcastThank you very much for listening to this episode, Amelia and I hope that you enjoyed it. If you did, we would be very grateful if you could rate, review and subscribe to the show on Apple Podcasts/iTunes (or on whichever app you choose to listen). A brief review about what you liked most about an episode truly helps to keep the show going by exposing it to new listeners. We look forward to continue producing new episodes each week.Sharing the podcast with your friends and on social media is also extremely helpful and very much appreciated.Shop 1923 Main StreetFeel free to visit our 1923 Main Street® Disney merchandise shop where we have hundreds of unique and original Disney-inspired t-shirts, leggings, clothing, mugs, phone cases and much more. You'll find everything from 1923 Main Street logo merchandise to custom created authentic Disney-inspired originals, including lots of great patterns for leggings and other items.Contact 1923 Main StreetThank you for listening to the Daddy Daughter Disney Travel Podcast at 1923MainStreet.com. As always, we love to get feedback and questions from our listeners and to hear your suggestions and ideas for future episodes.Please be sure to follow along on Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest and Facebook.Thank you for listening and have a magical day!Mike Belobradic and Amelia Belobradic--Media provided by Jamendo
A hilarious and fun reading of Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer by the #1 Children's book reader Lady Twizzelton a friend of Sir Herbert Sneakies. Check out our books and merchandise :) https://enchantedbooks.godaddysites.com/ Rudolph is a small reindeer with a bright shiny nose that isolated him from the other reindeer. The other reindeer made fun of Rudolph's shinny nose. But this foggy Christmas eve Santa assigned his top reindeersto guide his sleigh and be on his team. Everyone was assigned a job for Santa's big day to deliver toys but Rudolph. A storm brewed and Santa offered Rudolph the lead position on Santa's sled team! Rudolph finds that being unique brings great rewards. What makes you unique? Shine bright. Your pal, "Jack the Bear and Golden Hair" story book by Sir Herbert Sneakies at Amazon's children's books. PUBLIC Domain :) Merry Christmas Thank you for listening & supporting the podcast. https://www.buymeacoffee.com/sneakies
@schedulicity and @hairdustry Your Day Off podcast- Have you ever met somebody that's as sweet as a Disney princess? Have you ever thought that person has had no struggles in life? This Video podcast is now available watch on your @spotify app. When we met Jess Taylor @hairby.jesstaylor a few years ago, that is what we thought about her. She remains as sweet as Snow White, but like those Disney princesses, she has had an incredible amount of struggle in her life. Millionaire Lifestyle, broke, jail, betrayal, blackmail, assault. She has experienced it all in her journey. We are honored that jess shared her whole and real story on the podcast. Jess Taylor that you for trusting us with your story, and thank you for your vulnerability. "vulnerability is the birthplace place innovation, creativity, and change." -Brené Brown Your journey is the birthplace of change in others. Do not miss this podcast; you will want to share it with anybody who has struggled in their path. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/hairdustry/support
Haiti is not a destination these days… Headed into the Sun… Software with a flaw… Teachers scrambling for cash… Philadelphia Cream Cheese will pay you for another dessert… Who's On Who!? / Jen on Ben / Holly on Hugh / Hilaria on Alec… Subscribe to the YouTube Channel… Subscribe www.blazetv.com/jeffy / Promo code jeffy… Email Chewingthefat@theblaze.com Cat Killer not human… Holiday house not really for the holidays… Snow White remake comin… Succession season finale… Broadway closing down again… Vitamin D may help… Twitter covid rules… Airline CEO's question mask mandate… Virginia lady finally gets ivermectin… Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On this week's show, Disneyland pros, David and Ronn dive into several sizzling Disney topics. Exploring Star Wars: The Galactic Starcruiser Experience and Beyond! Where is the Star Wars brand at and where is Disney headed with it? Is there a disconnect between DIsney's understanding of the "essence" of Star Wars? Do we really want what they are giving us? The Star Wars Hotel and Galaxy's Edge have been clumsy efforts if we're being kind. We all love Star Wars - pleasing everyone in the passionate fanbase is not possible - which is part of why Star Wars is so great! How interested is Disney in attracting international visitors? What land and theme would we Imagineer a dining experience? Is there any experience in the Parks or Downtown Disney we has low expectations but were shocked it was so great? Plus, we remember, celebrate, and honor Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, Mickey's Christmas Carol, The Golden Horseshoe Jamboree, the Candlelight Procession Ceremony, One Man's Dream at Videopolis, and a beautifully poetic 5 days in December for the Disney Family in this week in Disney history. All this and the big reveal of our Top 5 "hills we will die on" with regards to the parks, and more!
On today's 'ROR Morning Show, it's Morning Court: the case of the GPS Bracelet. He's done a bad thing - should she still pursue the relationship? Plus, five things you should not say this holiday season, don't loan money to friends and how a bobby pin got this woman her first home! In today's Dirty Laundry, Meryl Streep is NOT naked, West Side Story is excellent and Snow White gets an update! Buffet etiquette. Is it ever OK to cut the buffet line? Plus, we hear VERY bad Christmas carols and of course, don't miss Supah Smaht in 60 Seconds! All this and more on the ROR Morning Show with Bob Bronson, LBF, and Brian Podcast. Find more great podcasts at bPodStudios…The Place To Be For Podcast Discovery
LBF gives you all the celebrity gossip at 6:40 and 8:40 every morning! Why Meryl Streep didn't do a nude scene in Don't Look Up. LBF saw West Side Story at the movies. The changes they are making for the new Snow White movie. All this and more on the ROR Morning Show with Bob Bronson, LBF, and Brian Podcast. Find more great podcasts at bPodStudios…The Place To Be For Podcast Discovery
After their emotional trip to the Hundred Acre Wood, film journalist Ben Travis and animation academic Sam Summers are back – and they're on a mission to find out what the hell happened to 1977's mouse-based action-adventure tale The Rescuers. In this episode, the pair tackle the first Dark Age movie proper – talking its bleak plot points, eerie visuals, and downright nasty villain; unpacking why the film is merely ‘suggested by' Margery Sharp's novels; exploring its place in the burgeoning blockbuster scene alongside Jaws, Bond, and Star Wars; uncovering a surprising connection to 101 Dalmatians; and discussing how a smash-hit movie with rave reviews and bankable box office became largely lost to time. Oh, and let's pour one out for the Disney film that never was: Scruffy, the Nazi-fighting monkey. Next up: Mickey's Christmas Carol bonus episode (then, The Fox And The Hound) Disniversity is brought to you by Ben Travis (@benstravis) and Sam Summers (@samsummers0), with art by Olly Gibbs and music by Nafets. Follow us on Twitter and Instagram at @disniversity. This podcast is not affiliated with Disney. — Welcome to Disniversity, the podcast crash course through the history of Disney's animated classics, with film journalist Ben Travis and animation academic Dr. Sam Summers. Each week, we'll be moving forward in time through the legendary Walt Disney Animation Studios catalogue, watching every feature film in chronological order – from Snow White to Encanto. Watch along with us, and listen as we explore each film's historical context, advances in animation and lasting legacy, and talk about how they stand up today.
LBF gives you all the celebrity gossip at 6:40 and 8:40 every morning! Why Meryl Streep didn't do a nude scene in Don't Look Up. LBF saw West Side Story at the movies. The changes they are making for the new Snow White movie. All this and more on the ROR Morning Show with Bob Bronson, LBF, and Brian Podcast. Find more great podcasts at bPodStudios…The Place To Be For Podcast Discovery
West Side Story star Rachel Zegler opened up about playing Snow White in the upcoming live-action adaptation. Megan Thee Stallion is officially Megan Thee Graduate. AND we're talking with The Independent's Olivia Petter about the Sex and the City reboot. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Amie Dean is a certified clinical trauma counselor and an Ascension Coach. She helps driven, empathic women struggling with self-criticism and not feeling good enough, heal their inner child wounds so they can live an authentic, spiritually awakened life- true to their souls. Connect with Amy over at https://www.one-awakening.com Transcript AI Generated: Unknown Speaker 0:00 Your journey has been an interesting one up to hear you've questioned so much more than those around you. You've even questioned yourself as to how you could have grown into these thoughts. Am I crazy? When did I begin to think differently? Why do people in general appear so limited in this process? Rest assured, you are not alone. The world is slowly waking up to what you already know inside yet can't quite verbalize. Welcome to the spiritual dough podcast, the show that answers the questions you never even knew to ask, but knew the answers to questions about you, this world, the people in it? And most importantly, how do I proceed? Now moving forward? We don't have all the answers, but we sure do love living in the question. Time for another head of spiritual dub with your host, Brandon Handley. Let's get right into today's episode. Brandon Handley 0:41 Hey, there's spiritual dope. We are on here today with Amy Dean. She is a certified clinical trauma counselor and an ascension coach. She helps driven empathetic women struggling with self criticism and not feeling good enough to heal their inner child wounds so that they can live an authentic spiritually awakened life true to their souls. Two things here for you, Amy, first of all, thanks for having a short bio. Second, you know, happy to have you here. And I appreciate it. I know we try to connect you. You see you travel, kind of around a good bit last time you and I tried to connect, we weren't able to have a strong connection but happy to you know, reconnect. Right? Sometimes we set these, we set these up and we don't connect and then we never hear from each other again. So, so glad we're able to, to to to pick it back up. Thanks for being here today. Amie Dean 1:31 Yes, thank you. It really is truly a pleasure to be here. And thank you for being so flexible too. I know I do travel often and just did a four corners tour of the US over the past year and back where we started from. So now this is just the new beginning so to speak. Brandon Handley 1:49 Freight, and you're you're out in San Diego right now. Is Amie Dean 1:51 that right? I'm in San Diego. Yes. And this is home base. This is where you know, when I call home? Yeah. Brandon Handley 1:58 Yeah, fantastic. So I like to start this off with the whole idea that you and I are spirituals for universal energy, like we're the vessels where, you know, that energy is expressed. Right? And the idea is that you and I are going to have a conversation here today, you and I will, we'll have our dialogue and we'll try we'll figure it out. And then there's going to be somebody else who's listening today, that's going to pick something totally different out of what we talked about. And it's gonna be exactly what that person needs, maybe for their awakening, maybe to pick themselves off the ground through an awakening or you know, not not be so you know, not be so taken aback by their awakening, and what you know, just what is that message today that's coming through you for that person? Amie Dean 2:46 Yeah, I love how you put that, by the way to that it's, it's almost like this is the channel, right, and people are getting exactly what they need in the moment. So I would say the biggest message is that we all have an inner child, and this inner child within us, it's natural state is to be innocent and playful and loving, and completely in tune with the joy that we are naturally. But sometimes we have these wounds. And most people I would say have wounds, you know whether or not you've been through trauma, although of course trauma can make a huge impact on the you know, I would say the depth of wounds that an injured inner child part might carry. But with that being said, it's totally 100% healable to work through these wounds that the inner child carries. And often we don't necessarily see this as a stepping point on the spiritual awakening journey. Sometimes, you know, we might go to therapy, for example, and just work on our past or heal certain memories. But it really does keep us stuck. These wounds keep us stuck on the spiritual awakening path. So I'd love to impart some insights around that today and how to work through those wounds to heal them so we can awaken to our true nature as love and joy. Brandon Handley 3:57 Sure, sure. Would you would you say that these trauma wounds are often blocking us from our spiritual awakening. Amie Dean 4:09 Absolutely, yeah, I would say they are. And, you know, and also this is maybe a little bit, you know, often the left field a little bit, but I would say that when we even work to heal our trauma, this is on a conscious level, right? We're coming to it on a sense of, Oh, I know, I have this memory or I have this belief and it's keeping me stuck. And so we're coming to therapy, for example, or coaching or whoever, you know, we end up you know, moving through this kind of growth experience. But we don't always know exactly sometimes what is causing our triggers, you know, on a subconscious level. And so there can be some subconscious wounding, you know, I hear a lot from from people when they come to see me it's something like, you know, I've worked through this before, I don't know why, you know, I still have these triggers in my relationship, for example, or why I you know, still feel like, I'm just not happy, you know, in the way that I thought I could be after healing these wounds. And sometimes there's some subconscious factors there that could be keeping, you know, person from really knowing their wounds, and knowing exactly what that inner child might be going through within their within their heart. Brandon Handley 5:14 Right. Yeah, I mean, there's there's a lot there for sure. Just trying to understand. Even accessing that inner child can be a challenge, right? That admitting that there's an inner child there, and then I'm sure there's plenty people will be like, I'm not wounded. I'm fine. But I think that everybody's got a little bit of something. Right? Even if it's just a nice grape, right, address it? I think, and I don't know, would you call would you call doing this type of work similar to shadow work? Are they one of the same? Are they different yet? Amie Dean 5:47 Oh, no, that's a really great point, it is absolutely shadow work, I would say on the deepest level, can give you an example to I'm glad you brought up you know how to access the inner child or just, you know, the difficulty in accessing it sometimes. And I would say that it is a little bit more difficult on your own. But when you're working with someone directly, whether it's a friend or you know, a therapist or a coach, it can be really helpful to have somebody to see you right, And to see these different aspects of you showing up. But you know, for example, I, you know, I have clients, sometimes they'll come to our session, and they'll say, I have nothing to talk about today. And there's nothing going on, and I'm feeling pretty good, actually, everything's going fairly well, I mean, it's not great, but it's not bad. And then you know, we'll do a little bit of digging, and we'll start to, you know, go into meditation, meditation is a really big help in activating the inner child and getting to know her, or him or, you know, whichever, you know, also, the inner child can show up, as, you know, as an animal, sometimes, too, right? There's so many different ways that this inner child shows up within us. And so when we are looking at this inner child, sometimes, you know, it shows up out of nowhere, you know, in that moment in our work together, where that little, you know, little person inside says, I just need more love, or I'm not getting the kind of experience that I need right now. Or I need a break, or I'm tired of working so hard, or whatever that might be for that person. And typically, my client is taken back by it, I see the look of surprise on their face, their eyebrows are raised, and they're confused. Like, I didn't know, this was happening inside of me, I thought that everything was actually okay. And then tears, you know, sometimes will come out and they'll, you know, recognize that that's that little, you know, little self inside coming out and trying to trying to heal, trying to move through the wounding, just by being in contact with, you know, that person's higher self. And then that's a lot of the work that I do is helping people contact their higher self so they can connect with their inner child. Brandon Handley 7:42 Sure, no, I think that's pretty. One of the things that I noticed and doing some of this work, is exactly what you're saying, we were really good at lying to ourselves. I'm fine. I'm great. I'm doing I'm doing everything I need to be doing. And it's when it's when you have somebody else out there asking you that second question, it could be your spouse, you know, it could be anybody that's willing to kind of ask you the second questions. But typically, we're really good at lying to ourselves, and we feel like we're just fine. And it's not until somebody asks you what's beyond that question. Another thing that I found is that we've got a narrative that we don't realize that there are holes in, right, and we go and we share that narrative with, with a coach such as yourself, or somebody that, you know, that that we're working with. And that and those questions that there's that plank hole in the narrative, they get asked, and we're like, Oh, my God, I didn't even realize like, that was missing. I've been driving around with three wheels, right? Instead of four type of thing. So very cool. What What, um, you know, I'd love to talk about the journey to where you are today to the work that you're doing. So how did you find yourself in this line of work? Start wherever you want? Amie Dean 9:03 Yeah, what a great question. So I would say that I've always been drawn to, you know, I could even start really young, I was six years old, teaching my little sister to read. And I was thinking, I'm going to be a teacher someday. This is what I'm going to do. I just knew it and not in the way of course, that I am a teacher now. But as time went on, I realized I have something to share, I have something I want to, you know, impart to others and I really felt like a helper. And for a while there, I didn't know what that looked like. And I didn't know what that would exactly feel like, but I decided, you know, to become a coach. It just realized, you know, it just feels right. I feel like I just enjoy talking with people in this way. And I was helping, you know, my friends would come to me naturally, you know, and and ask for advice. And I realized, okay, maybe I have a knack for this and decided to become a coach and did some coaching training and then realize I had a client actually, who changed things for me pretty dramatically. This client came to me with a lot of mental health issues and a lot of challenges that they were seeing a therapist for, and then seeing me separately as their coach. And I learned a lot from her in the recognition that the coaching work I was doing was really limited as much as I wanted to help, you know, heal mind body spirit, and I felt there was a huge integrative connection with that I just didn't have the skills, I didn't have the resources, you know, as a coach. So I decided, okay, this matters to me, I know, there's absolutely need to have a much bigger picture, I think, you know, in order to understand how to heal, and how to work through things, not just on, you know, the spiritual, emotional level. But I think if I understand the mental, you know, side of things, the psychological side, then it would make a big difference for me. So I looked into going to graduate school, and I thought, you know, what, I'm going to become a psychotherapist, and I'm going to make this work. And I moved from Florida to California, and went to school, at a really small transpersonal more holistic psych psychotherapy School. And from there, I realized that this was my path that I was always meant to integrate psychology and spirituality together, and then spent, you know, a couple years really, you know, learning therapy and what that was like, and understanding, you know, the holistic side of that too, which was excellent, which 100% connects with coaching in that way. But then I realized, I really want to do coaching still. So then I just began doing both and realize there's, there's a way you can do that. So I think, you know, it just took me some time to realize that clients had certain need, right for Mind Body Spirit connection, and I didn't have the skills at the time to do that. But after, you know, going to therapy school, realize that that was going to make a big difference, I think for the clients that I was going to work with. And, of course, you know, I want to mention, you know, something important to you just in a vulnerable way, I had to go through a lot of my own trauma healing in, you know, during this journey. So as I was talking with that client, you know, we're winding back to that coaching client, I recognized in her you know, there was some mirroring trauma showing up in me, and I realized, you know, I thought that was healed, I thought I had healed my own trauma around this. And it brought up, you know, a lot of triggers for me. And so it was a journey. It wasn't just a how do I learn to help others heal, but through that, it was learning how to truly heal myself. And it was something it was a journey I never, ever could have anticipated. But I discovered, you know, who I really am through that process. So I know that it's a long journey, but I think that kind of sums up, you know, the main points of it. Brandon Handley 12:38 Right now it does, and it's great that you you already knew at a young age that hey, you wanted to help and kind of facilitate others learning and coming along their journeys. And, you know, so you go to a psychotherapist route, and then you end up at this transpersonal holistic school, I've never even heard of such a thing. So I love I love that idea. Can you talk a little bit more about what that education was like? Because, again, when I think of somebody going to a psychotherapist school, I think of like this kind of this, I don't know, what was called clinical studies, you know, that type of thing, white jacket, and when you say transpersonal holistic school, I think burning sage and you know, dreamcatchers. So, yeah, so I'd love to know, just like a little bit of how those two merged for you. And I mean, what drew you more to the spiritual side versus going straight clinical? Amie Dean 13:38 Ooh, yeah, that's good one, too. So I went to so the school I went to is called Sofia University in Palo Alto, California. And the school itself is kind of like a cohort model. And it's very different. You're right. It's not like the white wall clinical ideas, sit in a classroom and you know, listen to a lecture kind of thing. It was more overall sitting in a circle together. And it was a very small cohort, you know, of, you know, sometimes even five people in a classroom, and it was very experiential. And we did a lot of art therapy and getting to know ourselves through meditation, and then using other kinds of therapy that you probably wouldn't have heard, you know, wouldn't hear us most times, like internal family systems, or psycho synthesis and all these different, you know, they're just pointing to understanding that there is a core self, and there's an OS in here, you know, that's beyond our personality that's beyond who we think we are. And so you're right, there was, you know, this idea of the burning of stage and, you know, and understanding, you know, how to actually bring, you know, crystals into some of the work that we do, and, you know, a very deep level, it was very connective, right, it was more of a relational experience, you know, with therapy and understanding, you know, our approach. And you know, more so than here's, you know, here's what you need to learn. Now go out and kind of make that a reality. It was more like you're going to learn it here. You're going to get the experience here. And you're going to take that right into the next mixed into the next stage of your therapy work. So it felt more integrative for me, you know, just bringing that all together, we did a lot of, you know, inner somatic body work and understanding how our body, you know, connects with our mind and our spirit and really getting a hold on who we are, as therapists, you know, not so much as this is what a therapist is, right? If that makes sense, a little bit more of an eye and identity, you know, experience around that. So that was that was that school? And I would say, I would never ever go back and no regrets around that. I think that that was exactly what I needed. And leading up to why I went there. And my spiritual journey, you know, to get there was, you know, I've so I'm definitely an empath, I've always been very highly sensitive. So I've always picked up on emotions of others, you know, quite frequently, and it really caused me a lot of anxiety growing up. So I had a lot of anxiety as a young child had no idea how to manage it, or how to cope with it. And so as time had gone on, you know, I realized that I was also having the psychic experiences, in addition to the anxiety. And so then I was really freaked out, of course, right as a young child, and no understanding as to what that means, you know, I'm seeing my grandmother who had passed in the living room, and I'm having anxiety getting up every day. And so I just didn't really know how to sort through the experience, but I felt a draw. Anyway, I felt a draw to how do I figure this out? Who, who is this enemy, or what's happening inside of me. And that's when I, you know, started embarking on, you know, a totally different journey than my upbringing, which was Christian at the time. And at that point, realized, I would say, maybe in my late teens, it didn't really, you know, connect with my needs. It wasn't something that was really helping me thrive and understand who I am as a soul. And so I would say at that point, started looking into different spiritual books. And, you know, leaders such as Neale Donald Walsch was a really big life changer for me, you know, I would say, Abraham, you know, Hicks, that kind of, you know, experience to more manifestation Louise Hay, all these different authors really gave me an understanding that there's more to life than what we see and what we experienced. And then my anxiety started to subside. And I started to feel better. And I started to understand my psychic abilities a lot more and realize, okay, I'm different, maybe I'm not the same as a lot of people I know. But it's not bad, different, right. So I had to learn through that, you know, that it was just who I am. And a lot of other people were also struggling with that as well out there. And I'm feeling empathic and not knowing what to do with it. So that led me to, you know, this, obviously, the, the long journey led me to discovering who I am really, truly feeling who I am, and having a clear sense of, you know, self awareness within. And then I decided, this is my path. This is number one for me. I just felt this was my purpose. And it was like, nothing could shake that. Nothing could shake the knowing that this is my purpose now, to awaken spiritually and to help others do the same. Yeah. Brandon Handley 18:12 So lots of lots in there. Right. All good stuff. A couple things that I want to hit on is you mentioned integrative, quite a bit. And I believe that one of the biggest challenges that we have, especially in western civilization's last culture, is our ability to integrate spirituality, with everyday life, you know, we, we've got this spiritual life, and then we've got like this, this other life, and I was listening to I was listening to Alan Watts the other day, and he was talking about Hinduism. How, in Hinduism, that's the same, like there's there's no separation. Right? So what you know, when you say integrative, what do you what do you mean by that? And is it along those lines? And is that kind of some of the work that you're trying to do is get people to integrate their spirituality with the whole of who they are? Yes, Amie Dean 19:09 yes. Excellent. That is exactly what I'm pointing to. It's really all about, how can we stop separating our life? Right? How can we actually start to see that in our spiritual life or a meditative life, right is the same as our everyday life, right? The life where we have to do list of so many things you have to check off every day, and responsibilities, right, that are absolutely 100% needed. And what I find through this is mindfulness. I'm also a mindfulness teacher. So I'm a huge proponent on helping to bring people to this understanding that the more mindful we can be, the more we can bring spirituality into our everyday life and integrate it more. And that doesn't look like for example, necessarily sitting on a meditation cushion for 30 minutes a day, getting up and then doing the rest of your day and then going to bed and feeling exhausted right by the end of the day. But it's more of how do I want to start my day mindfully? What does that look like for each person, maybe you know, for each person, it's more of an informal mindfulness practice of, I'm going to make my coffee, right with awareness, I'm going to smell that cup of coffee, I'm going to really be with it, I'm going to find gratitude in the moment of it. And I'm going to do my sitting meditation, maybe, but the rest of the day, I'm going to make an intention to really notice what's happening, in my mind, what's happening in my body, what's showing up for me right now, and how can I tend to that compassionately, as I go through the day, because that's huge, I think, too, you know, if we can be compassionate with ourselves, then we can, you know, bring the spiritual dimension into our everyday life, because that's the dimension of love, right? Helping us to reconnect with with who we are. Brandon Handley 20:47 Now, that's, I mean, that's solid, right? So just bring it all in, I think another piece to that you're talking about you, you're bringing in the mindfulness, you're talking about the meditation. To me, it sounds like you're talking about overall wellness, which is kind of what's meant by holistic, and, you know, if you if you would just say whole self, right, or, or all of these things that you know, are generally going to benefit you as a holistic practice versus I think what we look at as the acute doctor, you know, we go to a doctor, you get, you know, you they work on, oh, your hand hurts, we've got a specialist for that, and, and for that person, everything's going to be about the hand, right? Because that's what they specialize in for them, you know, the hammer nails thing. And then, and then I love the idea to, you know, setting the intentions and you said 10 to it, which I like, I like the 10 to it versus nurturing piece. A lot of people are always talking about you got to nurture this, you got to nurture that nurture, nurture, nurture. That's great. Yeah, you got to nurture to a lot of things. But when you tend to your garden, you, you know, you sometimes you pull some weeds, right? Sometimes you got to sometimes you got to clear some space, sometimes you got to make way for the things that you are nurturing. And in the hole, you're tending to it. So I think that that's a great, great word to use. And then I have a great point. I mean, a question I've been asked before, and I'm really curious, what's your, what's your, what's your take is on it is what would you say the differences, you brought up the word awareness? And we're talking about mindfulness. But what would you say the difference between those two are? Amie Dean 22:22 Yeah, oh, great. So I would say that mindfulness of being mindful is just simply paying attention to the present moment, you know, and what's happening in the now, right. So for example, it's hearing the sounds in the room, right? Or feeling yourself in the chair, it's just being mindful of what's happening moment by moment. And that, you know, in my experience, anyway, creates self awareness. So mindfulness kind of leads to self awareness. And self awareness would be you know, acknowledging, oh, there's thoughts in here that maybe really don't connect, you know, with who I really feel myself to be. Right. As you mentioned, I love that metaphor around the garden, right, tending to the garden in this way. And it's, I mean, if every day we were to wake up and say, Okay, I've got a garden, right, in one way, and this garden has some weeds in it, because I'm human. And that happens. And I might need to, you know, work through that today. But how can I tend to that garden, right, the inner garden, so to speak, as I go throughout my day, you know, noticing those weeds tending to them, as you mentioned, right? Just being with them, and not maybe no, often we're tend, we tend to be in a rush, right? We tend to be busy, we tend to try and make things happen as quickly as we can. Because we want to get more done, right? It's just our culture in many ways. But we're missing that attending right to ourselves, when we're doing that when we're so doing focused instead of being focused, right? And so the more being focused we can be, which is, you know, simply being mindful, then we are truly, you know, gaining self awareness and understanding more of what's happening inside because that's the first step towards healing the inner child or any, you know, any kind of healing truly self awareness, because without that, we're gonna get lost, right? We're gonna be walking in circles and we're going to keep running through the same old cycles that have kept us stuck right in the past. Brandon Handley 24:08 Not for sure, I mean, I think that's a great way great way of putting it so I appreciate that and then you also threw in there the idea of you know, we're so busy like I gotta I gotta do this I've got to run it the next day. I've got a good day but busy doesn't always and we equate busy Yeah, working on the things with being productive. Right and sometimes right sometimes going back to the garden right? Like you don't rip out you don't rip out the you don't rip out the you know, the corn to see if it's growing right you don't you don't rip it out. Take a look at the roots to see if it's growing you leave it flip kind of suicide thing and you sit back and know again that you've got to do these other pieces in order to let it go ahead and be one of the things I want to touch on too is you know you brought up a Christian background. Also notice that you do Akashic work you doing all this? Other work again, you're smudging, you've got dreamcatchers you've got like all these other things going on how's your family take, you know, kind of where you're focused at right now? Because I think a big part of, of doing these journeys and getting into this space, sometimes we meet with resistance from family or friends who were like, What do you mean, you're doing this and this, like, you're putting a position to the fan, like your purpose and what you feel like your purpose is? Right? So what was that journey? Like for you? Amie Dean 25:29 Oh, yeah, that was a journey. So I will tell you that I know at first so one thing about my family is that they are very open minded. So that's a positive. Now my mom was not very open minded. At first, she was more, you know, your, towards Christianity and trying to help me, you know, kind of pivot my way back a little bit, you know, as I've as I've grown through this journey, but my dad was always 100% open, he's like, tell me more about this. Let's read the spiritual books together, you know, oh, the Akashic records, let's do a reading. So I think his kind of openness, you know, and his, his true curiosity around it was something that helped me to recognize that it's okay for me to explore these things. And I know not everyone has that, you know, like one parent or a friend or somebody that says, go for it, you know, what do you have to lose figure, you know, figure out what works for you kind of thing, right? And my mom was on the opposite spectrum. She's like, don't do that, you know, that's a sin. And you can't, you can't read that book, and you can't do those things. And so it was there was like, a push pull on me for a while, like, Dad is good, I'm good with this mom is not so good with this, right? And I had to kind of move through this experience of how do I be fully authentic with myself, right? Well, not, you know, creating chaos in my family around this. And over time, you know, for a while there, I just had to learn how to speak my truth and be authentic with my mom and, and really just share with her my experience of it and and also help her to see that didn't negate her experience, right? That it's okay for her to feel the way she feels and to have her Christian beliefs and to really connect with those, and that they're really not all that different. There's just different perspectives around it, right. And so she opened up a lot, I think, after a few years, she realized, Oh, this is just who my daughter is now. And I have to kind of accept that. And so there was acceptance piece that she was coming to around it. And then she'd say things to me like, well tell me more about that, you know, I want to know more about that retreat you went on, or that shamanic death and dying workshop that you did, you know, it's like, things like that, where, I mean, my mom would never have asked that. So I could tell that she was growing through my process of growth. And I tend to see that often with the clients I work with too. And in their family, sometimes it'll mirror their experience when they're healing, eventually, there's pushback, you know, and there usually is, you know, some difficulty or a lot of difficulty, and how other people, you know, experience your experience. But sometimes there's a mirroring effect, where you can start to realize that, oh, other people, actually, you know, they're growing with me, we're growing together through this, it doesn't mean we're always going to be on the same page. But it does mean that sometimes, you know, we can come together a bit more. And so my mom still has her same beliefs, you know, she's not going to the other side, necessarily with me, but she is so open to it. And she just tells me, you know, how happy she is for me that on all my purpose, and then I'm living my dream, and then I'm doing the things that really matter to me. And it took a while for her to get there. It really did. And it wasn't something I was really holding out for, you know, as I was doing, you know, my own trauma healing work, I realized, you know, what, my mom's approval, right, of course, as I was going through this, and recognized, you know, what is it's actually okay for my mom to be where she is right now with this. And for me to be where I am with this because I have to, I have to do my own healing work with that. So this is important for me. And I think over time, my mom just recognized that it was okay for me to be who I am. Because she loved me anyway. Okay, not everyone's gonna have that experience. I think, you know, of course, but having, like you mentioned a good friend, or maybe your spouse or something like that can make a huge impact. And I'll also add in that my spouse is not he is not necessarily, you know, involved in the same things I am, you know, he's not like, oh, yeah, let's go to a meditation retreat this weekend. You know, but he's 100% supportive. And I think that's the difference, right? We just need to have at least a few people in our lives, who are kind of our cheerleaders, right? They're like, I'm here for you, you've got this. And, and, you know, I love you for who you are. Because that touches on the wound, you know, the people who don't love us for who we are, then we activate our shame wound of our inner child right around not being good enough. And it can absolutely hinder our spiritual journey, right? And maybe even you know, make us decide that we don't even want to, you know, embark on that path because it's too hard or because our family doesn't understand or doesn't agree with it. Right on a deep level. So yeah, it's a really good question, though, that you brought up. Brandon Handley 29:52 So for, like, right, the talents here, especially when you're leaning into something, non convention All right, I think that that's the best way to put it, you know, larger percentage of the world is Christian and larger, even even a large percentage of them don't realize that the Bible is kind of like a, I don't know, a Snow White remake, right? Of all the things that came before it, right? And it's like, all the same exact stories are in there. But like, just because it's over here in this book, it means something different than it ever meant before. So it sounds like you know, she's she's got that genuine curiosity, because she's seeing the the kind of alignment and she's like, alright, well, you know, what the path that you're on, actually aligns kind of really well to everything I already know, I'm sure I'm not sure she's ever said that like out loud, but also have to go to the idea of, you know, I'm a parent. And, you know, it's a general thing that I would have to say is, you know, it's just wanting to make sure that your child is okay. Right. Like, it's not even so much of like, you know, worried about, you know, yeah, you are more more so like, you know, just wanting to make sure you're okay. And so I mean, to me, that's what it sounds like. And it's great that you know, that your dad was kind of there going through and being genuinely interested is sitting down, going through and looking through Akashic stuff with you as well. That's kind of fun. And, and he talked a little bit about to this, this idea of not holding on to needing her acceptance or their acceptance. And I think that I think that's really a powerful thing as well, that the idea of sure you would love it, if they understood and they were there with you and your journey. And that that might be something kind of meaningful. Yeah, but you're not attached to that, right? That doesn't necessarily mean that, that you're not going to do it. And it doesn't necessarily mean that your happiness is derived from their approval. Right? I think that's it, that's a big challenge. I mean, that Good on you for kind of, you know, being able to make those breaks. And even even in that, what else was there? Just that? That, was it, the idea that doesn't negate the truth of who she is. Right? Like, you know, so your mom, you know, doesn't, you know, she can still have her journey, you've got yours. And again, that's another another thing that I that, you know, I experienced myself and have, you know, seen from others, like, this is the way follow me, right? Like, you know, if you're not going this way, then you know, you're not living the truth of who you are. Right. And so being able to being able to look at others and realize that they're all on their journey, you're on yours, you guys all meet, I think about it, kind of like in the in the idea of Wizard of Oz, right? You know, we all kind of meet along the way to Oz, and like, you're going to get a brain you're going for our heart, I just want to go home, right? And, and, but like everybody's kind of on their own individual journey for their own individual reasons. So really cool story, I enjoy it. Another big piece of that is, a lot of us face that, right? We face this wall of, you know, I really want to I really want to step into the truth of who I am, right? I really want to go do this thing, but I'm not sure that XYZ you're going to accept it. Right? Or what are the what is everybody gonna say? And the truth of the matter is like, do you want to sit there and lay in bed at night being like, why aren't I living out my life the way I want to. And, you know, that said, thank you for sharing that journey. And then hopefully, like I said, that's going to be helpful for others who are who are kind of in that same space in place or similar journey to to know what some of the positive steps that they can take. And I'll also caveat that when I say positive, I don't mean like, you know, it's always gonna have a joyous outcome, it means that there's forward progress. When I say positive, there's, there's, you're moving forward, you're you're getting unstuck, you're moving towards wherever you're trying to move to. So let's say, you know, I reached out to you, Amy, and I'm like, I want to do some work with you. What, you know, walk me through, like, an introductory session and what we might talk about. Amie Dean 34:17 Absolutely. So there are two avenues to that. And one avenue is, you know, just spending some time first in like a consultation. So it'd be a phone call to decide number one is coaching right for you, or it's counseling right for you, because, and there's two different layers of this, right. So for example, therapy tends to be better for you know, an individual who is kind of in a in a stage where maybe they haven't done a lot of therapy already before or they have but they still have some very traumatic wounds that they're stuck in. It's almost like the survival stage, right, that they're trying to move through. And so that's, you know, typically therapy, right where we want to actually get down to the bottom of it, what is this core wound? What are some of these things that are in these memories and past you know, Your senses that are causing this wound. So that's more of like the therapy side of it. So and that's also if you know, a person's experiencing, you know, extreme anxiety or depression, or they're really having a hard time, you know, functioning on a, you know, more balanced level in their everyday life. Now, coaching is for people who say, you know, what I know I still have wants to heal, or pretty sure I do. And I'd like to find out more about what that looks like. But kind of similar to what you've mentioned before, it's for those truth seekers, almost right, the ones who are ready to kind of deepen their spiritual journey, you know, a bit more, and they want to connect with like minded people, because the coaching I do is within a group setting with other women. And in the setting, this is a place to truly heal together, because we're not on this spiritual awakening journey alone, right? We're not meant to be anyway, we're supposed to connect and heal through each other's stories and heal through each other's wisdom and compassion. So I would say that the major differences is, you know, therapy is kind of a stepping stone to the coaching work I do. Because it does help to have a really clear understanding of the whys. Why I went through this and the house and, and to have the coping, you know, skills and resources, and then the coaching is that next level, to say, but you know, I got a really clear sense, and my life is, you know, a little more balanced, or a lot more balanced. And now I'm ready, I'm ready to really dive into Who am I really? What is my life purpose? Like, what is most important to me, as a spiritual being? And how can I bring spirituality as the main source of my life? How can I truly understand who I am? And so that would be I think, that next level, you know, and, and often in the consultation, I can help, you know, person discover more about that and understand, you know, where they're at, if they're unsure, you know, where they're at in this journey. But that's usually the first step. I would say to the process. Yeah. Brandon Handley 36:52 So we've determined that I am you I am fresh out of survival mode, right? And I'm ready to go on to this, this coaching, I'm ready to deepen my spiritual journey. I love that you're creating space, and you're working primarily with women, is that correct? Amie Dean 37:10 That is yes. Primarily with women with you know, doesn't have to be developmental trauma, but women who have had some kind of level of trauma or or difficulty in, or just maybe processing through certain life events that they've been through. So And usually, of course, it always stands in childhood, even if they don't have a core memory that connects to that just yet. Brandon Handley 37:32 How do you help them connect to that core memory? What's something that you do for that? Amie Dean 37:37 Yeah, so when so not usually in the consultation? Usually, this happens in our first session together, we spent some time, you know, creating these building blocks around, what are some of these memories you do remember, what are some things that do come to mind, right, that makes sense for you. And then we just go a little bit deeper, and we go backwards in time together. So I use a meditative technique with visualization. And I use something called internal family systems as well. It's a form of therapy that allows you to go deep into your psyche, to understand different sub personalities. And these are simply, you know, different parts of us that show up in our everyday life, like our critic or perfectionist, our, let's say, you know, there's a part of you that you know, wants to, well, maybe a control part, right, I want to control my everyday experiences and creates anxiety for you. So these are parts we get in touch with, and we try to understand how do they connect to your timeline as to when the symptoms began for you? Right? So maybe for this person, it's I started having extreme anxiety at age 10. And I don't know why. Right? I don't know what caused it. So we'll just start to explore what happened, you know, around that time frame, so it's very similar to therapy in this way to you know, in discovering the core wound, but then we go into, you know, the Akashic records, and then we discover more of the whys and the hows around this core wound. And then more memory starts to become more obvious Brandon Handley 39:00 for me because I was waiting to get to the Akashic records. I'm like, can we use feel all this shit and get to the Akashic records? Because I'm ready, go there. Right, let's, let's, let's talk. Let's talk about the Akashic records. What would you say they are? And what, when, and how, how do your clients usually kind of react to what they are versus what their perception of that is? Amie Dean 39:27 Yes, so how so? Typically, it's really interesting. There's such a big interest now in the Akashic records, and most people are like, I don't really know what it is, but I just want to figure out how to access mine, right? Because it sounds so cool to know more about who I am and, and to ask questions to understand my spiritual side. But the Akashic Records really are it's just this etheric library have, really of our inner worlds, right. So I know sometimes you can think of the Akashic records is out there somewhere, right? Somewhere out there, but there's really within us and it's within the physical dimension of consciousness. And typically we're living on the third dimension of consciousness, we can think of it that way. And the third dimension is very physical, you know, we have a lot to do this is that state of kind of get things done, we are time limited. And as we move up into, you know, fourth dimension is more of the astral plane, which helps us to launch into the fifth dimension of love, which is where the Akashic records exist. From here, we're able to actually understand more of our life purpose, understand why we went through what we went through from a place of love, which is why it's such an amazing, you know, opportunity to heal. But some people, you know, they see their Akashic records. It's like a giant library of information, because it holds all of your souls records from all time. So for those who believe in past lives, it's holds your past lives, future possibilities of what could happen in the future, your life purpose, your soul contract as to why we came here, and why we're doing what we're doing, and the kind of karma that we might need to work through. So it has an immense amount of information here. It's like the internet, but you know it within you have information, so to speak. And it's powerful, really powerful. Brandon Handley 41:07 So, do you access my Akashic records? Or do you help me to access them? And then then what were we out there? Amie Dean 41:20 Yes. Oh, I like this question. So for while I was doing one to one readings for people and doing community readings for people and recognize that it wasn't really helping to, you know, provide the tools that were necessary. So I now what I do is I help people directly. So I would guide you, you know, and help you access your Akashic records, but I'd be in there with you. Hopefully, that makes sense. So it almost you know, we so the way that this works is there's a prayer process. And this prayer process helps you to get in touch with the truth of your essence, right? The love that you are. And because of that you're able to, you know, dive deeper into this love, right, the dimension of love in this way. And so the prayer is kind of like a vibrational frequency, almost, you know, that we go into together. So you would say that prayer, for example, right out loud. And I would, you know, stand you know, kind of sit with you hold the space with you. And then you would access your Akashic records at that same time. Usually, for some people, they see light, right open up after the prayer, for example, some people see the library of books show up around them. But there's a lot of different things that can happen in this way. So with that being said, I'm there as a support in the background trying to help in any way I can. And sometimes I will get information, you know, and I'll pull it in, and I'll say, what about this? What do you think about that? And then, you know, people can let me know if they're on the same page, if they feel that too, right, if they're also sensing those changes within them. So yeah, Brandon Handley 42:49 would you say it's a little bit like, yeah, would you say it's a little bit like when Morpheus is in there with Neo, and he's like, you know, stop trying to hit me and just hit me. Right? That type of thing. And then like, he just kind of back away, and he does his own thing? Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. That's it all Amie Dean 43:04 the way. Exactly. Yeah. I love that analogy. Yeah, it's perfect. That's perfect. Yeah, it's, it's a joint, it's kind of like teamwork, you know, in some way in this in this process, because they don't want to just go into your records. I was doing this for a while. And then then everyone has to keep coming to me for mention their records. And I just didn't feel like that was empowering, really. And I realized everybody can access their records. I don't need to do that for them. But I want to empower them to know how to do that. So I'm more of a teacher, I think in this way than a reader like I was in the past. Brandon Handley 43:35 Yeah, that's great. I'm gonna even spin all the way back kind of to the beginning of the conversation, where you talk a little bit about recognizing kind of how you had these psychic abilities, and that made you different. Yeah. And I would, I would almost hesitate to say you, yeah, you were aware of your psychic abilities that I think are innate in everybody. Yeah. Right. It's just, it's just you, you know, you chose to kind of chase the path and give, give yourself to that. And through things like what you're doing with teaching them how to access the Akashic records, you're like, Hey, listen, it's not just me. Right? I'm capable. You're capable. And here's how and here's what this looks like. And just kind of give yourself open openness to that. Amie Dean 44:26 Exactly. So Brandon Handley 44:28 yeah, I love what you're doing. I think I think it's a definitely think it's very cool. What um, you know, who would you say is kind of like your ideal client? Amie Dean 44:39 Yeah. So I would say that so there's a couple different clients that might be you know, interested in this work and interested in this healing. Usually, it's a person number one, they're highly spiritual, dedicated, you know, usually work with a lot of spiritually dedicated women who not to say that they feel like their spiritual life is on track, but they want their spiritual life to be on track, right? Maybe they want You know, more meditation and yoga and more of an understanding of how to deepen, right, their understanding of who they are, but they're not quite there, right. So they, the, you know, there are those people who are ready, but they don't know the path or like, help me figure it out, I'm confused about how to make this happen. So there's that. And then typically, these women tend to be highly self critical, they tend to, you know, be really hard on themselves, sometimes perfectionistic in certain ways, and tend to experience you know, anxiety quite a bit as well, they might also be empaths, you know, and really, you know, tapping into other people's emotions on a regular basis. So these women, usually to, you know, they are busy, busy, busy people, right, they're spending a lot of time, you know, just trying to make things happen. And maybe they have families that they're trying to, you know, balance out with work and their spiritual life. And, you know, coming back to our conversation around integration, they're thinking, how on earth do I integrate my spiritual life, into my everyday life of being a parent of being a friend of being a entrepreneur, maybe of being a business owner? Or, you know, being even being an employee? How do I figure this out? Right? How do I really understand my path? And my purpose in this? So it's usually people who are, they're just ready, really, they're just ready to step into their life. And they're ready, you know, they're, they're tired of living in that third dimension, you know, is one way of thinking of it, living so heavily in that third dimension of consciousness, that the dimension of love within them, that fifth dimension is not present in the way that they would hope? So that would be Yeah, that would be the right person. Brandon Handley 46:36 Thanks for Thanks for sharing that, right. So just so that people who are listening tuned in today, they have an idea of whether or not you know, that's a great fit. One of the things I like to do here is just kind of look at, I look at this podcast is kind of like a spiritual speed dating show, right? Because they're gonna tune in to looking for their next spiritual, you know, date as it were, they're looking for. And I think another thing is, too, is, is, even in the idea of, I'll go back to Hinduism, you know, you can have more than one guru, right? It's like, you know, you go to like one, and you hang out with him for a while. And you awaken certain aspects of yourself. And that's, that's what that Guru does. That's what that teacher does. And so yeah, it's okay to move on. And, and so my guess is like, you're not trying to hold these clients for life. It's like, Alright, come get what you need and move on. Right? Like, you've got what you need for me, I've given you all I can give now. Scoop, right? So says, people are kind of calling on their on their paths. This would be, I think, one or one or two of the questions that I would ask, let's see, what do we had to ask for spiritual Bachelorette number one today? Ooh, to do, let's say, how does one obtain true peace? Oh, I Amie Dean 47:59 love it. How does one obtain true peace? You know, I would say the best way to obtain true peace is to acknowledge the human condition, first and foremost, which is this negativity bias to not have true peace, right? Coming back to that shadow work, right, that we all need to do, I think on a very deep level, that, you know, we're one part of us, for example, once piece, one part of us or several parts of us do not want peace, right? For example, some parts of us want to be angry, some parts of us want to be, you know, in a state of fear, right, and some parts of us really want peace. So first maybe is to acknowledge this kind of multiplicity of our personality, right, where we're not just one person. And, you know, the, the way to obtain that is to make peace, you know, for lack of a better word, make peace with the parts of us that do not want peace, if that makes sense, right? Make peace with the parts of us that need some time to be in anger, to stew in things sometimes to to really allow that sense of mindfulness, right to bring that to our experience, instead of forcing ourselves right to move past it, which is spiritual bypass. Right? Just to get to that true peace state. So hopefully, that makes sense. Yeah, it's a journey for sure. Brandon Handley 49:11 It makes a lot of sense a in the idea of the you said two things there. I'm not super deep on spiritual bypassing, but, you know, that would be the idea of saying, you know, exactly, exactly what said, Well, there's anger there and I shouldn't have that in my life. There's this over there. And that shouldn't be my life. Like, there's like a spiritual bypassing is like, you know, when you're at the buffet, and there's like, all the things there, which makes the full buffet what it is, and then you're like, well, that shouldn't be on there. I'm not having any of that that shouldn't be on there. I'm gonna fill my plate with all the spiritual things that I think I was supposed to have. Yeah, but no pudding. Right? I can't have pudding. I love pudding, but I can't have pudding. And what I found through the Shadow Work is is understanding the There's just like you said, anger may sound like a may sound like an oxymoron, right? It's kind of part of peace. Right? You gotta you gotta you've got you can't ignore that you're feeling angry. If you ignore that you're feeling angry then there's always going to be a disturbance are never going to be peaceful sake if I'm angry. Why am I angry? What's up there? Should I keep feeling it? Okay, I'm feeling it. I'm feeling it. I'm feeling it. Yeah, I'm over it, right. Yeah, I was pretty angry. But I'm over it right like but but it to try and reject it and suppress it is gonna make it a lot like a geyser. In the end? Absolutely. Oh, yeah. Never thrown putting into a spiritual conversation before. But there it is. Amie Dean 50:50 It just comes up on its own. Right? That's right. Brandon Handley 50:54 Let's see to do trying to find one that I don't always ask. Yeah. Let's see, no longer longer to do to do. What does it mean to live in the present moment? Amie Dean 51:10 What does it mean to live in the present moment, I would say to live in the present moment means to be 100%. So this is kind of a number one, of course, coming back to living moment by moment. Right. So reminding yourself that it's not about it's not necessarily that you're not thinking about the future. And it's not necessarily that you, you know, you're not thinking about the past? Because these are thoughts that are happening, right. Thoughts happen on their own? They don't we're not thinking thoughts necessarily. They're just coming in. Right. So it's more about, can I be aware? Can I be open? Can I be just yet self aware in the moment of what's coming up for me, for example, that my thoughts are going to the future that my thoughts are going to the past, right? It's, it's this recognition that as we're present with our body, for example, right, noticing sensation, noticing emotion, can I allow that to be right, it's really the aspect of surrender, I would say, because you have to surrender in order to be present. Because you know, the idea of not being present is the opposite of surrender, right? It's about control. It's about trying to fix it's about trying to jump into the future in some way. And in this instance, so when we're trying to be present, we are understanding that surrender is the way therefore we have to surrender to this doesn't feel good to be present right now. Oh, for example, that anger is showing up, and I really don't want to be present with it. But it's here. And therefore, I'm going to invite it into my experience the best way I know how, right, which is just to maybe be gentle with myself in this moment. So there's that Yeah. To be present. Brandon Handley 52:40 Could you clarify, would you clarify, you know, the word surrender, because I think a lot of people look at surrender, as in giving, as in not standing up for myself, as you know. So when you're saying surrender, what are you saying? Amie Dean 52:56 Yes. So surrender is no, this is actually really important conversation. Because often we can think well, so we're just surrendering, we're just letting it go. And it's no big deal. And as we're doing that, we're just letting go of everything, right, which means our ability to assert any kind of, you know, maybe not necessarily control, but to assert any kind of influence over our lives in some sort of way. But it's not like that surrender is just simply noticing our experience, noticing what's arising, choosing not to fight with it, choosing not to resist it, just allowing it to be and I know that, you know, that is a process. And for many, you know, they might ask well, how do I know if I'm resisting it? How do I know if I'm surrendering? Right? And I would say that, you know, you're surrendering, when there's a sense of openness around your experience, right? There's a sense of just knowing that you're okay, as you are in that moment. And there isn't the sense of tension or tightness around a situation, right? For example, you know, if you have to make a big decision, let's say, right, and you're just going back and forth, you know, Option A or Option B, Option A or Option B, and you realize, you know, I'm not really surrendering right now, because I'm feeling stressed about this, I'm feeling tension about this, I'm feeling like I have to figure it out in some way. That would be the opposite of surrender, right? And then surrendering would be okay, this is how I feel. Right now. I'm feeling torn. There's a part of me that feels this way. There's a part of me that feels that way. And I can't make a decision. In this moment. I'm going to surrender to the knowing that this is the current snapshot of my life right now. And I'm going to be okay with that in this moment. Or at least be okay. Right, with the knowing that this is going to change because all experiences are temporary in this moment. And so there's that right, and that can help you see right that you are surrendering or not surrendering. But the big key here is that you can't just say I'm going to surrender and then okay, fine. I'm not going to make the decision. Greg's gonna make a decision either way. But the point is that as you create some space around it, a decision is made naturally. It comes intuitively through you in that moment, and it's not based on Control Data comes through your higher wisdom is one way of looking at it. Brandon Handley 55:05 Yeah, thanks for Thanks for clearing that up. Right. I think that, again, a lot of people are going to look at surrenders, just kind of rolling over and letting letting things just kind of take over, or they don't have anything that they can do about it. In that regard, you'd mentioned that you had something you'd like to share with the audience. And what was that? Amy? Amie Dean 55:25 Yes. So there is a spiritual awakening guidebook that I offer, just as a complimentary download on my website. And this is this guide book walks you through the six phases of spiritual awakening. I know we didn't get to that today. But I have the six phases that we go through on our spiritual journey. And it's 100% connected to healing our inner child. And this tells you how to go about healing that how to work through these challenges that are coming up and to determine which phase of awakening you're in. Right now. And and of course, there's an option to book a call with me that constant we talked about earlier, if that feels right. And they can download this. So would it be helpful to give the website information now? Absolutely, absolutely. Perfect. So the website is one awakening. So that's o n e awakening.us/awaken. And right there, you can just download it at that page. And yeah, then it's yours. Oh, and there's a journal with it, too. I think that's another important piece as spiritual awakening journal to integrate your daily habit. Brandon Handley 56:31 Yeah, awesome. Yeah. I think that I think that's a good point to make. I recall, when I was going through what I would call my awakening process, and reaching out to people, right. I was like, Jesus, like, Who can I talk to about this? And a couple of people that I chatted with, it was like, just, you know, also, while you're going through this, sure, there's plenty of materials you can read, and lots of things you can do. But one of the one of the things you can do that's very beneficial is to write it out, capture that kind of in the journal right? And just make sure that you're creating space and time to do that. Amy, thanks for so much for being on today. Making the time where can I send other people to connect with you today? Amie Dean 57:12 Yes, wonderful. So I would say that so I do have a Facebook community as well. And this is, so you can go to facebook.com/awakening spiritually together, you can always look that up on Facebook. And I go live every week, every other week, sometimes in the group and their spiritual awakening resources in that Facebook group. And I'm also on YouTube as well, which you can find all those links on my website, which you can find once you download that workbook. I want awakening.us/awakened Yeah. Brandon Handley 57:46 Fantastic. Thanks for being on today with us. Amy. Amie Dean 57:48 Thank you so much. It's a pleasure. And thank you to all who are listening and hopefully, this helped with your spiritual awakening journey. Thank you for having me. I mean journey. Thank you for having me. I Unknown Speaker 58:03 really hope you enjoyed this episode of the spiritual dove podcast. Stay connected with us directly through spiritual dove.co. You can also join the discussion on Facebook, spiritual dough, and Instagram at spiritual underscore Joe. If you would like to speak with us, send us an email to Brandon at spiritual dough Co. And as always, thank you for cultivating your mindset and creating a better reality. This includes the most thought provoking part of your day. Don't forget to like and subscribe to stay fully up to date. Until next time, be kind to yourself and trust your intuition.
The dark and mysterious fog nears the Shadow's Laugh. The Salty Five now face they're greatest foe, an friend's past. We play our favorite RPG, Dungeons and Dragons live on Twitch and release them on YouTube as an Actual Play Campaign and as a podcast on Spotify, iTunes, and other platforms. The D&D adventuring party is made of a Dragonborn Monk played by Jess Ayers, Red Tiefling Wild Magic Sorcerer played by Aly Fitzgerald, a Purple Tiefling Beast Master Ranger played by Carter H Michael, Half Elf Eldritch Knight Fighter played by Lora Dailey, and a Homebrew Treant Grave Domain Cleric played by Cmike (David Carmichael). Together they're on a one of a kind adventure lead by Dungeon Master Jarrett Sullivan, who has created his very own D&D Campaign Setting & world, Refuge. Our goal is tell an awesome story, have fun, and entrain those crazy enough to follow along! _________________________________ // Channel Links// Patreon ► http://bit.ly/PATREON_Fables_of_Refuge YouTube ► http://bit.ly/2Fables_YouTube Discord ► http://bit.ly/4Fables_Discord Merch Store ► http://bit.ly/Fables_Store Twitch ► http://bit.ly/Fables_Live _________________________________ // Credits // Jarrett: http://bit.ly/Jarrett_insta Aly: http://bit.ly/Aly_insta Carter: http://bit.ly/Carter_insta Lora: http://bit.ly/Lora_insta Jess: http://bit.ly/Jess_insta Carmichael: http://bit.ly/Cmike_tw Music by Brian Metolius _________________________________ // Backers // Makynna Sharp, Richard Jones, John Price, pauric maxwell, Adam Bailey , Laurent Dupuis, Heavy Metal, NDK, CraigBerry, Foehn Gallet, Trey Just, August Gunter, Nick Priddy, Matthew Andriaccio, Devon Happe, theCrumbledCookie, Nunthius, Sean O'B, james johnson, Mason Watts, Paul P, Ghitea Andrei Paul, Thoreau, Wayne Wu, Chris Sims, Tim, Mihro, Snow White, TigerAce313, Filip Norelid, Colton Clemmer, Adam Fofana, Zack Schinkel, Dylan Cole, Alistair (Bear), DoomsDayLord, dancoe4, Max, João Sousa (MeekMegalomaniac), Hardisk, Alexander Jo, Tue Duong, Thomas Male, Y S, Kris Sharp, Tyler Dears, Purifire, Heavy Metal, alex g, Rick Cole, Brian Carmichael, Brandin Johnson, Arne Magnus, Tranum --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cmikeprorefuge/support
Our Presenting sponsor is First Step Apparel pick yourself up some awesome anime fitness tees at https://firststepapparel.com/ and use code "plusulta12" for 12% off. For coaching services email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.maxhallfitness.com Check Out Podcast 2.0 compatible apps at: https://podcastindex.org/ Make a Paypal Donation: https://www.paypal.me/PlusUltraFitnessPod Pick up some new workout clothes at https://www.justsaiyan.co/ use codes "Olympus" or "NerdLifts" for 15% off your order. Join the UA Academy Discord channel to surround yourself with a supportive online community all with the same mission of being plus ultra. https://discord.gg/PBaXERFK Follow our Socials: Instagram- First Step- https://www.instagram.com/firststepapparel/ Podcast- https://www.instagram.com/plus_ultra_fitness_podcast/ Max- https://www.instagram.com/maxhallfitness/ Tiffany- https://www.instagram.com/_musemagic_/ Evan- https://www.instagram.com/evouzumaki/ Zack- https://www.instagram.com/zackbot55/ Eddy-https://www.instagram.com/plusultraeddy/ YouTube- MaxHallFitness- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkPGv-czWUuqAZZn1mZsMDw Plus Ultra Fitness- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC1OImlbHfNcaCTtB4fVTFrA Zack's- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMR61MXS385dFsblHwxOKug Twitch- Evan- https://www.twitch.tv/evouzumaki Eddy- https://www.twitch.tv/plusultraeddy Website- First Step- https://firststepapparel.com/ Max- https://www.maxhallfitness.com/
Ho Ho Holy cow, gays and ghouls! It's Christmas time once again! Tonight we're talking everyone's favorite Christmas monster movie, the 1984 classic Gremlins! Join us as we run screaming down nostalgia lane. We hope everyone has a very happy holiday and we'll be back on New Year's Eve! The quote at the top of the show is by the man himself, Roger Ebert. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/fnfrightspodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/fnfrightspodcast/support
We're behind you! (Oh no we're not!) Welcome to a very special bonus episode as we visit the New Victoria Theatre in Woking for their seasonal spectacular! It's Panto season, and what better way to celebrate than by enjoying Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs! With an all-star cast of Gok Wan, Harriet Thorpe and Aaron James, will this truly be the Fairest Panto in All The Land? Download now, and find out our thoughts! Music: Purple-Planet.com
On this week's show, I'm joined by my special guest Rick from the United States of Geekdom to go through a list of our picks for the Top Tier of Disney animated films. We'll list our Top 10 picks for the best Disney animated films from 1937 to today. With 60 animated films to choose from ranging from "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" to "Encanto", it will be hard to whittle down our Top Tier, but we'll do our best!
Season 2, Episode 49 - Celebrating the Disney Community! Celebrating the Disney Community! Hey everyone, I'm Mike, she's Sophie, and that's Brenda, and we're On the Road with Mickey! This is Season 2, Episode 49 for December 6, 2021, and our feature topic is Celebrating the Disney Community! As you probably know, yesterday would have been the 120th birthday of Walt Disney! Because of that, we decided that it was time to celebrate the Disney Community. Have a listen, and let us know in the comments what you think! Here's the rundown of what we talked about: Updates from Last WeekBrenda asked, which do you like better, the Gingerbread House at the Grand Floridian or the Gingerbread Carousel at the Beach Club? Which is your favorite? The voting is surprisingly split 50/50! Let us know in the comments on YouTube or on the website or over at our Facebook Group!Cheddar from the Big CheeseBrenda: Reopening on December 16: Story Book Dining at Artist Point! This is the first restaurant with the return of Disney Princesses! Snow White, along with Dopey, Grumpy, and The Queen will stroll through the Enchanted Forest while you dine!Mike: If you are one that drives to the parks, you may be excited to know that the parking trams are returning to the Magic Kingdom later this month! The trams will return to the rest of the parks throughout 2022.Sophie: This past Friday, December 3rd, Orlando was designated as Walt Disney World Day! Also, I saw Disney's Encanto in the theater with my friend Jagan on Thanksgiving Day, but if you can't make it to the theater, it will be streaming on Disney+ starting on Christmas Eve!Connect with us! Here's how: Facebook: https://facebook.ontheroadwithmickey.comFacebook Group: https://facebookgroup.ontheroadwithmickey.comYouTube: On the Road with Mickey (Don't forget to subscribe, like the videos, and comment!)Instagram: On the Road with MickeyEmail: email@example.comPhone Voicemail: 919-799-8390Feature Topic: Celebrating the Disney Community!Walt Disney's Birthday, December 5th, 1901I have a simple question that I would like each of us to answer in our own way: “How has the Disney Community become like family to you?”This Day in Disney History for December 6December 5, 1901 - Walt Disney's Birthday; December 6, 1903 - Ruth Disney's Birthday!Disney Who's Who CharacterFidget from The Great Mouse DetectiveA little bit of Walt“Disneyland is like Alice stepping through the Looking Glass; to step through the portals of Disneyland will be like entering another world.” - Walt DisneyComing next week: 100th Episode of On the Road with Mickey!SponsorshipOn the Road with Mickey is sponsored by Pixie Vacations by Mike Ellis, Tech Solutions NC, and Brenda Plans.
Hosts Dave Bossert and Aljon Go talk to Academy Award winner, animator, and educator, John Canemaker about his favorite books about Disney animation for the gift-giving season as well as the latest pop-culture film and tv headlines. John Canemaker has won an Academy Award, an Emmy, and a Peabody Award for his animation and is an internationally-renowned animation historian and teacher. A key figure in American independent animation, Canemaker's work has a distinctive personal style emphasizing emotion, personality, and dynamic visual expression. His film, The Moon and the Son: An Imagined Conversation, won an Oscar in 2005 for Best Animated Short, as well as an Emmy. His advisor at Marymount, Sister Dymphna Leonard, encouraged him to return to his childhood interest in animation. She arranged for Canemaker to do research at the Walt Disney Studio Archives in 1973. His interviews there formed the basis for his first published writings on animation and stimulated him to continue researching animation history. Canemaker himself is a featured commentator on many classic animation DVD releases, including the Disney films Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, The Fantasia Anthology, Dumbo, Peter Pan, and Beauty and the Beast, as well as Cut-Up: The Films of Grant Munro, The Mask, and Winsor McCay: The Master Edition. Visit JohnCanemaker.com. Check out some of the books discussed on this show. https://amzn.to/3rzdQhk Follow the team! Skull Rock Podcast | Facebook - Aljon Go (@aljongo) • Instagram & Dave Bossert (@dave_bossert) • Instagram - Email us: firstname.lastname@example.org | email@example.com. Pre-order a signed copy of Dave's new book - Claude Coats: Walt Disney's Imagineer—The Making of Disneyland: From Toad Hall to the Haunted Mansion and Beyond - CLAUDE COATS IMAGINEER (theoldmillpress.com) Outro music "The Pirate King" composed by Jared Rehnquist/Untold Journey - Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/skullrockpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/skullrockpodcast/support
Autumn Pink and River Black breakdown why Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is Tragical! Get ready for premonition corns, bathing fully clothed, and nefarious deeds, Quee! Check out our website tragicalpodcast.com! Electronic mail can be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org. Become a Patron! Follow us here! Instagram | TikTok | Twitter | Facebook Tragical Podcast Intro produced by Jahreezy. Tragical Podcast Art by Johnny the Alchemist. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Fun Facts (IMDb)
Welcome to The Apple Seed! Some time filled with stories for you and your family. Since 2013 we've been bringing you tall tales, personal tales, fairy tales, historical tales and more. All kinds of tales, from all kinds of tellers. What do bears, ghosts, and eleven year-olds have in common? We have stories about all of them on today's episode of The Apple Seed! "Snow White and Rose Red" by Susan Strauss from Dreams of Animals: Myths and Personal Stories of Animals (2:21) Radio Family Journal: "Bucket of Fish" by Sam Payne (17:13) Daily Mix: "The Radio Adventures of Doctor Floyd" with Richie Steadman (22:50) "Ghost Dog" by Brian "Fox" Ellis from Under An Irish Oak (31:29) "Eleven Years Old and Willing to Help" by Kate Dudding from Young People Who Made a Difference (45:47) "What Laura Couldn't Say" by Jay O'Callahan from Dancing With Fire (51:07)
We're back this week to wrap up our discussion of Joe Dante's GREMLINS. As we get deeper into the movie we talk how it nails seasonal depression and just how hard the holidays can be for some people. We also talk some of the complicated racial stereotypes that are played for laughs in this movie, how Randall Peltzer embodies the mediocre white dude, and the unbridled chaotic energy of the bar and Snow White scenes. Brian Keiper of Movies for Life and Stephen Foxworthy of the Disenfranchised pod are back as guests.
Once upon a time, Frank Churchill, Leigh Harline and Paul Smith wrote the score for Walt Disney's groundbreaking 1937 animated feature film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. How did the development of cartoons require close musical integration? Have Jon and Andy finally found stair-climbing music they can agree about? And, what's the best method … Continue reading "#50 – Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs"
For longer than memory, those deep, dark forests have been a symbolic, powerful setting for stories. The wildwoods of fairy tales are where we meet Hansel and Gretel, Little Red Riding Hood, Snow White, and Rumpelstiltskin. The Hundred Acre Wood is where we find Winnie the Pooh and his darling friends. J.R.R. Tolkein introduced generations of readers to the Ents in the woods of Middle Earth, and Sherwood Forest gave Robin Hood a hiding place for his merry men. The duality of the forest, the contrast between its beauty and its danger, resonates with us. The soaring treetops and dappled sun of a daytime forest form a natural cathedral where we commune with Mother Nature. But when the sun is low in the sky, the shadows take over, and the trees become a place of the unknown where almost anything can happen. When the words _Once upon a time..._ are spoken, all bets are off. In this episode, we get curious about the forest and recommend five books that transported us into the woods, including two fairy tales for adults, a nonfiction book that changes everything we think we know about trees, a white-knuckle thriller, and an ecological novel woven into a family saga. For more on the books we recommend, plus the other cool stuff we talk about, visit show notes at http://strongsenseofplace.com/podcasts/2021-11-29-forest Do you enjoy our show? Please support our work on Patreon! Every little bit helps us keep the show going and makes us feel warm and fuzzy inside - https://www.patreon.com/strongsenseofplace Books covered: Burning Bright by Nick Petrie Falling from Grace by Ann Eriksson The Bear and the Nightingale: A Novel by Katherine Arden The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate — Discoveries from a Secret World by Peter Wohlleben The True Story of Hansel and Gretel by Louise Murphy As always, you can follow us at: Our web site at Strong Sense of Place Twitter Facebook
#1 Australia, #1 Canada, #1 UK, #1 Brazil, #1 Japan, #3 Italy #5 Mexico, #4 Germany #5 France #10 Sweden #16 Norway #1- #15 USA! https://www.paypal.me/anonymouscontent :) Paypal (friends & family) email@example.com $Paypal $1 $https://www.patreon.com/sneakies https://www.youtube.com/user/Fellinijr/videos "Skip Boots Big Safari Adventure"* - a funny animal book like "Jungle Book." "Jack the Bear and Golden Hair"* -a fairy-tale like Snow White & "Alice In Wonderland." *"Adventures of Mooch the Pooch"*- a funny dog book like "Marley and Me" meets "A Dogs Life."
|| Lights Camera Barstool is presented by Waterbird || BUY NEW CHRISTMAS SWEATERS: store.barstoolsports.com/collections/lights-camera-barstool || Movie Rankings/Streaming Database: MovieRankings.net || Subscribe to our YouTube channel: youtube.com/lightscamerabarstool || (0:00) – Intro || (3:25) – Ad Read #1 || (5:43) – Wendy's & Burger King Review || (9:54) – Spider-Man: No Way Home poster || (15:15) – New Morbius trailer || (22:20) – Book of Boba Fett trailer || (27:35 ) – Ad Read #2 || (31:06) – Vin Diesel begs the Rock to return to Fast Franchise || (36:35) – Chris Pratt set to now voice animated Garfield || (41:08) – Matt Damon and Downey Jr. in Nolan's Oppenheimer || (44:07) – Gal Gadot to play Disney's Evil Witch for Snow White movie || (50:04) – Petition for NO James Corden in Wicked movie || (51:56) – Ad Read #3 || (53:18) – ETERNALS REVIEW (NO SPOILERS) || (1:06:14) – ETERNALS REVIEW (SPOILERS) || (1:30:04) – LAST NIGHT IN SOHO REVIEW (SPOILERS) || (1:41:39) – TONY HALE INTERVIEW || (2:13:12) – Quick Succession discussion
Kim Kardashian and Pete Davidson have second date night in NYC at Zero Bond (Page Six) Jay-Z's Roc Nation hosting job fair to help thousands of New Yorkers (Page Six) Devin Booker Celebrates Girlfriend Kendall Jenner on Her 26th Birthday: 'Most Beautiful Woman' (PEOPLE) Joe Millionaire Revival, Featuring Two Bachelors, to Premiere in 2022 (PEOPLE) Gal Gadot Joins Disney's 'Snow White' Live-Action Remake as Evil Queen (Variety) Real Housewives of Beverly Hills Recap Winter House Recap The Morning Toast with Claudia (@girlwithnojob) and Jackie Oshry (@jackieoshry) Merch: https://shopmorningtoast.com/ The Morning Toast Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/themorningtoast Girl With No Job by Claudia Oshry: https://www.girlwithnojob.com/book