Place in England
On this Friday episode of THE POLITICRAT daily podcast: Omar Moore covers today's Belmarsh Tribunal in Washington DC at the National Press Club on journalist Julian Assange, who is currently in solitary confinement in Belmarsh Prison in South London. Audio from several speakers, including Daniel Ellsberg, Jeffrey Sterling, Betty Medsger and former Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn. Also: The drawing of the winner of The Politicrat Book Giveaway. January 20, 2023. The new newsletter is here! Subscribe for free: https://politicrat.substack.com. Social media: Mastodon - https://mas.to/@popcornreel Post: https://post.news/popcornreel Twitter: https://twitter.com/popcornreel Black Voters Matter: https://blackvotersmatterfund.org. Vote 411: https://vote411.org. The AUTONOMY t-shirt series—buy yours here: https://bit.ly/3yD89AL Planned Parenthood: https://plannedparenthood.org Register to vote NOW: https://vote.org The ENOUGH/END GUN VIOLENCE t-shirts on sale here: https://bit.ly/3zsVDFU Donate to the Man Up Organization: https://manupinc.org FREE: SUBSCRIBE NOW TO THE BRAND NEW POLITICRAT DAILY PODCAST NEWSLETTER!! Extra content, audio, analysis, exclusive essays for subscribers only, plus special offers and discounts on merchandise at The Politicrat Daily Podcast online store. Something new and informative EVERY DAY!! Subscribe FREE at https://politicrat.substack.com Buy podcast merchandise (all designed by Omar Moore) and lots more at The Politicrat Daily Podcast Store: https://the-politicrat.myshopify.com The Politicrat YouTube page: bit.ly/3bfWk6V The Politicrat Facebook page: bit.ly/3bU1O7c The Politicrat blog: https://politicrat.politics.blog Join Omar on Fanbase NOW! Download the Fanbase social media app today. PLEASE SUBSCRIBE to this to this podcast! Follow/tweet Omar at: https://twitter.com/thepopcornreel.
Dave Okumu & The 7 Generations - "Blood Ah Go Run (feat. Wesley Joseph & ESKA)" from the 2023 album I Came From Love on Transgressive. Mercury Prize-nominated artist Dave Okumu returns with his new project, Dave Okumu & The 7 Generations, a name he says honors "my actual ancestors, the ancestors of others, my musical ancestors, and my descendants." Their debut album, I Came From Love, will be released April 14th via Transgressive Records. In a press statement, the UK-based guitarist/producer explains, "the narrative of this record emerged in tandem with the origin of its musical journey, through a rumination on survival, ancestry and heritage. The account of the young west African girl who was transported to South Carolina in 1756 and sold to the slave owner Elias Ball and the subsequent unearthing and presentation of her story to her descendants became an emblematic framework for these songs, opening doors to many aspects of the diasporic experience. The music stands in loving defiance of any forces that would seek to disconnect us from our collective history. As I consciously stand before my ancestors through the medium of this sound world, I proclaim that ‘You survived so I might live.'” On today's Song of the Day, in particular, he reflects on the New Cross house fire in 1981 that killed 13 Black teenagers in South London. “Living in an area as culturally rich and diverse as southeast London, I feel touched by an atmosphere of transcendence forged through a particular type of adversity. When you walk the streets and so many cultures are represented within a community, it's difficult not to ask the questions ‘how did these people get here and what have their ancestors passed through so that I can have the life I am experiencing now?' The story of the New Cross Fire and the subsequent response from different factions of society is one such trial, embodying a process which came to shape a significant element of the discourse around race relations in this country. Living in this part of London, I want to remember and honor those who lost their lives in that fire as their sacrifice, along with many others, feeds directly into my experience of this world.” Read the full story at KEXP.orgSupport the show: https://www.kexp.org/donateSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this IHS we kick it with the multi-faceted artist and creator Koder, CEO of Undeniable. A certified legend in his ends (Brockley, South London) and respected internationally, Koder's journey is one of patience, persistence and undeniable self-belief. Koder is living testimony of manifesting your desires and dreams and in this rare conversation we dive into some of his experiences from his early come-up, such as the first time going viral on MSN to quitting his job and pursuing music whilst running a business. - Weekly What Made You Smile segment - sharing positive vibes of the week just gone (15:36)- Koder gives Kontext to his early beginnings including the loss of his sister (25:29)- Influenced by So Solid, Koder shares what drew him to music initially (40:48)- Sharpening his skills on Grime instrumentals, Koder walks us through his artistic foundation (54:19)- We learn how Koder started to explore different avenue's with his creativity (76:36)- The birth of Undeniable (81:03)- Koder gives his experiences living OOH and how it changed his perspective (85:28) Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Steve Rowe talks to Mick Tully about his tough martial art journey from the 1970s to now. Back In The Day: How tough was Karate training in the 70s? What did Budo mean then? What impact did David Carradine in KUNG FU have? International Teacher: How did he get invited to train liberated Czech police, presidential bodyguards and military? How does Buddhism fit into a South London man's world? What does Internal and External mean? Secret Not Secret Power Source: How does he generate phenomenal physical power? How does he sustain awesome mental durability? Surviving Injuries & Time: What surgeries have altered his training and life? What does Budo mean now? How do you survive endless sepsis? How do you cope with amputation? How do you cope with prostate cancer and treatment? Still Training & Teaching: Why is training still relevant? What are his coaching programmes? Steve Rowe is a well respected martial arts teacher based in the UK. His training started in the 1970s, he is a sought after international teacher; 8th Dan Karate, 3rd Dan Iaido, 1st Dan Jodo, 1st Dan Ju Jitsu International Tai Chi Teacher www.shikon.com Interviewer Mick Tully is a JKD Instructor under Guro Dan Inosanto and Rick Faye. He runs MKG Coventry and is preparing for his BJJ black belt. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Back once again in their monthly residency, it's Fabrizio and Ian with a look back over the year that's passed, reflecting on the experiences of clients who have been creating new lives and homes in Portugal's capital.They'll also be chancing their arms with a few predictions about Lisbon and Portugal's prospects for the year ahead...Their intriguing back story: "In 2017, we were happily living in South London, in a great apartment. We realised that within the next 20 years, we would be retired and neither of us wanted to get old in London," they say."We started to think of a long term plan for retirement, which would involve a move. We decided to look around and invest in another property so that we at least had a foot on the property ladder. But, with the decision not to stay in London, where?""We are both from urban areas so it clearly had to be a city. We then ruled out most of the Northern European cities, and for family reasons, did not want to move outside of Europe in general. In recent years we have lived very close to 'Little Portugal' in south west London, and this had led to several visits to Portugal during the 2010's."Five years on and Fabrizio and Ian are well and truly here. "It has not been easy. There are difficult challenges out there to be faced and things are getting easier," they continue. "We know that you may have similar questions and may face similar challenges.We would like to be able to assist you if it is possible..."Please join us to find out more, ask questions and help start what we are sure will be a wonderful, inspiring and enlightening monthly residency.Find out more about their work - https://www.projectlisboeta.com ---10 ways to support, develop and contribute to the Good Morning Portugal! community - www.goodmorningportugal.com - with your time, talent or treasure...Tune in and share your love of Portugal every weekday on the breakfast show2. Send in your messages, pics and videos to the studio on WhatsApp (00 351) 913 590 3033. Subscribe and share our YouTube channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/GoodMorningPortugal - help us get to 1K subscribers for monetisation and membership4. Sign up for our weekly newsletter - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/postcard-from-portugal5. Send your community and cheerful news for inclusion in our news section - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/gmp-news-desk6. Get your meetup or social on our Portugal Meetup listings page - www.portugalmeetups.com7. Support the people, organisations and businesses in our independent GuMPer Store - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/the-gumperverse/gumperstore8. Join us as a guest on the show, sharing your love of Portugal and/or telling us about your self, project or business. Maybe even become a regular co-host?9. Become a supporter-member choosing one of our many membership levels from 9 euros monthly or make a one-off donation of any size - https://ko-fi.com/gmp - which will help us to grow and serve the community better10. Write me - firstname.lastname@example.org - with more ideas about how you'd like to see the GMP! community grow and how we can do it together for the good of all of us, Portugal, and the world!PS (11) Looking for Expats Portugal? Click through here - https://expatsportugal.com/?wpam_id=27Signing up with Streamyard helps us (-: https://streamyard.com/pal/4668289695875072
ASCO: You're listening to a podcast from Cancer.Net. This cancer information website is produced by the American Society of Clinical Oncology, known as ASCO, the voice of the world's oncology professionals. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. Guests' statements on this podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity, or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement. Cancer research discussed in this podcast is ongoing, so data described here may change as research progresses. In this podcast, esophageal cancer survivor Rachael Kearney shares her story with Dr. Frank Penedo, Associate Director of Cancer Survivorship & Behavioral Translational Sciences and the Director of the Cancer Survivorship Program at the University of Miami Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center, and an Advisory Panelist on the Cancer.Net Editorial Board. They discuss her podcast, Call On Courage, which features conversations connected to courage, starting over, and overcoming. They also discuss the value in sharing your story, and tips for people with cancer and survivors. You can view disclosures for Dr. Penedo and Ms. Kearney at Cancer.Net. Dr. Frank Penedo: Hello, I am Frank Penedo. I am the associate director of cancer survivorship and behavioral translational sciences and also the director of cancer survivorship and supportive care programs at the University of Miami Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center. I'm also an advisory panelist on the Cancer.Net Editorial Board. Today, it is my pleasure to welcome and talk with Rachael Kearney. Rachael is an esophageal cancer survivor who lives in Manchester, England. After she received her cancer diagnosis, Rachael started a podcast called Call On Courage, which features conversations connected to courage, starting over, and overcoming in general. Rachael, thank you so much for talking with us today. Rachael Kearney: Thanks for having me, Frank. I'm excited to get into this conversation. Dr. Frank Penedo: Before we begin, Rachael, I should mention that we have no relationship to disclose related to this podcast today. Rachael, can you please tell us a little bit about your experience being diagnosed with cancer and your journey thereafter and what was it like? Rachael Kearney: Yeah, so this is kind of coming into about 15 months ago. Out of nowhere, I had sort of severe acid reflux. And I was due to meet up with some girlfriends in Manchester, and I was just really struggling to eat my breakfast. It was just bizarre because I've not had those type of symptoms before. And essentially, what happened very quickly, within a 3-week period, this acid reflux increased, and it got worse. And it got to the point where I couldn't tolerate water. So I knew something was seriously up. But there was a waiting period before I got admitted to hospital, before I could have an endoscopy, which is obviously what I knew was going to get to the bottom of things to find out what was going on. And, yeah, it was just very scary in terms of not being able to tolerate normal food. But essentially, when I did get admitted, the endoscopy appointment came a lot quicker within a matter of 2 days, and then the actual diagnosis of esophagus cancer was within 24 hours after that. Obviously, it was just a massive shock because there wasn't a history of this in my family. And at the time, I was only 42. I'm 43 now. And it just felt very bizarre because I hadn't heard of anyone else that had esophagus cancer in my age group or friendship circles or whatever. Dr. Frank Penedo: Yeah, you mentioned, Rachael, a couple of words in there that stand out. It's just a shock of that diagnosis and, of course, the fear that comes along with that. It sounds like you were able to get proper attention pretty quickly, which is obviously very important when dealing with a cancer diagnosis. But can you tell us a little bit about how you dealt with that initial shock and fear? Rachael Kearney: So the weird thing was I was in shock, but I wasn't scared. And I don't know why, logically. I don't know why I wasn't struggling with a lot of anxiety. I don't know. There was just this inner sense, that things were going to get treated quite quickly. And, I mean, I had 2 surgeons because-- I don't know what the procedure is like in other countries, but in the UK, the treatment plan was a sandwich of chemotherapy and esophagectomy, and then chemotherapy at the end of that. The esophagectomy is the critical bit because the surgery essentially-- mine was actually an advanced tumor, so it had been there a while. So I knew surgery was the best course of action because this thing had been growing inside of me. And it was like-- it's a drastic surgery, the esophagectomy, because they're obviously removing a chunk of your esophagus, and you're also having essentially a gastric band. I was massively into fitness before I had cancer, so it almost sounds slightly annoying now, but the challenge now is more to focus on getting the calories in. And maintaining good weight is the focus. But that said, I think it was just a lot of-- I was having to process a lot of information because the treatment was coming at me quite quickly. And there was things about it lifestyle-wise that-- because prior to chemotherapy, I was on a feeding tube to get my nutrition. And at the time, I was more concerned that I wouldn't be able to eat in the normal way, that I'd maybe end up long-term on a feeding tube, which was something that was-- you've got all these questions about what your future and your lifestyle looks like post-esophagus cancer, and that was kind of in the mix. But I think one of the things that was amazing was I had a lot of community, I had a lot of support around me in Manchester. So I was really fortunate, even though there were some wards within the local hospital I was in that were COVID-restricted still in terms of visitors, they made allowance for me to be able to have visitors and stuff like that. So I was really fortunate and even had a friend that worked in the hospital that would come and see me at the end of her shifts and stuff like that. So I had a lot of people checking in when I was in hospital, so I felt very supported through that process. But the thing that's complicated is you're very unwell and you're having to take in lots of information in terms of your treatment plan. And then they can't give you guaranteed scenarios of what your lifestyle is going to look like at the end of surgery. So that's the grey area, really. Yeah. Dr. Frank Penedo: Sure, Rachael. And cancer in itself, it can be very challenging, let alone during a pandemic, when we have to adjust so many other aspects of our life. But it sounds like you had a pretty good support system, which, as we know, helps our cancer patients and survivors really manage the experience and get through. You touched a little bit upon your treatment. You mentioned it included surgery and reshaping of your esophagus and the stomach. And you touch upon the effects of surgery, which can be persistent. It can really persist well beyond that active treatment period. Can you talk a little bit more about how you've been able to cope with these side effects and changes that you've experienced? Rachael Kearney: Yeah, so I was a massive foodie before all of this, very food-orientated. Food was almost, in family and friendship circles, a love language. And Manchester's got a thriving food scene out in the city and stuff, so a lot of socializing revolved around food. And I think the great thing about the upper GI ward that I was on at the time is there's no secrets and there's no sugar coating everything. They give you probably sometimes worst-case scenarios in terms of what things might look like after surgery. But the one thing they did say is I would need to have a puree diet moving forward and that would, to all intents and purposes, be permanent as a lifestyle change. They did say I could have these particular-- they're a bit invasive, but dilatation procedures where there's a physical stretching of the esophagus-- what actually happens is if-- once you come out of the surgery and you try to eat food, what's actually happening is things sometimes get caught. So I've got to be really careful about what I eat. I'm now on basically a liquid diet. And for texture, there's certain types of crisps, or, obviously, you guys say chips, that are melty or crackers that are melty in texture. So at least I get some kind of crunch just in terms of what I'm putting into my mouth and stuff. But I'm pretty much living on blended food or soups and ice cream and yogurt and things like that and smoothies. So the diet is massively limited now in terms of what I eat. The dilatations were offered to me as a way to kind of stretch my esophagus to encourage-- it's the swallow that's the challenge. So if I had something bread-based and tried to eat that, it just gets caught and it just comes straight back up. So I live alone. So I don't try and test the boundaries of what I can eat and what I can't eat because I don't want to risk choking and things like that when I'm at home on my own. And then obviously, in public, there's so little warning if something needs to come back up. Socially, it's just a no-no. So what I have found, 2 things, are, I guess, really making my needs known. So there's a food market in Manchester I went to at the weekend. And there's this amazing Mexican vendor there. And they make things that are not on the menu for me that pureed, amazing, delicious Mexican food that-- they just know what my condition is. And I'm really clear I've had esophagus cancer, and this is the situation. And then I think the other thing that's really key for me, because when I tell people I'm never going to be able to have pizza again in my life, people look at you and feel really sad because food is such a thing that brings joy. And I was so food-orientated before all of this. But I think I have to keep remembering I was on a feeding tube for 3 and a half months and I wasn't sure if that was going to be my new normal moving forwards. And there's obviously people, even young people, with other medical conditions-- I found these people on social media who live permanently on a feeding tube. Lifestyle-wise, that is so limiting. And I just thought, "Actually, my lifestyle-- it's changed. But I'm still out, I'm still active." I used to throw around kettlebells a lot, but now I'm just doing a lot of walking. So I'm still walking a lot and getting my exercise in. It's just that my diet has gone more simplified, this liquid diet, and I'm grateful that I can taste things and still occasionally have a cocktail. And obviously, the volume of what I can tolerate because of the gastric band side of things is just less in terms of volume. So I just get fuller quickly, as well, just being mindful of that. Dr. Frank Penedo: Rachael, thank you for sharing that experience. I think we tend to undermine or underestimate what happens after treatment. We're so focused on curing the cancer and having the right level of treatment and getting the best care possible. But you have so eloquently described what experiences one can face after treatment. And these can be very challenging for anyone. Was there anything that surprised you? Were you expecting these changes or anything that popped up that said, "Oh, I wasn't thinking this was going to be my experience after being treated?" Rachael Kearney: I did surprise myself at how well, relatively speaking, I coped with the puree diet. I think I thought that was going to affect my mood. The weird thing about my journey that I've shared with Call On Courage and just my story in general is I had 3 difficult years all truncated together. So before I got my esophagus cancer diagnosis, I've had burnout because I've been part of a startup that was a bit bonkers and been working excessive hours and stuff like that. So because I've gone from burnout to then going into this physical illness, from mental health to physical illness, and then coming out the other side of that, I was thinking, "Is this going to really be a setback in terms of mental health journey?" And amazingly, it wasn't. And I think there was things that had been put in place in my life from the burnout that was like support networks and things-- I'm very creative, so things creatively speaking that I put into my lifestyle that I thought just really bolstered my mental health and kind of allowed me to recognize there was a purpose in this quite messy journey. Obviously, the surprise was, "Oh my gosh, I'm living off soup a lot and blended curries and things like that and everything." My blender gets used all the time, but I've also been quite determined to try and not hibernate or not massively change my social life. I've had to adapt my social life. And in the past, it would be a 3-course meal and a bottle of wine. Wouldn't think anything of it. But these days, it's just literally 1 course. It's either pudding or something savory that someone's blended if I can go out and get that, and then 1 glass of alcohol, and then I'm full. And I'm having to get in the habit of eating little and often. And I don't experience hunger. That's another sort of side effect. There's weird things about it because I don't experience hunger. It has become quite liberating because I've not got food on the brain. I'm not thinking about my next meal or-- I recognize the old version of Rachael was having to work a busy job, and then there was a lot of preparation around food and cooking from scratch and going to the shops and all of that kind of stuff. And everything's so much more simplified now in terms of what I purchase, whether it's ingredients or premade stuff. And it's quicker, and I'm literally just getting the nutrition in. There's still a pleasure to eating certain types of food, but that emotional connection to food has totally gone. And just the hunger isn't there. I've probably got to be a little bit more careful because I get a lot of steps in in a day because I'm active, that I should take snacks with me just because, even not having hunger, suddenly, I can be a bit-- not dizzy but light-headed. And that's when I recognize my blood sugar's low, and I need to kind of get something in to kind of give me energy. But yeah, the surprise would be, I guess, how liberating not having hunger is. And it's one less thing to think about, even though people listening to this, if you love food, that will be hard to wrap your head around because I understand that because I think it's such a big part of our social life and how we express ourselves. Dr. Frank Penedo: Rachael, I mean, it sounds like you've been coping remarkably well. And I think it's not-- shouldn't be very surprising to all of us that most cancer patients actually do very well. It's a normal fear, concern, anxiety surrounding the diagnosis and treatment. But most of them adjust really well, making these changes and adaptations as needed so that they can manage treatment-related challenges, limitations that are going to persist over time. Anything that you would advise for cancer survivors and patients on coping with cancer? Rachael Kearney: My 2 big things, I would say, that change stuff is community and purpose. And I think it's an obvious thing to say, but it's not going into that sort of tunnel mental health-wise around like, "Why me?" Because cancer is so indiscriminate, and the statistics we see on TV in the UK is 1 in 2 of us will have cancer at some point in our lifetime. It's obviously just more of a surprise when it happens when you're younger. But I'm massively grateful because there's a very special treatment center in the UK called the Christie, so that's where you go and have chemotherapy. And I was sat in the waiting room one time in the Christie, and there was just a very smartly dressed gentleman probably in his 70s. And I was asking which doctor he was waiting to see, and it was the same one as mine. And it turned out that he had exactly the same cancer as me. But when we spoke about what his treatment was, he was told he had about 6 weeks to live. Esophagus cancer is an aggressive cancer and I'm just-- honestly, there's not a day that goes by that I don't give thanks because the gratitude side of things is it was actually treatable even though it was advanced, and they were able to remove it. So I'm hugely thankful for that. And I know there's going to be people listening to this at all different stages of their cancer journey and different outcomes, but I think the community side of things for me was actually having friends that were like family that kind of swept in in Manchester that would come and visit me. I mean, come and visit me when my hair was falling out, when I was looking a mess. It was sort of important that people saw me at all different stages when I had the feeding tube in and post-surgery and stuff like that. But, yeah, I was massively grateful for that community. So I think being part of some kind of community or being open with friends around where you are and what you need-- and sometimes, you need privacy as well as that. But yeah, I think connecting with people and seeing people when you're unwell is important to process stuff with people. Dr. Frank Penedo: Absolutely. You touch on so many words that resonate with me as a behavioral scientist. We know social support and community is just critical to helping individuals navigate through a cancer diagnosis and survivorship. Social support is one of the strongest predictors of quality of life, for example. So having that sense of community support is really critical, and it sounds like you had that available for you. Also, having faith in the treatment you're getting and your treatment team is critically important because that's going to empower you to understand and believe that you're going to be able to challenge this and fight it and get better. You talked also about sense of purpose and sense of purpose and gratitude. And sense of purpose is really important. And I want to talk a little bit about this website and podcast, Call On Courage, which I love the name. So we know that cancer can be a devastating experience to many, and having courage is really a word that I use to describe many of the cancer patients and survivors that I work with, that I interact with. Can you tell us a little bit about this Call On Courage project and what your goals were? Rachael Kearney: Yeah. Oh, absolutely. It's been something-- I actually started it prior to having cancer. So I started Call On Courage and the website CallOnCourage.com that started when I had burnout because I was really-- I've been basically part of something, a business venture that was faith-based. And I kind of thought that was something I was going to be part of for years and kind of do it with excellence and really go for it. And so when I did have burnout, it was just devastating to really let go of that because, yeah, I thought that was part of kind of what my future career would be attached to. So Call On Courage started initially just as a blog. I was just writing to kind of process some of those feelings and work through some of the sort of things that I felt. It sounds like a strong word because it was a work venture, but a sense of grief, a sense of loss to do with not being able to sustain in the business. So writing and blogging was just something that helped me navigate those feelings. And then I just recognized I ended up-- if I'm honest with you, I deleted a lot of those posts because I guess they felt like quite journal-like in their quality. And I thought, you know what? I want to create something that's a platform and a conversation starter about other people. There's so many other people out there that have got stories about having to start over or they've tried something, they failed, it's not gone in the way that they thought it would go. And so creating Call On Courage as a podcast, doing it as a podcast has definitely opened the door for just building friendships and connections across the world, basically with all different types of people that have done interesting things. There's a woman that I'm still in regular contact with based in California. She knew at elementary school that she wanted to be a software engineer. She achieved that and then decided she hated it and then ended up having to do something totally different. There's another woman, Lu in LuLand, who's all about growing old outrageously. And she was in Portland and wore lots of fabulous outfits. And then she's moved to South London. And she's in touch with me now regularly as well. And, yeah, having a conversation with a guy, Mike Janda, who had a creative agency that serviced Hollywood and did $25 million worth of billings to creative clients. And we're having a conversation this afternoon. So I've not got a massive Instagram following or anything like that, but it's something very emotive about courage. And I think we've all got-- everyone's got some kind of story about grit and stamina and having to kind of dig deep to make harder things happen, whether that's health or career or whatever it is. But I'm particularly interested in that connection between creativity and courage together. Dr. Frank Penedo: It is so important for other patients and survivors to hear a story from a survivor like yourself. It's relatable. It creates a sense of commonality, understanding that they're not alone and relating to experiences that you've faced, even if they have a different type of cancer, because some of these challenges are very universal across different cancers. And let me again thank you for sharing your personal story, which is very powerful. How do you think hearing your story can help someone cope with a challenge like a cancer diagnosis? Rachael Kearney: Hearing my story? Dr. Frank Penedo: Yeah, your personal story. Rachael Kearney: I mean, my type of cancer is rare. So I was finding when I was googling-- I mean, it's not the best thing to do when you instantly get a diagnosis, but I was googling esophageal cancer. And the stats around it on Google aren't great. Yeah. It wasn't great when I was unwell to look at that, but it took a long time to get to actual sort of stories or testimonials around how people recovered from esophagus cancer. And so I felt a bit like one of the reasons-- and this is why I've written a piece for Cancer.Net as well. It was important to write about my story, was that at least there's a few more websites that have featured kind of what I talk about is my journey, what's been positive about recovering from esophagus cancer, because I was really struggling to find those particular stories online. And it was skewed-- well, the data around esophagus cancer is skewed way more towards much older people over 65, heavy smokers, drinkers, and more men that have this illness. But I mean, I also want to give sort of grace for the fact that every type of cancer is different, and even just speaking to people that have had breast cancer or ovarian cancer or whatever that is, or even a benign tumor that might have grown somewhere else, it's so case-by-case specific that I wouldn't be in a position kind of to dish out advice to say, "Oh, everything is going to be fine once you get your diagnosis. And it's about do these 3 steps towards gratitude and a creative project and X, and everything's going to be peachy." I really wouldn't patronize people with that information because I think you have good days and you have bad days with it. And it is definitely a journey of processing it through. I think me personally, I found my faith in my prior life really kind of bolstered things as well when I was processing things on my own that I wasn't kind of totally alone in working that stuff through. But I just think, yeah, kind of going back to the original point, I think it was just really practically important to kind of get a bit more content out there about esophagus cancer that's coming from a younger perspective and from a female perspective, because I think that was something that I found hard to research on when I was looking. Dr. Frank Penedo: It's certainly a challenge, Rachael, for many providers, because there's a lot of resources for breast cancer, for example, prostate cancer, but the less common, more rare cancers, we still haven't done a great job of getting the word out there and creating the necessary support services. So I cannot over-emphasize how important it is to hear a personal story like yours to help these survivors. Just a few words in closing, Rachael, what advice do you-- what advice do you have for other people with cancer and survivors who are interested in sharing their story? Rachael Kearney: Yeah, I think even just writing down what's happened for yourself is really critical. I think you don't have to necessarily get your story out on a blog. I was nowhere near that headspace as I was going through my treatment or illness or anything like that. But writing definitely kind of helped me process some of those feelings and the difficulty of it. I think if you're in a position to be able to-- I mean, I'm quite fortunate that I come from that background of building websites and creating stuff for myself, and I'm quite used to doing that. But I think if you can do it through a free platform or on social media and start to share your story when you're well, that's also a really great way of getting it out. But I've been really surprised and fortunate that I've approached places like Cancer.Net and, in the UK, Macmillan and some other cancer charities and cancer blogs and just asked, "Would you be interested in publishing my story?" And that's led to some great conversations like I'm potentially doing some press for another digestion charity in the UK that wants to talk about Christmas and the difficulties of someone like me living on a puree diet, kind of how you navigate holiday season or whatever with food. So I've just found it's been a source of conversation starter and a sense of-- I'm in this interim phase between recovery, and I want to get back into work and stuff like that. And it's enabled me to kind of create things and pieces of work that I'm proud of. I'm in creative industries, so I can talk about that when I'm in job interviews and things like that as well. It kind of feeds into that, which has been wonderful. But I think you're in charge of your own story, and you don't have to overshare anything. So share as little or as much as you want about it. But I've definitely found there has been a response to it and, because I've shared with much bigger cancer organizations, that's also, on a very pragmatic level, that's increased a lot of traffic to CallOnCourage.com, and I'm seeing a lot more visitors from around the world. And the spread is kind of mixed a lot more. So I'm massively thankful for that because it's just wonderful that other people's stories are kind of getting out there as well through the blog. Dr. Frank Penedo: Well, Rachael, I want to thank you for sharing your very remarkable and inspiring story with us today. Thank you for your time, and it was great having you. Rachael Kearney: Oh, thank you so much, Frank. I've really enjoyed it. ASCO: Thank you, Ms. Kearney and Dr. Penedo. You can find more stories from people with cancer at the Cancer.Net Blog, at www.cancer.net/blog. Cancer.Net Podcasts feature trusted, timely, and compassionate information for people with cancer, survivors, and their families and loved ones. Subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts for expert information and tips on coping with cancer, recaps of the latest research advances, and thoughtful discussions on cancer care. And check out other ASCO Podcasts to hear the latest interviews and insights from thought leaders, innovators, experts, and pioneers in oncology. Cancer.Net is supported by Conquer Cancer, the ASCO Foundation, which funds lifesaving research for every type of cancer, helping people with cancer everywhere. To help fund Cancer.Net and programs like it, donate at CONQUER.ORG/Donate.
As part of the South London gang, G-street, Lewis Clark became a formidable drug dealer and armed robber from a young age. He experienced gang wars, stabbings, and even shootings.Following the same path of his Dad, Lewis found himself bouncing from youth offenders institutes to notorious prisons such as Belmarsh. In 2014 he was imprisoned for a violent armed robbery, with none other than his own father as a co-defendant.Lewis is now adapting to the world outside of the prison walls, rebuilding his life and inspiring others to go clean and avoid the only two outcomes of gang life: Prison or death Website: DodgeWoodall.comTikTok: @DodgeWoodallYouTube: Dodge WoodallInstagram: @Dodge.WoodallLinkedIn: Dodge Woodall Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Good afternoon, I'm _____ with today's episode of EZ News. **Tai-Ex opening ** The Tai-Ex opened up 99-points this morning from yesterday's close, at 14,184 on turnover of $1.92-billion N-T. **Ex-Denmark PM and NATO secretary general to visit Taiwan next week ** The Ministry of Foreign Affairs says Former prime minister of Demark and ex-NATO Secretary General Anders Fogh Rasmussen will visit Taiwan next week, to meet with President Tsai Ing-wen. MOFA says Rasmussen has been calling on democratic countries to enhance (提高、增強) cooperation with Taiwan, to build democratic reliance amid the expansion of authoritarianism, adding that his upcoming visit was a clear demonstration of his strong support toward Taiwan. Rasmussen in 2017 founded the Alliance of Democracies Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to the advancement of democracy and free markets across the globe. In his current role, he hosts the annual Copenhagen Democracy Summit, which was first held in 2018. During his scheduled stay from January 3rd to 5th, Rasmussen will also meet with Vice President William Lai and Foreign Minister Joseph Wu, as well as lawmakers and think tank scholars. (TT) **MOL expands scope of online work permit applications for foreign nationals ** A government online work permit application system for foreign nationals has been expanded to cover cram schools, art-related jobs, and the adult children of work permit-holding foreign professionals. The Workforce Development Agency's "EZ Work Permit" website has been handling applications from local companies to employ foreign managers, as well as from sports- and art-related agencies to hire international talents. Now, cram schools may also create an account on the EZ Work Permit website, to apply for work permits and to renew (更新) the permits of their foreign employees online. The Ministry of Labor says that unlike offices with regular government business hours, the online service is operational 24/7, and should take seven working days or less to process and issue permit applications. (TT) **US Biden Signs Bill ** US President Joe Biden has signed a $1.7 trillion bill funding government operations. AP correspondent Norman Hall reports. **Brazil da Silva Names Amazon Activist as Minister of Environment ** Brazil's President-elect Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva announced Thursday that Amazon activist Marina Silva will be the country's next minister of environment. The announcement signals the new administration will prioritize cracking down on illegal deforestation in the forest even if it means running afoul of powerful agribusiness interests. Lula has promised to end all deforestation by 2030. This would be a sharp turnabout (徹底變化) from the policies of the outgoing president, Jair Bolsonaro, who pushed for development in the Amazon. Deforestation in Brazil's Amazon reached a 15-year high in the year ending in July 2021, though the devastation slowed somewhat in the following 12 months. **Vivienne Westwood Obit ** English designer Vivienne Westwood has died at 81. Her fashion house announced her death Thursday on its social media platforms, saying she died peacefully in South London surrounded by friends and family. A cause was not immediately disclosed (公佈). Westwood's fashion career began in the 1970s with the punk (龐克) explosion, when the onetime primary school teacher's radical approach to urban street style took the world by storm. But she went on to enjoy a long career highlighted by activism and a string of runway shows and museum exhibits. That was the I.C.R.T. news, Check in again tomorrow for our simplified version of the news, uploaded every day in the afternoon. Enjoy the rest of your day, I'm _____.
When you're out there in the dating world, seeking your ONE, you may tend to focus on what you don't want instead of what you do want. Guess what happens when you do that… you get more of what you don't want. So let's get clear on what you DO want and how to shift your focus on that so you can get what you want! Mel Larsen is an internationally in-demand business growth mentor with a proven track record of helping clients get valuable and measurable results such as attracting dream clients and doubling their income. She's coached thousands of entrepreneurs to finally trust their BIG vision and joyfully and strategically grow the business of their ultimate dreams. Mel has delivered over 30 years of successful business coaching, consulting and marketing. Her work has taken her all across the globe including the USA, Russia, the Caribbean, Australia, New Zealand, Africa, Central Asia and across Europe. She's also the author of ‘Turn your Vision into Results' and ‘Small Business, BIG Dream' and ‘A Guide to Working with Arts Ambassadors'. Mel and the Dream Project Coach community have raised over $15,000 over the last 3 years for UK food banks and for Kiva.org loans to help grow businesses in under-resourced parts of the world. She also founded 3 thriving community-led festivals in South London for which she received a Civic Award and she once did a Facebook live every day for a whole year. For more information about Mel's event Futureseed go to: https://www.dreamprojectcoach.com/futureseed/ And for Mel's Vision and Vibe audio go HERE Click here to access immediate download Futureseed Event - Grab your ticket here Want to stop going on sucky dates? Grab your MIDLIFE LOVE GUIDE TO SUCCESSFUL DATING and learn how you can call in Mr. Right, right now! If you'd like some one-to-one coaching with Junie, grab your complimentary 30-minute Love Breakthrough Session today so she can support you on your love path. And don't forget to subscribe to Midlife Love Out Loud so that you don't miss a single episode. While you're at it, won't you take a moment to write a short review and rate our show? It would be greatly appreciated! To learn more about our previous guests, listen to past episodes, and get to know your host, go to https://midlifeloveoutloud.com/ and don't forget to join the FIND FABULOUS LOVE AFTER 40 group on Facebook here.
VITL 2-week FREE TRIAL: use the code ‘Shaun' at checkout at https://vitl.com/ KORO health snacks for 5% discount enter promo code TRUECRIME at this link: https://www.koro-shop.co.uk/ Jimmy Tippett Jr was always destined to be a gangster. Born into criminal aristocracy in South London, he grew up surrounded by the most infamous villains.
What is Imposter Syndrome? How does it come about? What are some strategies that can help people deal with it?Bonus Episode by Dr. Alex Curmi. Dr. Curmi is a specialist registrar in General Adult psychiatry in the South London and Maudsley NHS foundation trust with a special interest in psychotherapy and mindfulness meditation.Self-Compassion Exercise:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T_80y_CT32c&t=589sQuestions comments or feedback? Email us - email@example.com - Follow us here: Twitter @maudsleypodcast Instagram @maudsleylearningpodcastSUPPORT THE PODCAST: https://buymeacoffee.com/podcast8
Podcast Summary:In this live episode, Victor speaks with previous Valuable Podcast guests Torrin and Johnoi about this year's lessons, boundaries and 2023 goals. Victor draws distinctions between passion and purpose and how we will be applying it in 2023. During this live podcast Victor also engages with members of the Valuable Podcast community and they share their 2023 goals and visions.Guests Bio:Torrin Joshua is a digital creator from the UK with a passion for storytelling. He specialises in building brands and communities using digital media and storytelling. Clients he's worked with include GUAP, The Common Sense Network (TCS) and thisisnq. He also holds a digital media and communications bachelor's degree (BSc).Johnoi Josephs is a secondary school Humanities teacher, specializing in RE and Citizenship at a school in South London. He is also the Head of Year 8 in his third year of teaching. Outside of work, he co-founded an organisation called Black Men Tch that aims to build a community for Black Male Teachers that challenges stereotypes and changes the narrative.Newsletter/Blog:For exclusive written content, join the weekly newsletter: www.valuablepodcast.comSocial Media:Instagram: @valuablepodcastTikTok: @valuablepodcastYouTube: @valuablepodcast Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
In this week's episode, Yaf and Kie bring the Christmas cheer from LDN, Kwame connects from AMS whilst Steven sits this one with his much deserved vacay in Lagos.The remaining three amigos speak on Christmas rituals, the skills you learn when working in the retail industry, tragedy in South London as well as navigating a friendship along with business opportunities - the boys celebrate another anniversary of the awesome foursome!- The group reveal who has got involved in Christmas decorations this year and what cleaning regimes they had to adhere to all year-round (01:40) - Weekly What Made You Smile segment sharing the positive vibes of the week just gone (10:25) - The group speak on the tragic events that happened at o2 Academy at Brixton before an Asake show, where crowd trouble led to two deaths (29:35)- The collective share their feelings on their 3 year podcast anniversary! Kwame, Kieran and Yaf share what the most difficult thing and the best thing about having a podcast (49:17)-Lastly, the group touch upon a what typical Christmas Day in the Wilson, Kenlock and Downes household looks like! (65:14) Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
It's a free flow this week with a bunch of topics. How far is too far in an argument? Is a partner or friend who uses your insecurities against you abusive or just caught in the moment? Also, how about a no strings nikkah? Or a marriage where you give up some of your rights e.g. housing? What might prompt a woman to embark on a short term marriage and does it benefit them? Lastly, Lori Harvey has a new boo and it's one of our very own South London boys
We're back offline, and in the artist's bedroom at Van Gogh House in London, as Vaishnavi Mohan pins down Harold Offeh's sound installation, We Came Here, an imagined conversation on migration between Vincent Van Gogh and the Jamaican-born, Brixton-based community leader, Olive Morris. In 1873, the Dutch painter Vincent Van Gogh arrived in Stockwell in South London. Almost a century later, Olive Morris, a Jamaican-born community leader, was actively campaigning for feminist, Black, and squatters' rights in nearby Brixton. Researching the lives of these two 20 year olds, Harold Offeh, Van Gogh House's then artist-in-residence, became intrigued by the idea of the artist as a ‘migrant' in London. His sound installation, We Came Here, is an cross-generational conversation between artist and activist, exploring their shared and common experiences of London, housing rights and social justice, and the development of their individual sociopolitical awarenesses. Community Engagement Guide Vaishnavi Mohan shares narratives of young migrants arriving in London today, delving into questions of access and decolonisation of the museum space. We Came Here runs at Van Gogh House London until 18 December 2022. PRESENTER: Vaishnavi Mohan, Community Engagement Guide at Van Gogh House, and science communicator. ART: We Came Here, Harold Offeh, with voice actors Abel Enkelaar and Nkara Stephenson (2022). IMAGE: 'Van Gogh's Bedroom.' SOUNDS: Extract from We Came Here, Harold Offeh. PRODUCER: Jelena Sofronijevic. Follow EMPIRE LINES at: twitter.com/jelsofron/status/1306563558063271936 Support EMPIRE LINES on Patreon: patreon.com/empirelines
This week, we're joined by Louis Culture, a rapper, producer and DJ from South London making anthemic music for cool kids, outcasts and havenots alike. We get into his origins taking in music as a child, how he found his identity on the streets of the London, the meaning of the word 'alternative,' his favourite rappers, his collective Elevation Meditation, his new project 'When Life Presents Obstacle' and much more! Follow and subscribe to Rhymes Like Dimes: https://linktr.ee/rhymesdimespod Follow Louis Culture: https://www.instagram.com/louisculture/ https://twitter.com/louis_culture Stream 'When Life Presents Obstacle': https://louisculture.ffm.to/w-l-p-o
Fabrizio and Ian return to take a look at life in Portugal for the LGBTQ community as World Cup controversy around human rights remains fully in public view.More about Fab and Ian..."In 2017, we were happily living in South London, in a great apartment. We realised that within the next 20 years, we would be retired and neither of us wanted to get old in London," they say."We started to think of a long term plan for retirement, which would involve a move. We decided to look around and invest in another property so that we at least had a foot on the property ladder. But, with the decision not to stay in London, where?""We are both from urban areas so it clearly had to be a city. We then ruled out most of the Northern European cities, and for family reasons, did not want to move outside of Europe in general. In recent years we have lived very close to 'Little Portugal' in south west London, and this had led to several visits to Portugal during the 2010's."Five years on and Fabrizio and Ian are well and truly here. "It has not been easy. There are difficult challenges out there to be faced and things are getting easier," they continue. "We know that you may have similar questions and may face similar challenges. We would like to be able to assist you if it is possible..."Find out more about their work - https://www.projectlisboeta.com---10 ways to support, develop and contribute to the Good Morning Portugal! community - www.goodmorningportugal.com - with your time, talent or treasure...1. Tune in and share your love of Portugal every weekday on the breakfast show2. Send in your messages, pics and videos to the studio on WhatsApp (00 351) 913 590 3033. Subscribe and share our YouTube channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/GoodMorningPortugal - help us get to 1K subscribers for monetisation and membership4. Sign up for our weekly newsletter - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/postcard-from-portugal5. Send your community and cheerful news for inclusion in our news section - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/gmp-news-desk6. Get your meetup or social on our Portugal Meetup listings page - www.portugalmeetups.com7. Support the people, organisations and businesses in our independent GuMPer Store - https://sites.google.com/view/carlmunson/the-gumperverse/gumperstore8. Join us as a guest on the show, sharing your love of Portugal and/or telling us about your self, project or business. Maybe even become a regular co-host?9. Become a supporter-member choosing one of our many membership levels from 9 euros monthly or make a one-off donation of any size - https://ko-fi.com/gmp - which will help us to grow and serve the community better10. Write me - firstname.lastname@example.org - with more ideas about how you'd like to see the GMP! community grow and how we can do it together for the good of all of us, Portugal, and the world!PS (11) Looking for Expats Portugal? Click through here - https://expatsportugal.com/?wpam_id=27Signing up with Streamyard helps us (-: https://streamyard.com/pal/4668289695875072
Want to watch a movie about lower income black and brown kids that shows their humanity while they fight aliens? Actress, writer and award winning director Khanisha Foster offers a masterclass in storytelling as we dissect this 2011 London-based sci fi film. Released in 2011, Attack the Block is a sci fi thriller Described by director Joe Cornish as “La Haine” meets “Alien”. Attack the Block stars a young John Boyega as Moses, the 15 year old leader of teen gang of five South London inner-city teens whose mugging of a well-off woman (played by Jodie Whittacker) gets interrupted by, that's right, an alien invasion. Moses and the gang must arm themselves and protect the block, or get eaten. Find out more about Khanisha here: https://www.khanishafoster.com/
Soon after midday, on Tuesday, January 19th, 2021, the London Ambulance Service received a frantic phone call from Susan Oliver. Susan lived in Mottingham, South London, with her 74-year-old husband, David. She hysterically told the operator that her partner had been stabbed at their home… *** LISTENER CAUTION IS ADVISED *** This episode was researched and written by Emily G. Thompson.Script editing, additional writing, illustrations and production direction by Rosanna FittonNarration, editing, additional writing, and production direction by Benjamin Fitton.Listen to our companion podcast ‘They Walk Among America' here: https://play.acast.com/s/they-walk-among-americaBecome a ‘Patreon Producer' and get exclusive access to Season 1, early ad-free access to episodes, and your name in the podcast credits. Find out more here: https://www.patreon.com/TheyWalkAmongUsMore information and episode references can be found on our website https://theywalkamonguspodcast.comMUSIC: What You Do Not Know by Joshua Spacht Stasis Interrupted by Dresden, The Flamingo R Naught by Kevin Graham A Secret Garden by Shimmer Sleep by Stephen Keech Asylum by Dresden, The Flamingo Invisible Line by Stephen Keech A Most Sinister Kind by Dresden, The Flamingo Lost in Sengkang by AEROPLANES Introspection by Shimmer They Walk Among Us is part of the Acast Creator Network - https://www.acast.com/theywalkamongusSOCIAL MEDIA: Twitter - https://twitter.com/TWAU_PodcastFacebook - https://www.facebook.com/theywalkamonguspodcastInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/theywalkamonguspodcastSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/theywalkamongus. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The African American inventor Lewis Latimer who lived in South London and worked with Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Edison on developing light bulbs; Benjamin Franklin was one of the founders of the United States of America but what was he doing pouring oil on Derwent Water in the Lake District? How did theatrical department store demonstrations help sell Kenwood Chefs ? And Ganzflicker - the online experiment that depending on your neural pathways might make you see animals, fairies, and monsters – or nothing at all. Catherine Fletcher meets the academics whose research was showcased as part of the annual Being Human Festival of the Humanities which puts on a series of public events linked to universities across the UK. Her guests are cultural historian Christopher Donaldson from Lancaster University, design historian Alice Naylor from the University of Portsmouth and the British Science Museum, Ayshah Johnston from the Black Cultural Archives in Brixton and the University of Surrey, and cognitive neuroscientist Reshanne Reeder from Edge Hill University in Ormskirk. Benjamin Franklin's Scientific Adventures in the English Lakes Putting on a Show with the Kenwood Chef at The Spring Arts & Heritage Centre in Havant A Lightbulb Idea: Lewis Latimer's Scientific Breakthroughs at the Black Cultural Archives in Brixton Ganzflicker: art, science, and psychedelic experience at The Atkinson in Southport Producer in Salford: Ruth Thomson This New Thinking episode of the Arts and Ideas podcast was made in partnership with the Arts and Humanities Research Council, part of UKRI You can find a host of conversations showcasing New Research in a collection on the Free Thinking programme website and available to download as Arts & Ideas podcasts https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p03zws90 This includes information about research showcased in previous Being Human festivals available to listen or download Lost Words and Language https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m00013xg Death Rituals https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m0001419 Buses Beer and VR https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m00014qk Covid comics and codes in Dickens https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m0011d1v
What does zero carbon look like if you are planning a new housing development in your town. The UK's building stock is one of the oldest in Europe, accounting for nearly 40% of the nation's total carbon emissions, so how possible is it for our cities to cut them to zero before 2050? Lecturer Lara Salinas explains how she has worked with local residents in the borough of Southwark in South London, encouraging them to take up zero carbon building design and retrofit. Professor Ljubomir Jankovic describes working with Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council, supporting their thinking about how housing developments could be built in future and how to build in net zero principles as part of the design process. New Generation Thinker Des Fitzgerald hosts the conversation. Ljubomir Jankovic is Professor of Advanced Building at the University of Hertfordshire and leads the Zero Carbon Lab. Lara Salinas is Lecturer in the Design School at London College of Communication and Senior Research Fellow in Knowledge Exchange at University of the Arts London. Professor Des Fitzgerald is a New Generation Thinker who has co-written a book called The Urban Brain: Mental Health in the Vital City. This New Thinking episode of the Arts and Ideas podcast was made in partnership with the Arts and Humanities Research Council, part of UKRI. If you want to dig out other episodes you can find a collection called Green Thinking on the website of BBC Radio 3's Free Thinking programme – there are discussions about a range of topics including climate justice, energy, trees and transport. https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p07zg0r2 For more information about the research the AHRC's supports around climate change and the natural world you can visit: Responding to climate change – UKRI or follow @ahrcpress on twitter. Producer: Jayne Egerton
How is Perfectionism best understood? Why does it actually hold you back?Bonus Episode by Dr. Alex Curmi. Dr. Curmi is a specialist registrar in General Adult psychiatry in the South London and Maudsley NHS foundation trust with a special interest in psychotherapy and mindfulness meditation.Further Reading:https://www.goodtherapy.org/learn-about-therapy/issues/perfectionism#:~:text=Perfectionism%20is%20often%20defined%20as,describe%20or%20justify%20perfectionistic%20behavior.Questions comments or feedback? Email us - email@example.com - Follow us here: Twitter @maudsleypodcast Instagram @maudsleylearningpodcastSUPPORT THE PODCAST: https://buymeacoffee.com/podcast8
Jay Jay Revlon Ballroom culture was celebrated in the tv drama Pose, set in New York during the 1980s and 90s. It originated in Harlem, where queer people of colour came together in act of self-expression and resistance, and is now international. A key figure in London's scene is DJ, community activist and impresario, Jay Jay Revlon. Jay Jay has serious dance training, and found a home for his talents in ballroom – often with his mother on the door at his events! As father of the House of Revlon, Jay Jay looks after the people who work and perform with him. He's the perfect guide to ballroom culture. About Jay Jay Revlon Born and raised in Peckham, South London, Jay Jay has many hats. His focus is curating events, DJing, Ballroom (voguing) and mentoring. Listed in Time Out's ‘One to Watch', he is a committed community activist, dedicated to creating safe spaces and conversations for QPOC and LGBTQ+. He does this through his own club night ‘Let's Have a Kiki #theparty' and as a volunteer peer to peer mentor at Stonewall Housing. A devoted influence on the London Ballroom scene, as Father of the ‘UK House of Revlon', Jay Jay is a leading authority of Ballroom in the UK. Find out more about the work of the RAD. Follow the RAD on social media, and join the conversation with host David JaysInstagram @royalacademyofdanceFacebook @RoyalAcademyofDanceTwitter @RADheadquartersYouTube / royalacademydanceDavid Jays @mrdavidjays Sign up to our mailing list.RAD is an independent educational charity and does not receive regular government funding. Every penny we make goes back into the work we do. You can support us by either naming a seat as part of our Name A Seat Campaign or make a donation. Jay Jay's website is https://www.justjayjay.com/ and you can follow him on Instagram and Twitter @jayjayrevlon Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
“Write what you know. Two black girls from South London wrote a book that resonates with 1000s of people around the world.”In today's 40 Minute Mentor episode, we're joined by Elizabeth Uviebinené, the multi-award-winning author, columnist at The Financial Times, and Founder of Storia. After starting her career in marketing, Elizabeth went on to publish five books, including her debut Bestseller ‘Slay In Your Lane: The Black Girl Bible' which won many awards and was critically acclaimed. Now, Elizabeth has stepped into the Founder world, with her new exciting Startup, Storia - the first app dedicated to guided mindful writing to help you develop new perspectives, gain clarity and understand yourself better. In today's episode, we chat about:➡️ Why sometimes it's not your job to convince other people of your work [04:26] ➡️ How growing up without her mum shaped her [08:01] ➡️ Why she started out in a corporate marketing job [09:57] ➡️ The ways in which she was treated differently at work and how that turned into ‘Slay In Your Lane' [12:21]➡️ Becoming an author and what she's most proud of [16:37] ➡️ Why inclusion & equality needs to be championed by leadership teams [21:03] ➡️ The inspiration behind ‘The Reset' and easy steps to look after your wellbeing [23:56] ➡️ Why aspiring authors should focus on writing what they know [34:31] ➡️ Why she's building Storia and what her experience as a first-time Founder has taught her so far [38:21] ➡️ What to expect from Storia [42:46] ⛳ Helpful links:➡️ More about Elizabeth: https://www.linkedin.com/in/elizabeth-uviebinene/➡️ Slay In Your Lane: The Black Girl Bible: https://www.goodreads.com/en/book/show/38202269-slay-in-your-lane➡️ The Reset: Ideas To Change How We Work: https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/57094682-the-reset?ac=1&from_search=true&qid=JZzmmgH23r&rank=1➡️ More about Storia: https://storia-app.webflow.io/
Katherine Bennett, a South London school teacher of more than 20 years' experience, lays bare the crisis of faith convulsing Catholic education as teachers increasingly capitulate to a radical secular consensus. In this 24th episode of Merely Catholic, the podcast series for the Catholic Herald, she tells Dr Gavin Ashenden of how such new and destructive ideologies as Critical Race Theory, Third Wave Feminism and those underpinning the ever-expansive LGBT+ agenda are now finding their ways into the classrooms of Catholic schools. All who treasure the beauty of their faith should be deeply worried, she suggests, and she recommends that the time has come for conscientious Catholics to bear witness to truth with greater urgency and courage.
Folk: https://uk.bookshop.org/books/folk/9781408884317 Mischief Acts: https://uk.bookshop.org/books/mischief-acts-joyous-the-times-best-summer-reads-2022/9781526628800 A Wild and Precious Life: https://uk.bookshop.org/books/a-wild-and-precious-life-a-recovery-anthology/9781783529643 London Lit Lab: https://www.londonlitlab.co.uk/ Zoe's website: http://zoegilbert.com/ Zoe's Twitter: https://twitter.com/mindandlanguage About Zoe GilbertZoe's first novel, Folk (Bloomsbury), was shortlisted for the International Dylan Thomas Prize and adapted for BBC Radio (read by the brilliant Samantha Spiro). She has just finished turning some of the chapters from Folk into a libretto, for a song cycle that will have its world premiere in 2023.Her second novel, Mischief Acts (Bloomsbury), is released in March 2022, and is inspired by the past and future of the Great North Wood, which used to cover a large swathe of South London.Since completing Mischief Acts, Zoe has moved from London to the Kent coast, which is (not surprisingly) influencing her third novel. It turns out that place - alongside folklore, nature and social history - is a starting point for her writing.Besides novels, Zoe has been writing short stories for most of her adult life. You can find a few of them in anthologies by Comma Press, and they have also appeared in books and journals worldwide including The Stinging Fly, Mechanics' Institute Review, and the British Fantasy Society Journal. Some of her stories have won prizes, including the Costa Short Story Award.Zoe is co-founder of London Lit Lab with Lily Dunn, where she teaches creative writing, and the co-editor with Lily of A Wild and Precious Life (Unbound 2021), an anthology of writers in recovery.
Your favorite rabbit-holers catch up after a couple months of down time. Banger turns 60 in South London and meets a ton of interesting people there. Andrew gets immersive and visits old friends who make a living being themselves.Slate Greenhouse Rangely METrans-StatesJames HowardOrryelle Defenestrate BasculeHeather D. FreemanKarin ValisTarot of the Latent SpacesVoynich ManuscriptFerdinando Buscema Banger's talk on TOPYCurio EsotericaJoanieIncecure MenMeow Wolf Erik DavisDown in DenverToro PotSummer ScreamDenver Immersive GatheringTheater of the MindDenver Museum of Contemporary ArtAndrew's collectionsHarper Feist and the iynxMake your own iynx3 songs by The Dancing Assholes (starting at minute 20:13)The London SS Captain Scarlet and the MysteronsRobert AnsellStrange Attractor PressAlkistis Dimech and Peter GreyDanny NemuNeuro ApocalypseBuzz Osborne Mackie Osborne Charles PhoenixObvious PlantKatrin DavisImmersive NutcrackerImmersive Frida Kahlo Series of Unfortunate EventsWarlock Pinchers reunion
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Paul Sexton, author of Charlie's Good Tonight: The Life, the Times, and the Rolling Stones: The Authorized Biography of Charlie Watts. Paul Sexton started writing about music as a teenager in 1977. His work has appeared in The Times (London), the Daily Telegraph, the Guardian, Billboard, and numerous other publications. He has made many documentaries and shows as a presenter and producer for BBC Radio 2, and is also the author of Prince: A Portrait of the Artist in Memories and Memorabilia. He lives in South London. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
What is a Personality? How should we think about our Personalities? How can you expand your Personality? Audio-essay by Dr. Alex Curmi. Dr. Curmi is a specialist registrar in General Adult psychiatry in the South London and Maudsley NHS foundation trust with a special interest in psychotherapy and mindfulness meditation.Further Reading:https://www.simplypsychology.org/big-five-personality.htmlQuestions comments or feedback? Email us - firstname.lastname@example.org - Follow us here: Twitter @maudsleypodcast Instagram @maudsleylearningpodcastSUPPORT THE PODCAST: https://buymeacoffee.com/podcast8
This week on Black on Black Cinema, the crew returns to discuss the 2011 action comedy sci-fi film, Attack the Block. Starring John Boyega, the film follows a teen gang in South London defend their block from an alien invasion.
Crystal Palace manager Patrick Viera talks to Michael Calvin on the latest Football People podcast about the potential of the South London talent pool, and a new generation of street footballers. Miguel Delaney and Richard Amofa outline the value of his empathetic approach, and look at Unai Emery's replacement of Steven Gerrard at Aston Villa. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Council in South London is handing out free vapes to pregnant women, Mother told she can't breasfeed in museum because 'no food or drink allowed', New research says pornography is NOT to blame as a reason for erectile dysfunction
This week on Black on Black Cinema, the hosts return to announce the next film review on the John Boyega sci-fi film, "Attack the Block." The film follows a teen gang in South London who have to defend their block from an alien invasion. The random topic this week is all about Kanye West and his recent spiral into more outlandish anti-Black talk, anti-semitism, and just overall madness.
For the first time, the Brothers Deeney can speak on a topic with some authority!Accepting baldness is a depressing but also life-affirming part of anyone's life, but the Joe, Conal, and to a lesser degree Sazzie (aka the best afro in South London) are here to give you the guidance necessary to live the fullest life looking a bit daft. We cover baldness much like fine hair covers a head: thinly and unconvincingly.Support the show
Adam Leventhal is joined by The Athletic's Dom Fifield and Crystal Palace writer Matt Woosnam to discuss and dissect Crystal Palace's start to the new Premier League season. After making it three unbeaten against Wolves on Tuesday night we explore how the South London club continue to evolve under Patrick Vieira, the key men on the pitch including Eberechi Eze and Wilfried Zaha, plus what does the future hold at Selhurst Park? Produced by Guy Clarke Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Eddie Hypolite has spent the past 20 years traveling internationally as a much sought-after motivational speaker, educational consultant, and leadership and personal development trainer. He has trained and inspired leaders and organizations from Johannesburg to Tokyo, South Central LA, South London, and Helsinki to Melbourne. He has worked as a minister of religion for the past 19 years in both the UK and Australia and has an academic background in theology and sociology, having worked previously as a residential social worker. At the beginning of 2018, Eddie formed this professional development consultancy, pulling together over 25 years of extensive experience. Guest Links Website: https://www.eyrltd.com/ Twitter: @eddiehypolite Instagram: @livingfromhere Facebook: @eddie.hypolite SJS Website: Thesuccessjourneyshow.com Facebook: @successjourneyshow Instagram: @successjourneyshow Twitter: @success_show TikTok: @thesuccessjourneyshow
PVA - "Untethered" from the 2022 album BLUSH on Ninja Tune. South London trio PVA have gained a reputation for their live sets, with their dark, industrial-tinged dance music and frontwoman Ella Harris' deadpan vocals. (Early in their career, the band came up with the term “country-friend techno” to describe their sound.) With their debut LP BLUSH, the group channels the raw energy of their shows, while displaying an increased confidence in the studio. “We wanted to surprise people and do something more than just get across how we sound at a gig,” percussionist Louis Satchell conveyed in a press release. “It's quite an anxious record sometimes that is relating to mental health issues but also an everyday anxiety of making the album. It's been a rocky ride but we always pick ourselves up.” Harris says today's Song of the Day is about "being in a straight relationship that is restrictive and closed off. It's basically an expression of this really frustrated anger at masculinity and a resentment at being unable to free yourself from that heteronormative situation and explore the world.” The group elaborates, "'Untethered' is a song about release. It's our current set opener and an introduction to our industrial arm. We wrote it in one session in a burst of chaotic catharsis. The lyrics follow a character being freed from imaginary tethers and experiencing the earth under their feet again." Read the full story at KEXP.orgSupport the show: https://www.kexp.org/donateSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We’re back! In the last several month Kevin, the Host of the Sensible Socialist has taken a step back and done a deep dive into the philosophy of Buddhism. In this return episode, Kevin talks with Graham Priest. Graham Priest is Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at the CUNY Graduate Center in New York. Hailing originally from South London, […]
Recorded live at the Bedford pub in South London, as part of the Cheerful Earful podcast festival, John Robins sat down with Dan to discuss the worst people and things he could possibly be stuck with on a desert island, so roll up your sleeves, pull up a sofa, and get stuck right into what will, in time, surely become known as a classic episode of Dicks. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Donate to the OVERCOMING THE DARKNESS fundraiser at https://weirddarkness.com/hope. Find Weird Darkness wherever you listen to podcasts: https://linktr.ee/weirddarkness. #paranormal #truestories #paranormalstories #ghoststories #horrorstories #truecrime #cryptidsJoin the weekly LISTEN & CHAT on Tuesdays 8pm ET / 11pm PT at https://KCORRadio.com! IN THIS EPISODE: Aspiring actress Milicent Patrick finally found success in front of the camera – but not with her own face, but a face that she created… the Creature From the Black Lagoon. (The Actress Who Created A Legendary Universal Monster) *** You don't hear of werewolf sightings much anymore – but that doesn't mean they don't happen. In fact, some new sightings are suddenly cropping up around a 170-year-old cemetery in South London. Could people be seeing the real thing? (New Werewolf Sightings At Old Camberwell Cemetery) *** A young woman disappeared while walking down a lane on New Year's Day. But the great mystery of it isn't that she disappeared – she did arrive home a few weeks later. But the greater mystery is the story that the traumatized girl told of what happened to her, and trying to make sense of it all. (The Mystery of Elizabeth Canning) *** But first, we'll sit around the virtual campfire and I'll tell you about a few ghosts and legends in the Old West. (Ghosts In The Old West)SOURCES AND ESSENTIAL WEB LINKS…“The Actress Who Created a Legendary Universal Monster” by Kristina Gaddy for Ozy.com: https://weirddarkness.tiny.us/4nh24evp “New Werewolf Sightings At Old Camberwell Cemetery” by Michael Hein for PopCulture.com: https://weirddarkness.tiny.us/fn9n55j2 “The Mystery of Elizabeth Canning” by Dr. Romeo Vitelli for Providentia: https://weirddarkness.tiny.us/29dwddbp “Seeing Through The Corn” was submitted anonymously to WeirdDarkness.com“Ghosts In The Old West” by Laura Allan for Ranker's Graveyard Shift: https://weirddarkness.tiny.us/xcft4za3 = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =Weird Darkness theme by Alibi Music Library. Background music provided by Alibi Music Library, EpidemicSound and/or StoryBlocks with paid license. Music from Shadows Symphony (https://tinyurl.com/yyrv987t), Midnight Syndicate (http://amzn.to/2BYCoXZ), Kevin MacLeod (https://tinyurl.com/y2v7fgbu), Tony Longworth (https://tinyurl.com/y2nhnbt7), and Nicolas Gasparini (https://tinyurl.com/lnqpfs8) is used with permission of the artists.= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =(Over time links seen above may become invalid, disappear, or have different content. I always make sure to give authors credit for the material I use whenever possible. If I somehow overlooked doing so for a story, or if a credit is incorrect, please let me know and I will rectify it in these show notes immediately. Some links included above may benefit me financially through qualifying purchases.)= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = ="I have come into the world as a light, so that no one who believes in me should stay in darkness." — John 12:46Trademark, Weird Darkness®, 2022. Copyright Weird Darkness©, 2022.
It is a tale of lost treasure, it is a tale of a lost - or rather forgotten - artist, a mystic, a cockney visionary. •Curator Jonathan Allen comes to the Bureau to tell of AUSTIN OSMAN SPARE and the strange and wonderful Tarot Deck that lay for decades in the archives of The Magic Circle, undisturbed and forgotten. •Now a growing influence on artists, writer and chaos magick practitioners including Alan Moore and Jimmy Page, Spare became largely unnoticed in his lifetime. •We hear of his curious, occult life in South London, his riches to rags story, cartomancy, divination and the discovery that may just change his future. •And we hear of the efforts to bring that future into the present through a campaign by Strange Attractor Press that will make Spare's extraordinary visionary Tarot available for mystics, art lovers, collectors and the curious.. •For the Austin Spare Tarot Deck Kickstarter https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/strangeattractoruk/austin-osman-spare-occult-tarot-deck-and-book •For the book Lost Envoy http://strangeattractor.co.uk/shoppe/lost-envoy/ •For The Bureau of Lost Culture https://www.bureauoflostculture.com #bureauoflostculture #austinspare #austinosmanspare #tarot #lostenvoy #strangeattractor #strangeattractorpress #alanmoore #jimmypage #williamblake #pankhurst #mervynpeake #magiccircle #themagiccircle #tarotdeck #cartomancy #chaosmagick #magick #conjuring #southwark
In this episode Gary Mansfield speaks to Trish Wylie (@trishwylieartist) Trish Wylie has been painting for more than 30 years and is currently based in London. Her latest work is inspired by themes of gender and nature. She also explores the use of multiple mediums from collage to re-visiting watercolour on large scale canvas. Alongside this is her interest in Jungian theory (animus/anima) which she explores in her latest James Bond and Lipstick series. Her most recent watercolours have been a result of continual re-working with a medium that could be argued has been ignored and dismissed and we she has used to huge effect on works based on her travels to the Mojave Desert. Trish was born in South London and attended Camberwell School of Arts and Crafts. Soon after graduating she moved with her family of two to the South West of England. Whilst there she held several part time teaching posts, and exhibited in London and the South West. In 2010 she returned to London where she continues to work and exhibit. Her work is in collections in the USA, Japan, Germany, Sweden, Norway and the UK. For more information on the work of Trish Wylie go tohttps:// trishwylieartist.com/ To Support this podcast from as little as £3 per month: www.patreon/ministryofarts For full line up of confirmed artists go to https://www.ministryofarts.orgEmail: email@example.comSocial Media: @ministryofartsorg Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Candice Carty-Williams joins me for a spoiler-free discussion of her sophomore novel, People Person. In People Person, Candice writes about serious issues in a light-hearted way that's full of dry humor. She explores questions of obligation to family — especially family to whom you were not previously close. Plus, Candice shares her book recommendations! This post contains affiliate links, through which I make a small commission when you make a purchase (at no cost to you!). Highlights Candice's inspiration behind this story and what it was like writing during a lockdown. The big differences between Candice's first version of People Person and the final book. How Candice's own experiences impacted writing the character of Cyril and his 5 children. Her decision to portray Cyril as a likable guy, despite him being an absent parent. Candice talks about whether she'd consider a follow-up book to People Person. What being a ‘people person' means to Candice, and how she decided on the title. How Candice and her publisher decided on the marketing synopsis for People Person. Why she said in the Acknowledgments section of People Person that this was a novel she didn't think she'd be able to finish. Candice's Book Recommendations [21:26] Two OLD Books She Loves The Body Keeps the Score by Bessel van der Kolk, M.D. | Amazon | Bookshop.org [21:47] Flowers in the Attic by V.C. Andrews | Amazon | Bookshop.org [26:43] Two NEW Books She Loves Big Girl by Mecca Jamilah Sullivan | Amazon | Bookshop.org [30:24] Hope and Glory by Jendella Benson | Amazon | Bookshop.org [34:01] One NEW RELEASE She's Excited About The Neighbor Favor by Kristina Forest (February 28, 2023) | Amazon | Bookshop.org [39:32] Last 5-Star Book Candice Read Open Water by Caleb Azumah Nelson | Amazon | Bookshop.org [42:05] Other Books Mentioned Jaws by Peter Benchley [30:00] White Teeth by Zadie Smith [34:52] About Candice Carty-Williams Website | Twitter | Instagram Candice Carty-Williams is a writer and the author of the Sunday Times (London) bestselling Queenie, which was been shortlisted by Goodreads for book of the year in 2019. In 2016, Candice created and launched the Guardian and 4th Estate BAME Short Story Prize, the first inclusive initiative of its kind in book publishing. Candice has written for The Guardian, i-D, Vogue, every iteration of The Sunday Times (London), Beat magazine, Black Ballad, and more. She will probably always live in South London.
Dan was joined by comedian Lauren Pattison to discuss who and what would make her time on a desert island completely rubbish, and they had a very nice time doing so. You can have a nice time too, by listening, that's what we hope to achieve by all this at least. You can also come and see us live with John Robins on Thursday 6th October at the Bedford pub in Balham, South London - tickets in the link here, or search for the Cheerful Earful podcast festival. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Record numbers of nurses are quitting the NHS in England, according to new data analysis by the Nuffield Trust for the BBC. More than 40,000 have left the health service in the past year. Another report published this week from NHS Providers said the squeeze on pay amid rising inflation is forcing nurses and other staff to stop contributions to their pension, skip meals and take on second jobs. Anita Rani speaks to Molly Case, a clinical specialist nurse, working in the community in South London. We talk about family WhatsApp group chats. They can be a source of great joy or great annoyance. We speak to author Nina Stibbe and Journalist Nell Frizzell who has been looking into this. Regarded as one of the greatest English-language novelists of this century, Dame Hilary Mantel was perhaps less well known for her brilliant writing on chronic illness. Throughout her life the author suffered from a severe form of endometriosis. Emma speaks to writer Sarah Perry, author of the Essex Serpent, who has had her own experience of chronic illness and Eleanor Thom, author of Private Parts, how to really live with endometriosis. Giorgia Meloni's election as the Prime Minister of Italy is just the latest victory for a woman on the right of the political spectrum. The vast majority of European women who have had true executive power come from the right, starting with Margaret Thatcher. Emma speaks to Professor Matthew Goodwin and the academic Costanza Hermanin to discuss why the Left have had fewer female leaders. 'Ladies shall we have some fun?' We speak to sex and relationship expert Oloni, who built an online community by speaking openly about sex and relationships. We discuss her new book 'The Big O'. Presenter: Anita Rani Producer: Surya Elango Editor: Emma Pearce
Lil Silva - Still (feat. Sampha & Ghetts) from the 2022 album Yesterday Is Heavy on Nowhere Music Ltd. It may have taken Lil Silva over a decade to finally drop his debut full-length, but he proved it was worth the wait. Since 2010, the UK producer has been winning over fans as a beatmaker who could bring emotion to the dancefloor. Eventually, Silva started to incorporate his airy vocals into his work, expanding his tapestry of sounds. Yesterday Is Heavy is not only a tapestry of sounds but also collaborators. Lil Silva is clearly well-liked because everyone from Little Dragon, BADBADNOTGOOD, Charlotte Day Wilson, and serpentwithfeet join him on the record. Our Song of the Day, “Still,” is just one of two tracks South London singer Sampha lends his vocals to alongside some help from grime MC Ghetts. The smooth track gently grooves until the beat kicks in and Sampha leads with anxiety-riddled lyricsm about wanting to love but knowing he's not in the right mental place for it. Ghetts backs him on the sentiment with his compelling verse, “Just come back from my therapist /Wouldn't recommend it /I opened up too much /Book in every sentence /I don't need an analyst /To tell me I'm an anarchist.” Silva's touch is light but his gentle coos back the boys for the intimate posse cut. Watch the video for Yesterday Is Heavy opening track "Another Sketch" and read the full post at KEXP.org.Support the show: https://www.kexp.org/donateSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
**Episode begins around the 18 minute mark** Sorry for the delay on this episode, but as we mentioned our audio was giving us a major headache and we didn't want to put out an episode we weren't proud of. Thank you for understanding and sticking with us. Episode 37 is very heavy and tragic. This is the case of Damilola Taylor. He was a 10 year old boy who was brutally murder in the streets of South London in 2000. His murders Danny and Ricky Preddie were not caught until 6 years after the murder took place. There were many injustices in this case and Damilola's memory should never be forgotten. Sources: 1.) https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/4288489/where-damilola-taylor-killers-danny-ricky-preddie-now/ 2.) https://inews.co.uk/culture/television/damilola-taylor-who-killed-killers-ricky-danny-preddie-schoolboy-death-740127 3.) https://inews.co.uk/culture/yinka-bokinni-damilola-taylor-channel-4-documentary-north-peckham-estate-737397 4.) https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-england-london-55059793 5.) https://www.yorkshireeveningpost.co 6.) https://www.mirror.co.uk/news/uk-news/ricky-preddie-is-sorry-for-killing-damilola-246867 7.) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2AVOrPhnIX0 8.) https://www.facebook.com/watch/?v=1183948545322607 9.) https://www.imdb.com/title/tt12736486/ Check out our socials for more content: MERCH IS HERE Instagram Buy me a Coffee TikTok: @brantyyy_ and @southern.math.teacher Email Us: firstname.lastname@example.org Podcast mentioned on the case of Adnan Syed - https://serialpodcast.org/
"It's not natural, is it? A girl at her age being into Mama Cass." We watched the 1996 British film Beautiful Thing with Jesse Krempel from Cult Cinema Circle. As one of the most beloved "gay" movies from the 1990s, Beautiful Thing always feels a little more special than a traditonal "coming out" story. Set around a tower block South-London apartment building we follow Jamie (Glen Berry) and his neighbor Ste (Scott Neal) as they navigate their budding sexuality, and feelings for each other. We love this sweet movie (filled with the hits of Cass Elliot), as well as its supporting cast of characters. First there Jamie's mum Sandra (played with a spit-fire panache by Linda Henry), and her hot hippy boyfriend Tony (Ben Daniels). And we can't forget Tameka Empson scene stealing performance as Leah! We talk about first gay bar adventures, sneaking looks at gay magazines at newstands, and why this movie rises above most mediocre coming-of-age gay movies that would follow it. Thanks for listening and don't forget to subscribe, rate and review us on Apple Podcasts! www.patreon.com/moviesthatmadeusgay Facebook/Instagram: @moviesthatmadeusgay Twitter: @MTMUGPod Scott Youngbauer: Twitter @oscarscott / Instagram @scottyoungballer Peter Lozano: Twitter/Instagram @peterlasagna
No Agenda Episode 1483 - "Jacked Up Joe" "Jacked Up Joe" Executive Producers: Don Tomaso Di Toronto John Kumar, Sir John of South London DANNY SHADIX Christoph Hering Frankie Gravato Associate Executive Producers: Sir Baron Jon Helmer David Loeb Subodh Pethe cavan drazich Become a member of the 1484 Club, support the show here Boost us with with Podcasting 2.0 Certified apps: Podfriend - Breez - Sphinx - Podstation - Curiocaster - Fountain Title Changes Sir Jimmy -> Baronet Sir John of South London -> Viscount Kumar of South London Art By: Tante Neel End of Show Mixes: Lee O LaPuke - Neal Jones - Danny Loos Engineering, Stream Management & Wizardry Mark van Dijk - Systems Master Ryan Bemrose - Program Director Back Office Aric Mackey Chapters: Dreb Scott Clip Custodian: Neal Jones NEW: and soon on Netflix: Animated No Agenda No Agenda Social Registration Sign Up for the newsletter No Agenda Peerage ShowNotes Archive of links and Assets (clips etc) 1483.noagendanotes.com New: Directory Archive of Shownotes (includes all audio and video assets used) archive.noagendanotes.com RSS Podcast Feed Full Summaries in PDF No Agenda Lite in opus format NoAgendaTorrents.com has an RSS feed or show torrents Last Modified 09/04/2022 16:27:17This page created with the FreedomController Last Modified 09/04/2022 16:27:17 by Freedom Controller