Capital and prefecture of Japan
Today's ID the Future is Part 2 of physicist Brian Miller exploring a recent report from the University of Tokyo claiming a big breakthrough in origin-of-life research. Source
Today's ID the Future is Part 2 of physicist Brian Miller exploring a recent report from the University of Tokyo claiming a big breakthrough in origin-of-life research. As Miller and host Eric Anderson make clear, the university's laboratory work on RNA, detailed in a recent Nature Communications article, involved the intelligent interference of the lab scientists and, despite this intelligent interference, the devolution of RNA rather than the evolution of increasing RNA sophistication. Miller says that it's ironic that Steven Novella, a scientist committed to puncturing science hype, seems to have fallen for the hype surrounding this laboratory work. Miller and Anderson go on to discuss critiques of origin-of-life tall-tale claims, critiques coming Robert Shapiro, James Tour, and others. Life, Read More › Source
Tokyo Parker joins me for episode #146. He walks me through his transformation from David to Tokyo, why he doesn't watch his seasons, what caused him to step away after the Gauntlet 1, the inception of Come on Be my baby tonight, and more!
Interview with The Body, (age 85), 1984, Tokyo, Founded Palm Beach 1987, HashCash InterAmericas 2001, Austin --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ononh3/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/ononh3/support
In this part we discuss a paddle bus that flipped over cause the driver was drunk, man gets surgery to be taller, tick found that bites you and makes you allergic to red meat, person buys authentic Roman bust for 35$ at Goodwill, daredevil gets paralyzed on Americas got Talent, Florida deputy drives over sun bather on beach, Hunter Biden laptop repairman wears ridiculous hat for interview, man trippin on shrooms jumps hill and almost hits a gas station, and much more! Check us out Facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/TokyoBlackHour/ Check out the Youtube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCX_C1Txvh93PHEsnA-qOp6g?view_as=subscriber Follow us on Twitter @TokyoBlackPod Get your apparel at https://tkbpandashop.com/ You can also catch us Apple Podcasts, Google Play, and Spotify Check out Every Saturday Morning here https://www.everysaturdaymorning.fun Check out The Basic Caucasian Podcast here https://www.youtube.com/user/dgriffin156 The Kamen Ride With Me podcast here https://open.spotify.com/show/6AnU7AMegB3Lt6qJkFEEs9
In the latest episode we review two superb HBO MAX series. First up is Winning Time: The Rise of the Lakers Dynasty. We follow up with the crime drama Tokyo Vice. We also chat about Survivor and Top Chef. Enjoy! Find us on Facebook @ Facebook.com/bxgpodcast Follow us on Twitter! twitter.com/bxgpodcast twitter.com/why2bee twitter.com/gtphilson Follow us on Instagram! instagram.com/bxgpodcast instagram.com/why2bee instagram.com/gtphils A new episode of the BXG Podcast launches every Friday at 9AM EST. You can listen on your favorite podcast service or follow the links: Apple:https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/bxg-podcast/id1533506421 Spotify:https://open.spotify.com/show/66r0OEfLeM0TaNOejYKco6 Google:https://podcastsmanager.google.com/show?show=show%3Aw5FxWeONfbp-Eo0moGAlLQ Podbean:https://bxgpodcast.podbean.com Like and ring the bell at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCteWQNY9Bf94zNJiIBEylfA #WinningTime #TokyoVice #Survivor #TopChef
Fiends of the pod and boutique film distributors UNEARTHED FILMS provided us with two new releases, and we're here to tell you all about them! First up is an Italian movie made in English, the extreme gore film XPIATION (2017), where a mysterious woman and bonkers man torture a captive naked punk to grim effect! Following it up is the re-release of the American cut of TOKYO DECADENCE (1992), novelist and AUDITION (1999) scriptwriter RYU MURAKAMI's brilliant and infamous S&M slice of call-girl life picture! We tell you all about these out-there flicks on this review episode of CULT and CLASSIC Podcast! Listen wherever pods are found, and at https://cultandclassicpodcast.com/! Get the flicks and many more here at https://www.unearthedfilms.com/ (https://www.unearthedfilms.com/) ! Reviewer: Nate Wyckoff
Got Faded Japan ep 641 We are delighted to bring you our Friday 13th special with Johnny and special guest, Scott from one of our favorite Tokyo bands, CREEP DOWN! FADE ON! Get tracks, tour dates, merch, videos, and other CREEP DOWN info at: https://youtu.be/JlbikMbf9Gs https://www.facebook.com/creepdown14 IG: @creepdown13 https://creepdown.bandcamp.com/ https://mobile.twitter.com/creepdown14 https://open.spotify.com/album/4dlXxjHy8ftDRYIJvxqRIh -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Supporting GOT FADED JAPAN ON PATREON directly supports keeping this show going and fueled with booze, seriously could you imagine the show sober?? Neither can we! SUPPORT GFJ at: https://www.patreon.com/gotfadedjapan -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CHECK OUT OUR SPONSORS AND SUPPORT THE SHOW!!!! 1. THE SPILT INK: Experience art, buy art and get some original art commissioned at: SITE: https://www.thespiltink.com NFT: https://rarible.com/thespiltink ETSY: https://www.etsy.com/shop/TheSpiltInk?ref=hdr_shop_menu -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 2. Soul Food House https://soulfoodhouse.comAddress:2-chōme−8−10 | Azabujūban | Tokyo | 106-0045 Phone:03-5765-2148 Email:email@example.com Location Features:You can reach Soul Food House from either the Oedo Line (get off at Azabujuban Station and it's a 7-minute walk) or the Namboku Line (get off at Azabujuban Station and it's a 6-minute walk). -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 3. Ghost Town Pomade FADE IN STYLE with Ghost Town Pomade.Get yours today by contacting: firstname.lastname@example.org -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 4. MITSUYA LIQUOR in ASAGAYA: 1 Chome- 13 -17 Asagayaminami, Suginami Tokyo 166-0004 Tel & Fax: 0303314-6151Email: email@example.com -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 5. Harry's Sandwich Company 1 min walk from Takeshita Street in HarajukuCall 050-5329-7203 Address: 〒150-0001 Tokyo, Shibuya City, Jingumae, 1 Chome−16−7 MSビル 3F https://www.facebook.com/harryssandwichco/ -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 6. Share Residence MUSOCO “It's a share house that has all that you need and a lot more!” - Located 30 minutes form Shibuya and Yokohama - Affordable rent - Gym - BAR! - Massive kitchen - Cozy lounge space - Office work units - A spacious deck for chilling - DJ booth and club space - Barber space - AND MORE! Get more info and move in at: https://sharedesign.co.jp/en/property.php?id=42&property=musaco&fbclid=IwAR3oYvB-a3_nzKcBG0gSdPQzxvFaWVWsi1d1xKLtYBnq8IS2uLqe6z9L6kY -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- GET YOURSELF SOME GOT FADED JAPAN MERCH TODAY!!! We have T-Shirts, COFFEE Mugs, Stickers, even the GFJ official pants! BUY NOW AND SUPPORT THE SHOW: http://www.redbubble.com/people/thespiltink/works/16870492-got-faded-japan-podcast -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The Got Faded Japan Podcast gives listeners a glimpse of the most interesting side of Japan's news, culture, peoples, parties, and all around mischief and mayhem. Hosted by Johnny and Jeremy who adds opinions and otherwise drunken bullshit to the mix. We LOVE JAPAN AND SO DO YOU! Send us an email on Facebook or hell man, just tell a friend & post a link to keep this pod rolllin' Fader! Kanpai mofos!
Protesters hold banners and placards during a demonstration against the surge in prices and shortage of fuel and other essential commodities in Colombo on April 1, 2022. Photo: AFP or licensors Civil unrest continues in Sri Lanka, with protesters calling for president Gotabaya Rajapaksa to resign, as the country faces a severe economic crisis, with food and fuel running out and astronomical prices. The president has so far ignored these demands. His brother, the PM, quit earlier this week under mounting pressure. And in the Philippines, Ferdinand "Bongbong" Marcos Jr. has so far dominated the country's presidential election results . Elizabeth Beattie is a is a journalist at Thomson Reuters, based in Tokyo
Squiz Kids is an award-winning, free daily news podcast just for kids. Give us ten minutes, and we'll give you the world. A short podcast that gives kids the lowdown on the big news stories of the day, delivered without opinion, and with positivity and humour. ‘Kid-friendly news that keeps them up to date without all the nasties' (A Squiz Parent) This Australian podcast for kids easily fits into the daily routine - helping curious kids stay informed about the world around them. Fun. Free. Fresh. LINKSSheldon's second rehearsal - official video: https://video.link/w/vfasd Give That Wolf a Banana: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FJjo8s3fKUM The gentle art of tram bowlinghttps://www.theage.com.au/national/victoria/it-s-got-cult-status-melburnians-take-on-world-s-best-in-little-known-sport-of-tram-bowling-20220511-p5akhd.html Sensational World of Civic https://www.squizkids.com.au/civics/ Squiz Kids for Schools: https://www.squizkids.com.au/squiz-kids-for-schools/Squiz Kids Apple Subscriber Content: https://podcasts.apple.com/au/podcast/squiz-kids/id1494238283 How To Become A Squiz Kids Correspondent: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1FH2HA28InnLU6UxE91wrLBAbCMT40Mua/viewSquiz Kids Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/squizkids/?hl=enGot a birthday coming up and you want a shout-out? Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this episode of the Female Athlete Nutrition podcast, I talk with Tokyo 2020 Olympian Elise Cranny. Elise speaks about the importance of playing different sports and not specializing in one sport too early, before she later discovered her love of running in high school. Elise shares how competing out of state freshman year of high school opened her up to what might be possible in athletics. Her world of possibility further opened up this past year as Elise made her first Olympic team and set an American Record. Elise shares the importance of role models and how she mentors athletes on the Voice In Sport platform. Drawing on her setbacks and lessons learned, she helps others in similar positions avoid the pitfalls. Elise and I help normalize struggling with fueling, emphasizing the importance of seeking help as early as possible: you are not alone and there is help available! Elise opens up about her journey with REDS, starting with a severe stress fracture, amenorrhea and discovering her low bone density. Despite not getting a regular period beginning in high school, Elise explains how athletic success and great performances masked the underlying issue with underfueling. Eventually REDS caught up with Elise, as it will for everyone in the long-term, through injury and forced time off from running. Working with the team at Stanford, Elise discusses the changes she made to her diet, such as adding in more fats like avocado, cheese and full fat dairy to support her hormones. Elise also prioritized avoiding within day energy deficits by not going too long without eating, fueling little and often throughout the day. These changes: decreasing training, focusing on fats, and nutrient timing, helped Elise regain her period. Elise opens up about how she handled her body changing by focusing on the newfound energy and strength she felt in running and in life. Working to improve her bone density and hormones to prevent future injuries and improve performance long-term also motivated Elise to recover from REDS. Elise leaves our listeners with the message that recovering and gaining weight made her a faster runner, allowing her to now have the success she is having. We discuss how the menstrual cycle can be a superpower: Elise uses her period as a marker of health and a helpful tool as she increases training. Elise shares her love of baking coconut cake and let's us in to her career ambitions off the run, starting Cranny's Confections with her sisters. Food is more than fuel for sport and we chat about the role of food to connect with others, build relationships and make memories. Recovering from REDS and breaking free from food rules has allowed Elise to be fully present with these shared food experiences and find true happiness. Finally, we get an inside look at what fuels an Olympian as Elise shares staples in her diet after learning what works best and leaves her feeling strong and energized. Elise starts her day with bone broth and Picky Bars Beet Oatmeal with full fat milk; fuels with chocolate milk or a protein smoothie post run; and prepares for big workouts with ice cream the night before! Follow Elise on Instagram @ elise.cranny Elise's Official Bio: Elise Cranny is an Olympian and professional runner for Nike and the Bowerman Track Club. Originally from Boulder, Colorado, Elise and her sister were introduced to sport growing up with their parents regularly competing in Ironman triathlons. Elise graduated from Stanford University with a degree in Human Biology, where she was a 12x All-American in track and field and cross country. Elise loves all things nutrition, psychology, exercise physiology,and human development. In 2019, Elise signed with Nike and joined the Bowerman Track Club to run professionally. She currently competes over the 1500m, 5,000m and 10,000m distances on the track. Already this year, Elise broke the American Record for the indoor 5,000m and came up just 3 seconds short of the outdoor 10,000m American Record weeks later. Elise competed for Team USA at the postponed 2020 Olympics, making the 5,000m final in Tokyo this past Summer. Elise is also a mentor to younger girls in sport through Voice In Sport platform and is passionate about helping the next generation of athletes. Learn more about Lindsey's Services and the Team at Rise Up Nutrition: www.riseupnutritionrun.com Worried that you have RED-S? Curious to know how we could help or how you can recover fast?! Download the RED-S Recovery Race & see how you place for more support:www.riseupnutritionrun.com/reds
Joining us in conversation today is Nathan Willson all the way from Tokyo, Japan. Listeners will learn about the polyglot landscape he works in from Japan, why he believes knowing a language, and mastering it, are two different things, and what his first foray into coding looked like. We touch on the necessary evil of MIDI plugins, and Nathan introduces listeners to GEMS, how you can use it, and what he has done to make it accessible across the globe. We talk latency issues, curbing the potential for abuse, and choosing to make an app open source, before delving into Nathan's other projects outside of GEMS, including the Elixir app, Biddy, that he built with five friends, When to Chat, and much more. Thanks for tuning in to hear from today's inspiring guest. Key Points From This Episode: An introduction to today's guest, Nathan Willson, his Canadian-Japanese history, his obsession with Elixir, and his musical experimental app, GEMS. The polyglot environment in which he works which is Japanese and English. Why knowing a language and mastering a language are such different things. His first foray into coding via Reaper's plugins. Why he considers MIDI to be a necessary evil. What GEMS, or Globally Editable Matrix Sequencer, is, and how it works. How Phoenix or Elixir can facilitate the use of GEMS anywhere in the world, at the same time. How he has approached the problem of the potential for abuse. Relative and absolute latency and how that impacts user experience between countries. Nathan's other projects outside of GEMS, including the Elixir app, Biddy, and TreeLib. The app, When to Chat, that Nathan has built. Where he picked up his design skills with a background in back-end engineering. Why he prefers BandCamp to Spotify as a music listener. How his knowledge of Elixir has helped him to code Ruby better. An invitation from Nathan to reach out with what you are working on. Links Mentioned in Today's Episode: Tone.js — https://tonejs.github.io/ BandCamp — https://bandcamp.com/ Nathan Wilson — https://nathanwillson.com/ Nathan Willson on Twitter — https://twitter.com/nathanwillson Nathan Willson on Instagram — https://www.instagram.com/nahtanw/ GEMS — https://gems.nathanwillson.com/ What is Max? | Cycling ‘74 — https://cycling74.com/products/max When to Chat —https://whentochat.co/ SmartLogic — https://smartlogic.io/ Special Guest: Nathan Willson.
Traveling to Japan can be both expensive and intimidating — but it doesn't have to be. In this episode of our Nerdy Travel Diaries series, NerdWallet travel writer Sam Kemmis shares how he crafted a vacation in Tokyo that included both luxury amenities and cost-saving travel hacks. To send the Nerds your money questions, call or text the Nerd hotline at 901-730-6373 or email email@example.com. Like what you hear? Please leave us a review and tell a friend.
Looking for a Reformed Church in Orange County? Check out Santa Ana Reformed (a United Reformed Church plant) meeting Sundays at 2 PM! Contact us: firstname.lastname@example.org Please help support the show on our Patreon Page! WELCOME TO BOOK CLUB! Dr. Tadataka Maruyama (PhD., Princeton Theological Seminary) is a retired Professor, Seminary President, and Minister from Tokyo, Japan. He currently resides and is enjoying retirement with his wife in Seattle, Washington. Here's a transcript of our conversation! We want to thank Eerdmans for help setting up this interview and providing us with the necessary materials to interview Dr. Maruyama! Purchase the book here: Calvin's Ecclesiology: A Study in the History of Doctrine Have Feedback or Questions? Email us at: email@example.com Find us on Instagram: @guiltgracepod Follow us on Twitter: @guiltgracepod Find us on YouTube: Guilt Grace Gratitude Podcast Please rate and subscribe to the podcast on whatever platform you use! Looking for a Reformed Church? North American Presbyterian & Reformed Churches --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/gggpodcast/support
Team New Zealand pole vaulter Olivia McTaggart joined Closer Mentality this week to talk about the gymnast to pole vaulter pipeline, breaking the U-17 national record, snapping four poles and the psychological ramifications, missing out on Tokyo 2020, and representing New Zealand at the 2022 World Athletics Indoor Championship in Serbia. This episode is sponsored by BetterHelp. Get 10% off of your first month at betterhelp.com/closermentality Closer Mentality UNCENSORED: www.youtube.com/channel/UCJuZfwIP9ny-WIqpcUaQnWA Season 2's Playlist: www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLd…3p1aXW0xVjceLdJhG The episode is presented by MindReady Studios
Melissa Wu is an Australian treasure- and of course Olympic, World and Commonwealth Games Diving medallist! Starting diving at 10, Melissa immediately fell in love with the sport… and here we are 20 years later. In 2008 she was the youngest Australian ever to win an Olympic medal in diving, and she is still medalling including in Tokyo 2020 Olympics where she won Bronze in the 10metre platform. But she doesn't much like water! We talk motivation and how Melissa remains focussed and in the moment. More recently she has been on SAS Australia, and she explains why a professional athlete would want to go on a reality TV show, and what she learned from the experience. 04:20 Melissa's dislike of water! 06:20 Melissa gets captivated by diving 08:30 Shout out to Ruby! 10:20 What about motivation?- how Melissa gets and stays motivated 13:10 What about failure? 15:00 Subjectiveness in diving 17:45 Emotional regulation techniques 21:50 Why Tim couldn't dive from the 10 metre tower 25:30 Poolside Sudoku! 27:20 How does synchro diving work- how do you prepare as a pair? 32:20 Tower, pool and venue differences 38:30 Talking SAS Australia- why did Melissa commit to the show? 40:40 Bodyweight and moving mass- how did Melissa go? 42:20 What Melissa learned about herself from the show? 47:40 When Melissa got gassed (tear gassed!) 50:00 How supportive were the instructors? 52:00 What happens on selection courses when people don't receive feedback? 56:20 What does Melissa do for Melissa? 1:01:10 The Plans for Commonwealth Games 2022 www.unforgiving60.com Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Instagram, Twitter and Facebook: @Unforgiving60 External Links Melissa's LinkedIn More about Melissa from her Instagram Music Mitchell Martin - available on Spotify The Externals – available on Spotify Ben Frichot - available on Spotify
Welcome to Episode 901 Stevie Kim moderates Clubhouse's Ambassadors Corner – In this episode Anna Obuhovskaya interviews Alessandro Medici. These sessions are recorded from Clubhouse and replayed here on the Italian Wine Podcast! Listen in on this series as Italian Wine Ambassadors all over the world chat with Stevie and their chosen wine producer. Which producer would you interview if you had your pick? About today's guest host: Anna Obuhovskaya is based in Saint-Petersburg, Russia. She has 13 years of experience in wine marketing & sales. She worked in Luding, Nesco, Joia, Metro C&C in Russia. She was the best cavist in 2011 of Metro Cash and Carry Russia. Last year, she also participated in Vinitaly International Academy in Verona. Her current project includes holding seminars at the Saint-Petersburg Sommelier Association focusing on Italian wines as well as running an Italian wine tasting club of which she is the founder, she also works as freelance wine expert for Piermaggio wine importer. If you want to learn more about today's guest host, you can by visiting: Facebook: Anna Obuhovskaya More about today's guest producer: Alessandro Medici was born in Reggio Emilia in 1994 and today represents the fifth generation of the historic Medici Ermete winery. Following his high school studies, he faces some work experiences abroad in London, New York and Tokyo. He obtained a degree in gastronomic sciences in 2017 at the University of Pollenzo in Piedmont. Today he is the brand ambassador of the Medici Ermete company and deals with brand communication and promotion. Medici Ermete, a Lambrusco producer, now exports to over 70 countries around the world. If you want to learn more about today's guest producer, you can by visiting: Facebook Medici Ermete Instagram mediciermete LinkedIn Medici Ermete Figli srl Website https://www.medici.it/en/ More about the moderator Stevie Kim: Stevie hosts Clubhouse sessions each week (visit Italian Wine Club & Wine Business on Clubhouse), these recorded sessions are then released on the podcast to immortalize them! She often also joins Professor Scienza in his shows to lend a hand keeping our Professor in check! You can also find her taking a hit for the team when she goes “On the Road”, all over the Italian countryside, visiting wineries and interviewing producers, enjoying their best food and wine – all in the name of bringing us great Pods! To find out more about Stevie Kim visit: Facebook: @steviekim222 Instagram: @steviekim222 Website: https://vinitalyinternational.com/wordpress/ Let's keep in touch! Follow us on our social media channels: Instagram @italianwinepodcast Facebook @ItalianWinePodcast Twitter @itawinepodcast Tiktok @MammaJumboShrimp LinkedIn @ItalianWinePodcast If you feel like helping us, donate here www.italianwinepodcast.com/donate-to-show/
What I love about Winning Time and Tokyo Vice and why I recommend you watch... HBO has always been known for great shows. I've got two of them you should watch in 2022. Winning Time and Tokyo Vice! Let's talk about why. I'll review both and dig deeper into Tokyo Vice (I give a spoiler warning). Tune in LIVE every Wednesday at 10:00AM (PT)/1:00PM (ET) on YouTube and Facebook! Podcasts are uploaded to the podcast feed shortly after I record them live. SUPPORT THE CHANNEL + STORYTELLING RESOURCES: https://www.patreon.com/howstorieswork JAY'S ORIGINAL STORIES (CO-WRITTEN BY NATHAN SCHECK): Death of a Bounty Hunter (novel and audiobook): http://deathofabountyhunter.com Timeslingers (YA serial adventure story): https://www.amazon.com/Timeslingers/d... Star Wars: Rivals (short film): https://youtu.be/wrqWoTLRzCw FOLLOW/CONNECT: Twitter: https://twitter.com/storytellinghsw Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thestorygeeks/
In this part we discuess the FDA says you can only get the J&J shot by request, Sharon Osbourn gets Rona again, Dave Chapelle attacker, AOC says shut up and pay, more Amber Heard v Johnny Depp trial coverage, a black Dr. Who, Mike Lyndell gets fake twitter account banned, Turbo Tax to pay out for misleading customers, and much more! Check us out Facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/TokyoBlackHour/ Check out the Youtube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCX_C1Txvh93PHEsnA-qOp6g?view_as=subscriber Follow us on Twitter @TokyoBlackPod Get your apparel at https://tkbpandashop.com/ You can also catch us Apple Podcasts, Google Play, and Spotify Check out Every Saturday Morning here https://www.everysaturdaymorning.fun Check out The Basic Caucasian Podcast here https://www.youtube.com/user/dgriffin156 The Kamen Ride With Me podcast here https://open.spotify.com/show/6AnU7AMegB3Lt6qJkFEEs9
Marisa Serafini (@serafinitv) and I are book lovers and we've decided to do a monthly in-depth book discussion. Our third book is All Tomorrow's Parties by William Gibson and next month we'll be chatting about Jane Langton's The Diamond in the Window. What's All Tomorrow's Parties about? "Colin Laney, sensitive to patterns of information like no one else on earth, currently resides in a cardboard box in Tokyo. His body shakes with fever dreams, but his mind roams free as always, and he knows something is about to happen. Not in Tokyo; he will not see this thing himself. Something is about to happen in San Francisco. The mists make it easy to hide, if hiding is what you want, and even at the best of times reality there seems to shift. A gray man moves elegantly through the mists, leaving bodies in his wake, so that a tide of absences alerts Laney to his presence. A boy named Silencio does not speak, but flies through webs of cyber-information in search of the one object that has seized his imagination. And Rei Toi, the Japanese Idoru, continues her study of all things human. She herself is not human, not quite, but she's working on it. And in the mists of San Francisco, at this rare moment in history, who is to say what is or is not impossible..." Thanks for tuning in. Also, feel free to ask questions or offer opinions of your own, whether down in the comment section or by hitting me up on social media @PhilSvitek. Lastly, for more free resources from your 360 creative coach, check out my website at http://philsvitek.com. RESOURCES/LINKS: -Coach or Consultant Services: https://philsvitek.com/lets-work-together/ -Podcast Services: http://philsvitek.com/podcastservices -Love Market Film (available now): https://www.amazon.com/Love-Market-Amy-Cassandra-Martinez/dp/B09DFS3FTZ/ref=sr_1_14 -Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/philsvitek -Merchandise: https://shop.spreadshirt.com/phil-svitek---360-creative-coach/ -Instagram: http://instagram.com/philsvitek -Facebook: http://facebook.com/philippsvitek -Twitter: http://twitter.com/philsvitek -Financially Fit Foundation: http://financiallyfitfoundation.org -Master Mental Fortitude Book: http://mastermentalfortitude.com -Elan, Elan Book: http://philsvitek.com/elan-elan -In Search of Sunrise Book: http://philsvitek.com/in-search-of-sunrise -A Bogotá Trip Film: https://philsvitek.com/a-bogota-trip/
What you'll learn in this episode: Why people get so concerned with categorizing art, and why some of the most interesting art is created by crossing those boundaries How Joy balances running a business while handmaking all of her pieces What noble metals are, and how they allow Joy to play with different colors How Joy's residences in Japan influenced her work How Joy has found a way to rethink classical art and confront its dark history About Joy BC Joy BC (Joy Bonfield – Colombara) is an Artist and Goldsmith working predominantly in Noble Metals and bronze. Her works are often challenging pre-existing notions of precious materials and ingrained societal ideals of western female bodies in sculpture. Joy BC plays with mythologies and re-examines the fascination with the ‘Classical'. Joy, a native of London, was profoundly influenced from an early age by the artistry of her parents - her mother, a painter and lithographer, her father, a sculptor. Joy's art education focused intensively on painting, drawing and carving, enhanced by a profound appreciation of art within historical and social contexts. Joy BC received her undergraduate degree from the Glasgow School of Art and her M.A. from the Royal College of Art in London. She has also held two residencies in Japan. The first in Tokyo, working under the tutelage of master craftsmen Sensei (teacher) Ando and Sensei Kagaeyama, experts in Damascus steel and metal casting. She subsequently was awarded a research fellowship to Japan's oldest school of art, in Kyoto, where she was taught the ancient art of urushi by the renowned craftsmen: Sensei Kuramoto and Sensei Sasai. Whilst at the RCA she was awarded the TF overall excellence prize and the MARZEE International graduate prize. Shortly after her graduation in 2019 her work was exhibited in Japan and at Somerset house in London. In 2021 her work was exhibited in Hong Kong and at ‘Force of Nature' curated by Melanie Grant in partnership with Elisabetta Cipriani Gallery. Joy Bonfield - Colombara is currently working on a piece for the Nelson Atkins Museum in the USA and recently a piece was added to the Alice and Louis Koch Collection in the Swiss National Museum, Zurich.Additional Resources: Joy's Website Joy's Instagram Photos: Photos available on TheJewelryJourney.com Transcript: While others are quick to classify artists by genre or medium, Joy BC avoids confining her work to one category. Making wearable pieces that draw inspiration from classical sculpture, she straddles the line between jeweler and fine artist. She joined the Jewelry Journey Podcast to talk about why she works with noble metals; the exhibition that kickstarted her business; and how she confronts the often-dark history of classical art though her work. Read the episode transcript here. Sharon: Hello, everyone. Welcome to the Jewelry Journey Podcast. This is the second part of a two-part episode. Today, my guest is the award-winning artist and goldsmith Joy Bonfield-Colombara, or as she is known as an artist and jeweler, Joy BC. Joy is attracted to classical art, which she interprets from her own contemporary viewpoint. Welcome back. You're alone, and it's always a challenge to me, whether you're a writer or jeweler, to find ways to get out of the isolation. You can only spend so much time alone. How do you figure out a way to do that? Joy: I love it. I love it because I'm an only child. Often people don't think I'm an only child, but I think that's because we had so many people coming and going from our house when I was a kid. My mom would invite lots of people, and they would stay and go. They all added very much to who I am as well, all those people that came through our house. The thing with imagination, I used to spend so much time on my own. My mom and my dad were always working. They were fantastic parents, but they were oftentimes—I think also when you're a child, time is a completely different realm. You experience it in a completely different way. I have memories of playing in the garden and looking at flowers, taking them apart, and putting together arrangements of stones or turning a copper box into a spaceship, all sorts of different objects transforming into other things. I still hold on to that aspect of being a child. I think it's important not to lose the ability to play and imagine. I spend hours doing that. I'm now in my studio, and I often really like the early mornings or rare late nights when no one is around. There's a quietness that I find quite meditative. When I'm carving, things can be going on around me, and I'm so focused that everything else disappears. So, I don't mind the isolation because I really enjoy making. Sharon: I like when it's quiet, but I can only take so much. At some point it starts to affect me. It sounds like you handle it better. In the materials I read about you, it says that you work in noble metals and in bronze, but a lot of people don't know what a noble metal is. What is a noble metal? Joy: It makes them great. Just the word noble I think is lovely. Sharon: It is. What is it? Joy: A noble metal, apart from the metal family in the periodic table, is a reluctant oxidizer combined with oxygen. I have the exact definition for you. Let me find it. “A noble metallic chemical element is generally reluctant to combine with oxygen and usually found in nature in a raw form, for example gold. Noble metals have outstanding resistance to oxidization, even at high temperatures. The group is not strictly defined, but usually is considered to include palladium, silver, osmium, iridium, platinum and the second and third transition series of the periodic table. Mercury and copper are sometimes included as noble metals. Silver and gold with copper are often called the coinage metal, and platinum, iridium and palladium comprise the so-called precious metals which are used in jewelry.” This also goes back to the fact that I had bad eczema when I was a kid. I remember putting on a pair of costume earrings that had nickel in them and they made my whole head swell up. I don't like the smell of brass. There are certain materials I find an attraction or a repulsion to. Noble metals, because of the way they don't oxidize, can sit next to your skin, and I love the feeling of them. Sharon: That's interesting, because I've only heard the term noble metals in a couple of places. One was at a jeweler's studio, making jewelry, but it was explained to me, “It's gold, it's silver, but it's not copper.” You said it's copper. I never realized it had anything to do with whether it oxidizes or not. Joy: Interestingly, copper also is really precious in Japan. Some of the most expensive teapots are copper ones. Sharon: Oh, really? Joy: It's a type of copper where you've created a patination, which is beautiful, deep red color. This technique is quite hard to explain and is really highly prized. Sharon: What's the name of the technique? Joy: Shibuichi. I'm not good at the pronunciation, but I can write it down afterwards. I love metal patination and metal colors. In fact, that's why I love bronze. Bronze is mostly composed of copper as an alloy. It doesn't smell in the way that brass does, and also I love the reactions you get. Verdigris is one of the techniques I like to use a lot in my work, which is used with copper nitrates. You get these incredible colors of greens. When you think of classical bronze sculptures or bronzes that are found under the sea, they often have these incredible green colors to them. I think about it like painting or a composition, the colors you find in metal colorations. People often question what the color of metal is, but actually the different alloys or treatments you can give to metal can give you an incredible array of different colors. Sharon: I'm curious. I agree, but I see the world through a different perspective. I might look at the statue you've taken from the under the sea and say, “Somebody clean that thing.” I don't clean things that have a patina, but that would be my first reaction, while you appreciate that right away. Why did you go to Japan? Joy: The first time I went to Japan was through The Glasgow School of Art. There was an exchange program you could apply for, and if you were awarded, there was also a bursary that you could apply for. The first time I went, I was awarded this bursary. One of my friends while I was studying at The Glasgow School of Art was Japanese, and she said to me, “Go and stay with my grandmother. She will absolutely love you.” I went to stay in her grandmother's apartment in Japan, and I studied at the Hiko Mizuno College of Jewelry, which is in Harajuku. I don't know if you've heard about it before. Sharon: No. Joy: This school is really interesting. Actually, when I was there, they hired Lucy Saneo, who recently passed away. They did an exhibition of hers at Gallerie Marseille. She was there as a visiting artist, and she was lovely. We had some interesting discussions about different perceptions of materials and jewelry between Europe and Japan. I was there on a three-month exchange, and I met Lucy as well as the teachers that I was allocated. One of them, which I mentioned before, was Sensei Ando. He taught to me how to make Damascus steel. I made a knife when I was there, but the whole process had a real philosophical theory around it, with how difficult Damascus is to make. Often in modern knife making, you have pneumatic hammers. The hammering is done by a machine, whereas we have to do everything by hand in 40 degrees Celsius with 90% humidity outside with a furnace. We had to wrap towels around our heads to stop the sweat from dripping into our eyes. It was really difficult, but the end result was amazing. He said, “Life can be hard, but if you push through it, you can find its beauties.” It stayed with me, the way he had the philosophy, that process, and what that means to put yourself into the piece. I also did metal casting and netsuke carving with Sensei Kagaeyama. It was in Tokyo that I first saw netsuke carvings in the National Museum in Tokyo. They really fascinated me, these tiny carvings. Do you know what a netsuke is? Sharon: Yes, a netsuke, the little things. Joy: They're tiny carvings. If anyone doesn't know, in traditional menswear in Japan, you would have a sash that goes around your kimono to hold your inro, which is your pouch which would hold tobacco or money or medicine. You would have a sash buckle to stop it moving, which was sometimes simply carved. Other times they were incredibly elaborate and inlaid. It could be this tiny bird so that the underside of the bird, even the claws, are carved. It was only the wearer that would necessarily see those details. In the same way that really good pieces of jewelry have that quality, the back is as important as the front. Sharon: Oh, absolutely. My mom sewed, and it was always, “Look at the back of the dress, the inside of the dress. How's the zipper done?” that sort of thing. The netsuke, they were only worn by men? Joy: They were only worn by men. It was combs that were worn by women, which were a social hierarchical show of your wealth or your stature. They were also given as tokens of love and were the equivalent of an engagement ring. They were given in this way. A comb is something I've always found interesting. I didn't know the scope of the importance of the comb in Japan, specifically in the Edo and Meiji periods. Sharon: Are you considering adding combs to your repertoire? Maybe the comb part is plastic with a metal on top. Joy: Combs are one of the things I explored within my degree show. I did a modern iteration of Medusa as a body of work, 17 different bronze sculptures that were a collection of combs with all different bronze patinas, but those were sculptures. They were not actually wearable. There was a whole wall of these pieces. My whole degree show was about metamorphosis and the ability to change. It was a combination of sculpture and jewelry. For “Force of Nature,” the exhibition Melanie invited me to do, I did one wearable comb. It was called Medusa. The bristles were moving, and they had fine, little diamonds set between all the bristles so they would catch the light in certain movement. It also had a pin at the back so you could have it as a sculpture or you could wear it. Sharon: It sounds gorgeous. You mentioned classical art, and I know classical art is a big catalyst or an influence on your jewelry today. Can you tell us about that and where it came from? Joy: Growing up in London, London has some of the most amazing collections of ancient art. Also modern collections, but if you think about the V&A or the British Museum, there are artifacts from all over the world which are incredible. As a child, they were something my parents would take me to and tell me stories or show me things. There was also a moment when my mom took me to Paris when I was about 13 years old, and I saw the Victory of Samothrace, which is this huge Hellenistic statue which is decapitated. She doesn't have a head and she doesn't have arms, but she has these enormous wings and retains this incredible sense of power and movement, and that stayed with me. I've always found particularly the Hellenistic—not the Roman copies, but the older pieces—incredibly beautiful. I don't why, but I've always felt this attraction to them. When I studied at The Glasgow School of Art, there was also a collection of plasters of Michelangelo's Enslaved and the Venus de Milo. They were used since the 1800s as examples of proportions, and you would use them in your drawing classes. I used to sit with them and have my lunch and draw them and look at them. I started to look at the histories or the stories behind some of them, and I didn't particularly like how they were often silencing women. Some of the stories were quite violent towards women, so I started to deconstruct and cut apart these classical figures. I also looked to Albrecht Durer's book on proportion, because they had a real copy of it at The Glasgow School of Art that you could request to look at. I also believe that to understand something, you can deconstruct it and take it apart. Like a clock, if you start to take it apart, you understand how it works. So, I started to take apart the proportions, literally cutting them apart, and that's how the deconstructed portrait series started. It was not just the form; it was actually what classicism stood for. Many of the collections at the V&A and the British Museum were stolen or taken in really negative ways. They're a result of colonialism and the UK's colonial past. There are often darker sides to those collections. That was something I had to confront about this attraction I had towards these classical pieces. Why was I attracted to them? How could I reinvent it or look at that in a new way? I still love these classical pieces. My favorite painter is Caravaggio, and my favorite sculptures are the bronze and stone pieces from the Hellenistic Greek period. It didn't stop me from loving them, but it made me rethink and redefine what classical meant for me. Sharon: Is the deconstruction series your way of coming to terms with the past? Besides the fact that they're beautiful, ancient statues, is it your way of reinventing the past in a way? Joy: Absolutely. The past, you can't erase it. It's been done, and the fact that these pieces have survived all of this time is testament to their beauty. Something survives if it's beautiful or evocative or has a power about it. I think it's interesting that Cellini, who was a sculptor and a goldsmith, is known more famously for his bronze statue of Medusa in Florence. He made lots of work out of precious metals, but they didn't survive. It was the bronzes that survived. Translating these works into precious metals also makes you reflect or think about them in different ways, and it makes the cuts or the breakage something positive or beautiful. The way I placed diamonds into the breakages or the cracks is also to celebrate our failures or celebrate our breakages. That moment I had the accident and everything in my life fell apart, it was also through that process that I discovered the most. We need creation and destruction, but it's a cyclical thing. Sharon: Interesting. My last question has to do more with the dividing lines. Do you consider yourself an artist who works in jewelry, or do you consider yourself a jeweler who happens to make art through your jewelry? There are a lot of jewelers who don't consider themselves artists; they just make jewelry and that's it. How do the two rub together for you? Joy: I see myself as an artist. I think within the arts, that encompasses so many different disciplines. A beautiful piece of literature written by Alice Walker, I think, is as moving as an artwork or a painting. The same with a composition of music. I see jewelry as another art form and expression. I don't divide them. However, I don't like all jewelry, in the same way I don't like all paintings or sculpture. The way in which we look at or define art is so subjective, depending on your norms, the way you were brought up, which part of the world you grew up in, how you have been subjected to certain things. When people ask me what I do, I say I'm an artist and goldsmith because I particularly work in noble metals and bronze. There's still a jewelry aspect of my work. It is very much jewelry. You can wear it, but it is also sculpture. It is one and the other; it's both. Sharon: Have you ever made a piece of jewelry in gold where you said, “This is nice, but it's not a work of art. It doesn't express me as an artist; it's just like a nice ring”? Joy: Definitely, and definitely through the period of time when I did my apprenticeship. I learned a lot. I made pieces where people would bring me albums or pieces they wanted to reinvent and find modern ways of wearing. I thought that was pretty interesting and I enjoyed that work, but I don't necessarily see it as an artwork that moves the soul or has the same effect as one of my deconstruction portraits or the Medusa series. I still think it has its place and it means a lot to that individual, and I enjoy the process of making it, but it's different. Sharon: I know I said I asked my last question before, but I'm curious. Did your friends or colleagues or people in the street see something you had on and say, “Oh, I want that”? Joy: Yes, definitely. I think if you like something and wear something because you like it enough that you wear it, usually someone else will like it, too. That's definitely part of it; I started making things and people still wanted them. I think my mom and dad were also sometimes the first port of call I would test things on to see whether they liked it. My dad is much more challenging because he doesn't wear a lot of jewelry. I made him a piece recently and he does wear it occasionally. He's quite a discerning artist. He won't sell his work to certain people. He's very particular about how he works and who he works with. But yes, that did start happening, and it's grown. I'm not sure how else to answer that question. Sharon: I'm sure it's validating to have people say, “Oh, that's fabulous. Can you do one for me?” or “Can I buy it from you?” Joy: I think that sense of desire, of wanting to put your body next to something or wear it, is one of the highest compliments. I went yesterday to a talk at the British Museum about an exhibition they're about to open called “Feminine Power: The Divine to the Demonic.” I went with a friend of mine who's a human rights lawyer. I made a piece for her recently which is very personal and is about various important things to her. Seeing her wear it made me feel really honored because she's an incredible person, and I could make her something that's part of her journey and that she loves so much that she wears it. Knowing it gives her power when she wears it is an incredible feeling. Also knowing that she may pass it down; that's another aspect with jewelry. My mom has this one ring that was passed down in her family. My parents were struggling artists in London, and she sold most of her elegant pieces. I also find that aspect of jewelry really incredible, that it could transform by being sold so she could continue to do projects and things she wanted to do. I think jewelry's amazing in that way, that the intrinsic value can transform and be handed down and changed. I think that's interesting, but there was one ring she didn't sell because it's a miniature sculpture, and we all agree that it's incredibly beautiful. The rest of the pieces weren't things my mom or I or anyone really engaged with, but this one ring, to me, looks like a futurist sculpture in a seashell. It's a curved form. I think it's the Fibonacci proportions, and it's incredibly beautiful. Going back to your very first question, I think that may have had a strong influence in my appreciation and realization that I liked jewelry. Sharon: It sounds like you're several years into a business that's going to be around for a long time. I hope we get to talk with you again down the road. Thank you so much for talking with us today, Joy. Joy: Thanks for having me. Thank you again for listening. Please leave us a rating and review so we can help others start their own jewelry journey.
Brazilian swimmer Bruno Fratus is many things. As well as being the 50m freestyle bronze medallist from Tokyo 2020, he's humorous, honest and epitomises resilience.After making 3 consecutive 50m free Olympic finals, in Japan he finally won the medal that had eluded him for so long.Ash Tulloch had a revealing chat with Bruno about his journey in and outside the pool. They discuss everything from putting on 10 kg after the Tokyo Games, his wife and coach, fellow Olympian Michelle Lenhardt, plus Formula 1 icon Ayrton Senna and the mission on the horizon - Paris 2024.
Netflix seems to have a thing for anime movies with the word bubble in the title, and so this week we're reviewing Bubble. It's an post apocalypse parkour take on the classic fairy tale The Little Mermaid. It's maybe a loose interpretation, but Wit studios put a lot into this one so we're gonna talk about what worked, what didn't and overall whether we recommend it. But that's not it for this episode, we're also going back to last season's predictions to see what came true in Nailed It. And of course we're making some bold new ones that we'll have to check in on next season. It's a pretty wild season so far and power rankings are already shifting so check them out on the site if you're curious.
A terrific run of Claremont issues. We have the charming "Young Dragons in Love" where we see Japan bring out its standing anti-Monster forces to stop a lovesick dragon from destroying Tokyo. Rogue loses track of which of her memories are really hers when she rescues an ex-boyfriend (we think) of Carol Danvers. Wolverine takes Colossus out to maybe beat him up for dumping Kitty Pryde and instead just lets casual clothes wearing Juggernaut beat him up. And finally Rachel Summers, the daughter of Scott and Jean from another timeline arrives in our present to , we presume, save the world. Hey, pretty fun. We still get some Kevin hot takes, don't you worry. In the mailbag, we get suggestions of what we should cover in future Crash Courses, a defense of the "a hero is someone who always gets up" trope from a fellow Danburian, and Kevin and Will talk about how they always seem to get along? is it a hoax????? SHOW INFORMATION Twitter: @ScrewItComics Instagram: @ScrewItComics Email: ScrewItComics@gmail.com Subscribe: Apple Podcasts Subscribe: Spotify
Climaxing into the end of the season.. It's AHO! Things are at red hot temps as the title race and relegation battles are nearly over... The speculation is rampant at AHO as we dive into all the weeks action. Come on in and fill your boots with audio pleasure!
Miller says nothing remotely this dramatic occurred in the experiment. He insists there were no great revelations from this laboratory work, aside perhaps from it further corroborating the view that precisely orchestrated interventions of an intelligent designer (in this case, that of the lab researchers) are required in order to make any headway on the […]
Photo: Embassy of Germany in Japan #LondonCalling: Olaf Scholz goes to Tokyo. @JosephSternberg @WSJOpinion https://www.wsj.com/articles/with-friends-like-putin-xi-may-lose-europe-china-germany-russia-ukraine-invasion-foreign-policy-japan-scholz-11651759600
General of the Three Kingdoms, Kongming, had struggled his whole life, facing countless battles that made him into the accomplished strategist he was. So on his deathbed, he wished only to be reborn into a peaceful world... and was sent straight to modern-day party-central, Tokyo. - skr8 outta studio "P.A. Works." [eps 1-3 spoilers/review] [NSFW] [120 vibes per minute] Lego Pizza & Pink Menace's pick from the Spring 22' anime season. joined by Frandicimo & Regula Spades.yo the people love it tho, forrealio check it out on HIDIVE . ~happy travels mothafluffas Ya Boy Kongming! (Isekai/comedy/music/idol historical figure main character gets another life in modern day party central Tokyo & gotta help this singer hunni get that clout w his dynasty warriors strats.get PWND, plox m8, by STUDIO P.A. WORKS )https://www.facebook.com/gaming/TrainingArcBoyshttps://discord.gg/gnmvGhrXqashout out our artist https://www.instagram.com/spacekook/G_Vo's WoW twitch : https://www.twitch.tv/g_voShout out Chef Ziggy 's dope merch shop. he made TAP jumpoffs. holler if ya want a color that's not listed.https://imaginarynovelties.myshopify.com/
236: Jells Park XC Relays | Sound Running Track Meet This episode of the Inside Running Podcast is brought to you by PILLAR Performance – Australia's leading sports micronutrition brand – providing high-strength formulations to support recovery, elevate energy and relieve joint inflammation for endurance athletes. Available online now at pillarperformance.shop Brad recovers from Sydney 10 by taking Fashions on the Field in Wagga Wagga. Julian begins the steady process of running again. Brady rallies the Bats to their maiden Premier Division victory at Jells XC Relays. At the Sound Running Track Meet in California USA, Brett Robinson missed the 10,000m World Champs Standard running 27:51.51, two seconds behind first place finisher Zouhair Talbi of Morocco. Rose Davies hit the 10000m World Champs Standard to run 31:18.54 for third place and 4th all-time for Australia. Izzy Batt-Doyle was 7th for a time of 31:58.25. Paige Campbell 15:36 6th in the Women's B 5000m while in the Men's B 5000m featured Jack Bruce in 8th with 13:51.93, Mick Stanovsek in 10th with 13:57 while Isaac Heyne was a DNF. Nat Rule achieved the World Champs Standard and a PB of 15:06.5 to come 3rd in the race and 7th fastest all-time in Australia, two weeks after the Gifu Half Marathon. Jakob Ingebrigsten headlined Men's 5000m taking it out in 13:02.03 while Sam McEntee was 11th in 13:24. Carley Thomas ran 2:03:58 to place 5th in the Women's B 800m while Abby Caldwell ran 4:05.55 to place 6th in the Women's 1500m. Sound Running Track Meet Results https://www.instagram.com/p/CdUg2ncB8n7/ Ben Buckingham returned to racing at the Seiko Grand Prix in Tokyo, Japan with an 8:40.34 in the Steeplechase to place 9th, Georgia Griffith took out the win in the 1500m in 4:06.04. Results via World Track XCR Season Launched with returned to Bendigo Region Jells XC Relays. Stewy McSweyn ran the fastest leg of the day in 17:30, anchoring for St Stephens Harriers. Box Hill took out the Women's Premier Division in a dominant display with South Melbourne and Glenhuntly battling for the podium. Linden Hall ran the opening leg for Athletics Essendon and ran the fastest leg of the day in 20:07. AthsVic ResultsHub Inside Athletics Report featuring fastest leg times https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Mo6eFak-ks8 Lululemon once again presents Training Talk this week, with Brad taking through his recent staple session of 4-6 x 6 min reps at threshold effort, with 1 minute recovery. He goes into why he does it and how to measure your effort in each rep and how you should expect to pull up afterwards. Moose goes on the Loose at the idea of children doing marathons and high training volumes, then the boys wrap up with details of ticket sales for the IRP Gold Coast Marathon Live Show presented by Pillar Performance to be held at the Southport RSL with patreon supporters granted early access and discount when the sale goes live. Patreon Link: https://www.patreon.com/insiderunningpodcast Opening and Closing Music is Undercover of my Skin by Benny Walker. www.bennywalkermusic.com For shoes or running apparel contact Julian at: https://www.facebook.com/therunningcompanyballarat/ Join the conversation at: https://www.facebook.com/insiderunningpodcast/ To donate and show your support for the show: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=9K9WQCZNA2KAN
Matias Woloski is the CTO and co-founder at Auth0, a developer-first identity platform born in 2013 that became Argentina's 5th unicorn in 2019. With clients in over 70 countries, it grew to become a global leader in the Identity-as-a-Service arena, and was recently acquired by Okta for US$ 6.5 billion in early 2021.Auth0 has over 2 thousand enterprise customers and handles around 42 million logins every day. That demands a lot of tech working just right, and a lot of top-notch tech support to fix the issues that may come up.That's all part of Matias' job as he oversees people in over 30 countries, most of them working remotely, as well as in headquarters in Buenos Aires, London, Seattle, Sidney, Tokyo and Singapore.Today, Matias and I talk about:What new challenges for cybersecurity are on his mindThe importance of timing for a product fit (and can it be crafted or is it just luck?)How Auth0 made its first connections with Silicon Valley investorsAnd what Matias himself looks for when investing in startups as an angel investorBuilding something new? Apply for the Latitud Fellowship at apply.latitud.com
Find Tokyo Lucky Hole: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tokyoluckyhole/ Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/0UUrelmLaRcIV2zV1UT8Ud?si=TQi5H1xMTPilhvlHyq1yxg Dante Elephante is on tour! Get your tickets at www.danteelephante.com/tour Thanks for listening to the Dante Elephante Podcast. If you want to support the band go to www.danteelephante.com for merch and tour dates. Find Dante Elephante: www.danteelephante.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/danteelephante TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@danteelephante Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DanteElephante/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/Dante_Elephante Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/3RdlkFPALHduIIZSinXgJZ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/danteelephante
Annie Kunz, professional heptathlete and olympian at the 2021 Tokyo olympics guides us through her journey in sports. She shares with us her journey with mental health, nutrition, and body image, and reminds us that we are all on our own journeys so we shouldn't compare ourselves to other athletes but instead embrace ourselves for who we are and strive to be the best, strongest, healthiest version of ourselves. Annie also discusses the importance of our period and how our cycles can help us to be more in touch with fueling or balancing our hormones. Annie continues to be an inspiration through her work on and off the track. “Keep showing up every day, even when it's hard, even when it feels like you aren't capable, and it doesn't feel fun. If you are passionate about something, you have a dream just keep showing up. If you show up every day and give your best, it will pay off in the end.” - Annie Kunz
Sassie Duggleby is leading the team at Venus Aerospace to develop a spaceplane that could go from LA to Tokyo in an hour. As CEO, Sassie sets the tone that her team doesn't have to adhere to the typical startup-up grind to solve some serious deeptech issues. She talks with Darrell and Jordan about honoring the company's namesake–Venus, the goddess of love–and loving her customers and her employees well, all while working to bring the world closer together with greener, more efficient travel. Take our listener survey and let us know a bit about yourself and what you think of FOUND.Connect with us:On TwitterOn InstagramVia email: email@example.comCall us and leave a voicemail at (510) 936-1618
Amanda Spratt is a 3 x Australian Cycling Olympian having represented Australia at Tokyo 2020, Rio 2016 and London 2012 Olympic Games. Amanda is a Dual World UCI Championship medalist picking up silver in the road race in 2018 and then bronze in 2019. She is an original team BikeExchange–Jayco rider, a 2 x Tour Downunder champion and a 3 x National Road Race Champion 2012, 2016 and 2020. On this episode Amanda shares around her career highs, lows, and learnings and the challenges she faced overcoming a condition ‘Iliac Artery Endofibrosis'. Amanda outlines the long road to recovery that she's still on following her diagnosis just after the Tokyo 2021 Olympic Games where she recounts how things didn't quite go to plan. Headline Sponsor: POLAR Polar are a sports technology company who build world class heart rate monitors and GPS watches for people who take their health, fitness and sports performance seriously. Coming from the heart of the Nordics, they have the experience, insight, and history of quality, design and innovation which is unparalleled. Worn by some of the best athletes on the planet, we're very excited to have Polar as a partner here so you can also access their heart rate monitors, watches and training platform. Polar are very excited to announce that they are launching two stunning new-generation running watches, the Polar Pacer and Polar Pacer Pro. As a starting bonus, the team at Polar are offering 15% off. If it's time for you to check out a new heart rate monitor or watch to help improve your performance, head across to Polar.com and use the code TPPS on selected products. Featured Sponsor: Earshots Lock on, train on & rock on with Earshots. They have you covered for staying motivated while you train Their patented Magnetic ear clip means you can push your limits without being distracted by annoying cords or earbuds that fall out. Use the code PERFORMANCE at Earshots.com for 10% off your purchase. Supplementary Sponsor: Momentus Amp Human & Momentous Building the future of human performance. Amp Human, creators of PR Lotion, and Momentous, the cleanest, safest sports nutrition company are merging together to build the future of human performance. PR Lotion is designed to maximize your training and recovery by unlocking bicarb, a natural electrolyte that improves muscle function and helps you combat fatigue during hard workouts. Train. Compete. Repeat. With Amp Human PR Lotion. Join the The Physical Performance Show LEARNINGS membership through weekly podcasts | Patreon If you enjoyed this episode of The Physical Performance Show please hit SUBSCRIBE for to ensure you are one of the first to future episodes. Jump over to The Physical Performance Show - https://physicalperformanceshow.com/ for more details. Follow @Brad_Beer Instagram & Twitter The Physical Performance Show: Facebook, Instagram, & Twitter (@tppshow1) Please direct any questions, comments, and feedback to the above social media handles.
Konnichiwa Minasan, Yes, Listener's you read the title right no Smooth Tokyo episodes this week!? Because I'm taking a break from the podcast. BUT! I will be right back Please go back and listened to all the past episodes from The Manga Series until we gather again But i have a special announcement for Next week's episode!!! Stay Tuned and Arigatōu Gozaimasu Minnasan! Here are all the Info Links to my Podcast episodes, Social Media page, and Podcast Merch https://linktr.ee/Smoothtokyothepodcast! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/andrew-harris3/message
Tyler Lyons, Andrew Gibson, and new friend of the podcast Jacquie B. are back to recap episode 3 of The Real World Homecoming: New Orleans! We go over Julie's ridiculous accusations towards Tokyo, Danny's experience reuniting with Paul, what cast members like Kelley, Jamie, and Matt are bringing to the show, and the house meeting cliff hanger. This podcast is NSFW. Support the show
The legendary Glenn Close joins us this week along with her Tehran co-star Niv Sultan to discuss the Apple show's second season, plus Bosch himself, Mr Titus Welliver, stops by to chat Bosch: Legacy, Star Wars and assorted geekery. Plus we get into this week's TV BAFTAs, the exciting new Doctor Who casting, and which shows from this year we think will stand the test of time. All that and we review Tokyo Vice on Starzplay, Conversations With Friends on BBC3, and The Lincoln Lawyer on Netflix.
"Hired as Meicho Shimbun's first American crime reporter, Jake Adelstein is quickly tasked with covering two cases that initially appear unrelated, but soon stakes his career – and life – on connecting the dots." Watch on HBO Max Storms by Allerlei von Nicolai | https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC_bcboyEwTxpEyM-fuCjLkA Music promoted by https://www.free-stock-music.com Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/deed.en_US
On this ID the Future, Brian Miller, research coordinator for the Center for Science & Culture, reports on laboratory research recently presented in Nature Communications and in a University of Tokyo press release— research that supposedly provides dramatic “new insights into the possible origin of life,” and specifically “the molecular evolution of RNA.” The popular press picked up on these claims and ran with them, including in this May 5 Quanta article that breathlessly reported, “When researchers gave a genetic molecule the ability to replicate, it evolved over time into a complex network of ‘hosts' and ‘parasites' that both competed and cooperated to survive.” Miller says nothing remotely this dramatic occurred in the experiment. He insists there were no great Read More › Source
After bubbles that broke the laws of gravity rained down upon the world. Cut off from the outside world, Tokyo has become a playground for a group of young people who have lost their families. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/otakuology/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/otakuology/support
Listeners, we're back this week with Vicente Fusco.Fusco began his career in Monterrey, Mexico, promoting tour productions across Mexico for Cirque du Soleil, Cavalia and Slava's Snowshow. In 2013, Fusco joined Canadian-based Starvox Entertainment, where he oversaw touring productions across Mexico and North America as well as international engagements. Today, Fusco manages global business development for both Starvox Entertainment and Lighthouse Immersive, expanding beyond their existing North American markets with successful productions in Dubai, Tokyo, Nagoya, Osaka, Koriyama, Taipei, Kaohsiung, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Shenzhen, among others. Fusco is a Producer for The Art of Banksy exhibit in North America, with current/upcoming runs in Chicago, San Francisco, Denver, Boston, Washington, and Toronto, as well as an Associate Producer for IMMERSIVE FRIDA KAHLO, arriving in seven North American cities this spring.During this episode we talked about:05:58 - How he ended up in the US07:04 - Getting into entertainment11:37 - Learn by doing it18:31 - Opening the exhibits department20:49 - About Immersive experiences26:37 - The Frida experience31:54 - Choosing the artistsThis episode is brought to you by MagicMind is the world's first productivity drink.
This week, Lilah interviews Everything Everywhere All at Once directors Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert, also known as Daniels. Their film, starring Michelle Yeoh and Jamie Lee Curtis, has received rave reviews for successfully combining genres from indie comedy to sci-fi to kung fu. Then our colleagues Leo Lewis and Eri Sugiura join us from Tokyo to explain Japan's succession crisis. Small and medium-sized companies employ 80 per cent of people in the country, but many owners' children do not want to inherit the family business. --------------Want to say hi? We love hearing from you. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We're on Twitter @ftweekendpod, and Lilah is on Instagram and Twitter @lilahrap. --------------Links and mentions from the episode: –Everything Everywhere All At Once is out now in the US. It will be released in the UK on Friday 13th May. The trailer is here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wxN1T1uxQ2g – You can follow Daniels on Twitter @daniels. –Leo and Eri's FT Magazine piece, ‘The pervasive succession crisis threatening Japan's economy': https://www.ft.com/content/dc5c19f7-5f4b-4bf5-809a-f46859fb5c39 –Leo Lewis' piece on Japan's ageing population and the plunging yen: https://www.ft.com/content/c18281da-3036-4b50-9757-334ad3a82620 –Eri Sugiura on Kyoto's empty house tax, a story she broke in February about how Japan is dealing with a declining population https://www.ft.com/content/9b87824b-f9a2-4098-8f59-345e174ec736 – Leo is on Twitter at @Urbandirt, and Eri is at @SugiuraEri. –Select coverage of the war in Ukraine is free to read at https://www.ft.com/freetoread—-------------Special offers for Weekend listeners, from 50% off a digital subscription to a $1/£1/€1 trial are here: http://ft.com/weekendpodcast.--------------Original music by Metaphor Music. Mixing and sound design by Breen Turner and Sam Giovinco. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Happy Friday! This is the fifth edition of Track Snacks – a mini-series taking you into the weekend where Chris Chavez and a fellow CITIUS MAG staffer share the story of an athlete who they're excited about right now that you can expect to see compete at the World Athletics Championships Oregon22 (July 15–24, 2022). For this episode, Mac Fleet (CITIUS MAG's video specialist) joins me to chat about Bahamian sprinting and its current stars. Shaunae Miller-Uibo is the reigning Olympic champion in the 400m. Steven Gardiner is the reigning Olympic champion in the 400m and has not lost a race since earning silver at the 2017 World Championships. Both sprinters have been working on their one-lap craft for a decade and now they're the best in the world. In Tokyo, Miller-Uibo became the first woman since Marie-José Pérec in the 90s to win back-to-back Olympic 400m gold medals. Gardiner became the first man from the Bahamas to win Olympic gold in the 400m. In total, the Bahamas has won 25 medals – 8 gold, 9 silver and 8 bronze. That's more than the 16 medals they have at the Olympics across all sports. At the Games, they're always in the mix for a relay medal. They have six medals in the 4x100 and 4x400 combined. This country loves its sprints and we love a country that loves track and field. Track Snacks is presented by Hayward Magic. Everyone knows how much all of us in the CITIUS MAG family love track & field, and how much we enjoy sharing that love with you all. Well, we've got a few big love-sharing ideas in the works and it all takes place in Eugene, Oregon this summer. Hayward Field will be the home to the Prefontaine Classic, the USATF Outdoor Championships and the World Athletics Championships. We'll be there and you should be too. Visit https://citiusmag.com/summerofhayward/ for all the information on dates and tickets. Track Snacks is sponsored by @HaywardMagic, the Instagram home for the true track & field diehards, dreamers and fans. Sharing the magic of the sport and elevating the athletes that push it forward. Follow them on Instagram @HaywardMagic. Intro music: "Believe In Yourself" by Norm Cotone
Surfing icon Caroline Marks joins Kelley O'Hara to discuss her journey from the beaches of Florida to becoming the youngest woman to ever qualify for the WSL's Championship Tour. Just 20 years old, Caroline is already considered the future of her sport after representing the US in Tokyo last summer. She talks to Kelley about her first love of horseback riding, her experience as an Olympian, and the keys to finding success at such an early age.