Dutch post-impressionist painter
La setmana la començarem parlant de les Festes Majors 2022 a Deltebre, en parlarem amb Carme Franch, regidora de Festes. Com ja es va anunciar al seu moment, el punt àlgid d'aquestes festes serà el concert de La Oreja de Van Gogh, que visitarà per primera vegada les Terres de l'Ebre el divendres 19 d'agost.
La setmana la començarem parlant de les Festes Majors 2022 a Deltebre, en parlarem amb Carme Franch, regidora de Festes. Com ja es va anunciar al seu moment, el punt àlgid d'aquestes festes serà el concert de La Oreja de Van Gogh, que visitarà per primera vegada les Terres de l'Ebre el divendres 19 d'agost. A més, aquest dilluns també parlem amb Joan Ferrer, l'strongman de Deltebre que ja ho té tot a punt per a afrontar l'edició del 2022 de la "Liga Nacional de Fuerza".
Van Gogh tragic, Rachele, talks about the Van Gogh Alive Experience, and the true crime series The thing about Pam and Dr Death. Lewis brings in some streaming shows based on true stories, Inventing Anna and Angelyne, and reviews Brad Pitt's latest action comedy Bullet Train. They also take a look at what's up with DC pulling Batgirl? Tax write off? Cheap marketing? Will it see the light of day?
A group of podcasters' lives become unwittingly entangled as their obsessions and insecurities manifest monsters, demons, and the Kobayashi Maru! On Episode 523 of Trick or Treat Radio we discuss Allegoria, the feature film debut from Spider One from Powerman 5000! We also discuss the struggle to produce and the appreciation of art, a local central Massachusetts urban legend, and what hitting the “brown note” might do to you. So grab issue one of Trick or Treat Radio: Year Eleven, say your gratitudes and latitudes, and strap on for the world's most dangerous podcast!Stuff we talk about: Septic, the road to year eleven, 10 year anniversary show hangover, under milk a cow, the Blackout Tapes, talking all raw, Septic, Brian Paulin, pivotal roles, Mork and Mindy, the voice in the distance, Spider One, Rob Zombie, Kobayashi Maru, Mega!! Kung Fu Radio, Danzig, cat litter and Marvel Legends figures, Powerman 5000, Birthday Massacre, being a touring musician in 2022, Pantera, Ozzy Osbourne, Black Sabbath, The Electric Hellfire Club, The Espresso Bar, Superman stealing Zod's powers, Death Valley, Bury or Berry, spelling bees, Action Comics #1, Casablanca, the king of physical media, prep schools, vocal exercises, gratitudes and latitudes, nautical boy, horror anthologies, Mickey Rourke, Creepshow, Tales from the Crypt, Shudder, John Ennis, James Lipton, Cyrano de Bergerac, suffer for your art, Vincent Van Gogh, Pablo Picasso, The Whistler, OFF Pudding, wine stains on the coffee table, “the brown note”, The Mortuary Collection, Clancy Brown, Pulp Fiction, Verotika, what defines a feature film?, Dual, The Black Phone, The Instructor, Ares' work truck, truck stop stories, Triumph, Alex Garland, Men, Cobra Cabana, and Minimum Underdrive.Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/trickortreatradioJoin our Discord Community: discord.trickortreatradio.comSend Email/Voicemail: mailto:email@example.comVisit our website: http://trickortreatradio.comStart your own podcast: https://www.buzzsprout.com/?referrer_id=386Use our Amazon link: http://amzn.to/2CTdZzKFB Group: http://www.facebook.com/groups/trickortreatradioTwitter: http://twitter.com/TrickTreatRadioFacebook: http://facebook.com/TrickOrTreatRadioYouTube: http://youtube.com/TrickOrTreatRadioInstagram: http://instagram.com/TrickorTreatRadioSupport the show
,WHO IS THE MANBURGLER? PADRES ARE STACKED, DODGERS LINEUP, ORIOLES DEADLINE MOVES, MOST EXPENSIVE BUILDINGS, YORDAN 4 STRIKES, KNIFE TALK, PELICANS OFFSEASON REVIEW, KNICKS OFFSEASON REVIEW, HOT PEPPER REDDIT, TREVOR PENNING TIK TOK, WEATHER WITH BILL BELICHICK, NASTY HALL OF FAME GAME SLIPS, SPORTS TICKETS AT COSTCO, SINKHOLE IN CHILE, VINCENT VAN GOGH CHECK IN, AND MORE! TWS YOUTUBE CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cv8ASsJge90 Watch LIVE on YouTube M-F 12-3ET to chat along with us and check out the clips for our best moments so far! Give @UnderdogFantasy a follow as well for more from our buds!
La Concejalía de Cultura del Ayuntamiento de Rincón de la Victoria ha presentado una nueva edición del Festival de Teatro Familiar y Títeres que se celebrará del 3 al 7 de agosto en el Auditorio Municipal. La segunda teniente de alcalde de Rincón de la Victoria, Elena Aguilar (Cs), ha explicado que “se trata de espectáculos de gran nivel dirigido a todos los públicos de compañías reconocidas con premios, entre ellas nuestro I Festival de Teatro Infantil Noctiluca de Rincón de la Victoria”. En este sentido, la concejala de Cultura, Clara Perles (Cs), ha indicado que “seguimos apostando por compañías provinciales y también de proyección nacional con obras de reconocido prestigio, de títeres y teatro familiar para continuar ofreciendo una mayor variedad“. Además, la edil ha informado que “por primera vez se celebrará el Festival en el Auditorio Municipal, donde se darán cita todas las compañías y público asistente”. El Festival de Teatro Familiar y Títeres dará comienzo el miércoles 3 de agosto con las aventuras de `Peneque El Valiente´ de Producciones Infantil Miguel Pino. El Rey Simpatías confía a Bolo el Sabio la custodia del tesoro real. Dos siniestros personajes aparecen, Filibud y Pelosblancos, y se apoderan del tesoro. Peneque el valiente con la ayuda de todos los niños y niñas vencerá y recuperará el tesoro perdido. El jueves 4 de agosto la compañía Ameba Teatro, ganadora del I Festival de Teatro Infantil Noctiluca de Rincón de la Victoria 2021, llegará al escenario con `El Día de Ramiro´. Se trata de un espectáculo familiar donde la narración, los títeres con objetos, el clown y la música en directo, se combinan para contar la historia de este viaje hacia un mundo en miniatura salida de una gran caja. Ramiro es un saltamontes tan torpe como indeciso y divertido. Ina decide salir de su caja y emprender un viaje de todo un día ¿Qué aventuras vivirá?. Un día después, el 5 de agosto el tocará el turno a `Museum´. La historia del arte para niños y niñas de la compañía La Liquida que trae un espectáculo divertido y didáctico para niños y niñas. Un maravilloso viaje que recorre la historia del arte de la mano de los grandes maestros Picasso, Van Gogh, Velázquez, Miguel Ángel, y las grandes maestras Tamara de Lempika, Sofonisba Anguissola, Frida Kahlo, etc. Ofrece teatro de actores, objetos, títeres y proyecciones manipuladas en directo. Y tras ser suspendida por motivo de la pandemia, Rincón de la Victoria rescata el musical `Hara, el espíritu de la selva´. Un musical para toda la familia inspirado en el libro de la selva. Será el sábado 6 de agosto con entrada anticipada de 12 euros y 15 euros en taquilla. Se celebrarán dos pases: 20:00 y 22:00 horas. La clausura del Festival, domingo 7 de agosto, correrá a cargo de la compañía Pata Teatro, Premio FETEN 2020 a Mejor Autoría, con `Debajo del Tejado´. Una apasionante comedia que nace para recordarnos que lo cotidiano, lo que nos sucede día a día, puede ser realmente extraordinario. Todas las representaciones teatrales darán comienzo a las 22:00 horas.
Extra virgin olive oil is cultivated in a handful of different countries throughout the Mediterranean, but Italian olive oil reigns as the gem of all. More than just a simple pantry staple, it's the cornerstone of Italian cooking and at the heart of nearly every Italian dish. Chef Albert DeAngelis of Connecticut's Z Hospitality Group – Terra, Mediterraneo, Eastend, Sole – explains why Monini's superior quality products are consistent flavors in his kitchen for decades and what dishes he prepares with the variety of oils from sautéing to finishing. Monini products from the region of Umbria, Italy have been a foundational partner of The Chefs' Warehouse for over 35 years. Marco Petrini, President of Monini North America, shares the secrets to the family-owned, third-generation business – from harvesting and blending to aging and cooking – and educates on the very different qualities in extra virgin olive oils. Follow @monini_usa @@wherechefesshop @ingredientinsidersIn partnership with The Chefs' Warehouse, a specialty food distributor that has been purveying high-quality artisan ingredients to chefs for over 30 years @wherechefsshop https://www.chefswarehouse.com/Check out Monini's collaboration with the Van Gogh Museum. Limited edition 100% EVOO. The tins portrait some olive tree themed painting that Vincent Van Gogh painted during his late life years in Arles. If you are curious about this, you can find more info here:https://www.monini.com/en/n/monini-and-van-goghProduced by Haynow Media @haynowmedia http://haynowmedia.com
Chaque semaine, Sortiraparis vous propose une sélection de sorties à faire à Paris et en Ile-de-France ! ©Musique proposée par La Musique Libre/Jazz In Paris - Media Right Productions/Rizhlaine Ferfar/Laurent Pradal
One Solution to the Climate Crisis is a Pane in the Glass. That story and more on H2O Radio's weekly news report about water. Headlines: Floods in St. Louis and Kentucky came from storms that regenerated and linked together like train cars, each dumping over the same area. Democrats took aim at the climate crisis with a bill that was crafted with the help of Senator Joe Manchin, who agreed after secret negotiations. Democratic Republic of Congo called itself a “Solution Country” to the climate crisis, but now plans to open its rainforest to oil and gas drilling. How putting a Van Gogh on a building could help it use less energy.
To learn more, please visit the website for Scientific Analysis of Fine Art, LLC.Show Notes:0:01 use of scientific methods in London and Berlin to understand and preserve cultural heritage since 19th Century 2:30 history of cultural heritage science 4:00 founding Scientific Analysis of Fine Art LLC (SAFA) 5:40 Yves Tanguy's Fraud in the Garden5:50 catalogue raisonné prepared by art historians Charles Stuckey and Stephen Mack6:10 fascist attack during screening of Luis Bunuel's satiric “L'Age d'Oro” 7:00 use of multi-spectral imaging on Fraud in the Garden included ultraviolet light and infrared radiation, and x-rays to view slash pattern on painting7:45 multiple restorations on Fraud in the Garden dated through the pigments and paint binders9:00 value of artwork as historical documents versus restoration of the artwork 9:45 cultural heritage as historical documents example of Victoria & Albert Museum10:45 display of the Rothko Murals at Harvard by projecting original color on faded paintings11:45 analysis for attribution questions varies between antiquities, paintings, decorative art objects13:20 non-destructive drive for protocols for elemental and molecular analysis14:00 changes to work by Van Gogh and Met's Irises and Roses exhibit on this14:30 geranium lake known as Eosin red15:00 paints like cadmium yellows and chromium yellows created during the Industrial Revolution are also very sensitive to light and relative humidity15:15 changes in Matisse's 4 versions of Joy of Life – yellows fading to ivory white15:30 mechanism of degradation 16:20 Picasso's 1901 The Blue Room 17:30 Cezanne18:15 analysis of over 900 tubes of paint from Munch19:30 paints standardized in 1920s 21:00 flaking of zinc white: reaction of zinc oxide with oil creates crystalized molecules - zinc soaps21:25 titanium white 23:00 heavy metal pigment paints that strongly absorb x-rays like lead white or vermillion (a mercury sulfide red) prevent seeing under-painting24:45 head of the scientific vetting committee for TEFAF New York 27:15 Court of Arbitration for Art 28:35 trusting science to conduct due diligence 30:30 stigma attached to use of science 33:00 Bard Graduate Center34:00 wooden polychrome sculpture analysis: dendrochronology and radiocarbon dating36:00 dirty dozen paint list36:45 mixing drying oil paints (linseed) with non-drying oil paints (sunflower)37:50 Eosin red, emerald green, cadmium yellow, chromium yellow, vermillion, copper blues 38:50 favorite paintings 39:10 Modigliani Collection at the Barnes 39:45 Modigliani's palette 40:35 The Burlington Magazine 41:10 Klimt's Faculty Paintings 42:30 computational technologies to bring lost work back to life43:00 facilitating justice43:45 invention of photography enabled Jacob Riis to document New York slums 44:00 20th Century photographer and sociologist Lewis Hine44:20 BLM movement44:30 environmental justice issues 45:40 recommendations to pursue cultural heritage science 46:55 legacy to create scientific literacy for art conservators and historiansTo view rewards for supporting the podcast, please visit Warfare's Patreon page.To leave questions or comments about this or other episodes of the podcast, please call 1.929.260.4942 or email Stephanie@warfareofartandlaw.com. © Stephanie Drawdy 
Kousek od Paříže se mezi lány obilných polí rozkládá malebné městečko Auvres-sur-Oise. Právě zde, v hostinci Ravoux, zemřel 29. července roku 1890 na následky střelného zranění sedmatřicetiletý Vincent van Gogh. Malíř, který za svého života prodal jen jeden jediný obraz a neustále balancoval na samé hranici bídy a živoření, se po své smrti stal jedním z nejslavnějších umělců všech dob.
A note from Talking Taiwan host Felicia Lin: Emily Wu Truong is a motivational speaker for mental health awareness. She is affiliated with NAMI, the National Alliance on Mental Illness and has been involved with this organization for the last 8.5 years. I've invited her on to Talking Taiwan as a guest since July is BIPOC (Black Indigenous People of Color) Mental Health Month. Emily spoke with me about her own struggles with mental health, and suicide. She has a passion for working with youths on mental health related issues. She also shared her thoughts about the oppression and trauma experienced firsthand or as generational trauma by the people of Taiwan, and how it could impact one's mental health. About Emily Wu Truong: Emily Wu Truong is an award-winning mental health advocate, nationally-recognized motivational speaker, catalytic thought leader, community educator, playwright and published author. For over a decade, Emily has worked tirelessly to create more compassionate & accepting communities by bringing mental health education wherever she goes. As a speaker, Emily utilizes her story from depression to self-actualization, inspiring others to find meaning in life struggles. She has spoken to a variety of audiences, including students from elementary school to graduate school students, school administrators, teachers, families, law enforcement, faith-based communities, medical and mental health professionals and many more. Over the years, in recognition of Emily's efforts to raise awareness on mental health and emotional resilience, she has been featured in the California Mental Health Movement “Each Mind Matters,” Good Morning America, NBC Asian America, LA 18 and World Journal (世界日報). Emily has also been honored with the “2015 Woman of Achievement Award” by former Senator Ed Hernandez. Also in 2015, Emily was honored with the Youth and Young Adult Leadership Award at the 29th Annual National Alternatives Conference in Memphis, Tennessee. In 2017, the Los Angeles County Supervisors honored Emily's request to establish May 10th as "Asian Pacific American Mental Health Day." In 2018, former Assemblyman Ed Chau honored Emily with the 2018 Make A Difference Award. Emily has become a role model for many, sharing her life lessons and delivering her message that helplessness is not hopelessness and that with help, there is hope. This episode of Talking Taiwan has been sponsored by NATWA, the North America Taiwanese Women's Association. NATWA was founded in 1988, and its mission is: to evoke a sense of self-esteem and enhance women's dignity, to oppose gender discrimination and promote gender equality, to fully develop women's potential and encourage their participation in public affairs, to contribute to the advancement of human rights and democratic development in Taiwan, to reach out and work with women's organizations worldwide to promote peace for all. To learn more about NATWA visit their website: www.natwa.com Here's a little preview of what we talked about in this podcast episode: Why she's been called the lady in green How Emily tries to talk about mental health in a positive light The struggles that Emily felt growing up How the painting “The Potato Eaters” by Van Gogh reminds her of how she felt disconnected from her family in the past How she started asking existential questions about life when she was in junior high Competitiveness in the Asian culture Comparisons made by Asian parents, families and relatives Emily's passion for the mental health of youth How important it is for kids to have supportive friends How Emily struggled in elementary school and was bullied in junior high Emily's best friend in high school Enoch who helped her to get through high school How Emily used dating as a coping skill in the past How Emily is a suicide survivor what her to consider suicide and what stopped her from committing suicide Emily's thoughts on school shootings Her first experience with a therapist and counseling in college How Emily wants to help young people to develop coping skills to deal with their parents and peers so that they don't need to internalize things How Emily took an interest Taiwan in order to bond with her mother How Emily competed in the Miss Taiwan pageant How Emily discovered that her mother's cousin is Taiwanese activist Koh Se Kai and that encouraged her to be more outspoken How Emily got involved in the Write in Taiwanese Census Bureau, TACL and FAPA Emily's thoughts on how the people of Taiwan have been oppressed and how and trauma experienced firsthand or as generational trauma could impact one's mental health Author Iris Chang who committed suicide Emily's work with NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness) Related Links: To view all related links for this article, click link below: https://talkingtaiwan.com/emily-wu-truong-award-winning-mental-health-speaker-inspires-others-to-find-meaning-in-their-struggles-ep-198/
Art history nerds, lend me your… ear? Because there's a new episode in town! This episode is a one-and-a-half-hour deep dive into the life of Vincent Van Gogh and one of his most famous works: The Starry Night! Come for the bashing of Paul “Googy” Gauguin, stay in spite of the ear-severing and alleged paint-eating.
ถ้าใครตามข่าวเร็ว ๆ นี้ คงรู้เรื่องการพบภาพใหม่ของ แวน โก๊ะ (Van Gogh) ใต้รูปหญิงสาวชาวบ้าน เหตุเกิดจากที่ Scottish National Gallery นำภาพนั้นมาสแกนเพื่อเตรียมตัวสำหรับนิทรรศการที่จะมีขึ้น แต่นี่ไม่ใช่ครั้งแรกที่วงการศิลปะพบงานที่ถูกเขียนทับ เนื่องจากสมัยก่อน ศิลปินยังไม่มั่งคั่ง จึงต้องวาดภาพใหม่ทับภาพเก่าเพื่อประหยัดแคนวาส! เรื่องราวจะเป็นอย่างไร ติดตามได้ในศิลปะการต่อสู้ตอนนี้ ดำเนินรายการ : ภาสินี ประมูลวงศ์
Ascension Cosmos Oracles Corp., Theresa J Morris Psychic Medium and Michael Woods Artististic Impressions, Brenda C. Thomas of TX, & Friends share Psychic University American Communications Online ACO CLUB, Integrative Medicine Caregivers & Health & Healing Earth Angels, Dawns Angel Caregivers. For reading to paypalme.com/tjmorrisetradio. Then contact Mike, TJ Morris ET Radio on Facebook or call in and let us know you joined our TJ Morris ET Radio TEAM READING ACO CLUB PLAN for our YouTube PsychicChannelNetwork and ACO CLUB. This special offer is for LIVE RADIO SHOW PARTICIPATION ONLY! You as an ACO Club Member can join us on Linkedin.com/tjmorrisagency or on facebook.com/tjmorrisetradio. Theresa goes by TJ and TARA on AIR! Terri and Jan for Theresa Janette Thurmond Morris in her education and military past files. Now, TJ has a company called Theresa J Morris Ministries in Spiritual Education for her Authored Book called ACE Life Coach by TJ Morris. Also, TJ has Theresa of Ascension on LULU.com and Amazon.com. FOR A READING OFF AIR CALL 850-676-9100. July 27,1890 Van Gogh was shot ended July 29. in transition (death) Mike will FACEBOOK SHOW LIVE on Artistic Impressions by Michael. Friday 7/29/2022. Shawna Gail Thomas and Ginger Theresa Fay Parrish Bowers hugging Jesus in a Mike Rainbow. We hope Mike paints Earth Angel with Jesus and a Rainbow.
July 27, 1890. Dutch artist Vincent van Gogh shoots himself in the chest, a tragic end to a complicated life that will make him one of the most important painters in Western art. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Please consider supporting Human Voices Wake us by clicking here: https://anchor.fm/humanvoiceswakeus/support Tonight I read from Steven Naifeh and Gregory White Smith's Van Gogh: The Life, from 2012, sharing the sections covering Van Gogh's two Starry Night paintings, and his many paintings of sunflowers. Any comments, or suggestions for readings I should make in later episodes, can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. I assume that the small amount of work presented in each episode constitutes fair use. Publishers, authors, or other copyright holders who would prefer to not have their work presented here can also email me at email@example.com, and I will remove the episode immediately. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/humanvoiceswakeus/support
What's poppin' con-gregation? Jonathan Van Ness joins us to discuss how Margaret Keane didn't know that her husband, Walter Keane was taking credit for her famous “Big Eyed” children paintings popularized during the 1950s and 60s. Plus, find out how one woman found a stack of 70 Chase bank credit cards in her mailbox. Stay Schemin'! Sources:https://www.cbc.ca/radio/outintheopen/deception-effects-1.4628704/how-margaret-keane-helped-deceive-the-art-world-1.4629030https://www.theguardian.com/artanddesign/2014/oct/26/art-fraud-margaret-walter-keane-tim-burton-biopichttps://www.widewalls.ch/magazine/margaret-and-walter-keane-art-fraudhttps://www.keane-eyes.com/item/limited-editions/exhibit-224/
Wonder what your voice is worth? To help you find out, I take you through a small study of Van Gogh's shoes, and other worthless pieces of art. Join me! After listening, I'd love to hear your thoughts and stories. Join us for some wonderful discussions in the Facebook page for this group - 'All Things Vocal Blog & Podcast'. As always, you can find me and my products and services at www.judyrodman.com.
Today on the Rarified Heir Podcast, we talk to Julie Nimoy and husband David Knight about Julie's dad, actor and raconteur Leonard Nimoy. It was great to connect with Julie about her father and what it was like being the daughter of a pop culture icon. The thing is, Leonard Nimoy was so much more than just Mr. Spock. He was a photographer, a poet, a singer, a director, a voice over artist, a pitchman and more. Did you know he directed the top grossing movie of 1987 which was NOT a Star Trek film? Did you know he was such a fan of Vincent Van Gogh that he wrote a one man show, starred in it and had it taped for PBS? Nimoy was also the host of In Search of….where he showed off his amazing collection of houndstooth jackets and turtleneck shirts. He replaced Peter Graves in Mission Impossible. He stared inNight Gallery, Deathwatch, an independent film directed by pal Vic Morrow, a TV movie A Woman Called Golda which got him an Emmy nomination, The Outer Limits and much more. Nimoy was also interested in the paranormal, science (and cars) which led him to Baffled!which is synonymous for our host Josh Mills with Afrin and fever dreams, he recorded albums for Dot Records such as The Touch of Leonard Nimoy, did summer stock, owned a single engine plane he flew, a boat at Lake Mead…it's like they based the film The Adventures of Buckaroo Bonzai Across The 8th Dimension on Leonard Nimoy the man. So it was great talk to Julie and David about their PBS documentary Remembering LeonardNimoy about his battle with COPD as well as their upcoming documentary Wilder! on comedian Gene Wilder & his battle with Alzheimer's. Did you know who directed Wilder in the film Funny About Love? You guessed it. And yes, we talk more about University High School, LA restaurants, the Century City Mall and much more on the next episode of the Rarified Heir Podcast. Take a Listen.
Poet, author, and Potterless UK Correspondent, Dottie James (@dotttiejames) makes her TNO debut to discuss more of Percy Jackson and the Titan's Curse! Topics include: “New” lands, judicial fears, luxury cars, Jim Agreement, The Treequel, Vincent Van Gogh, Hot Rod, twin jokes, fiancés, Theseus from Hades (the video game), teenage maneuvers, Ireland, Edward Cullen, field hockey, Roman gods, Discworld, the Magic School Bus, the titular torching, and more!TNO LIVE IN NYC: www.thenewestolympian.com/liveLIVESTREAM OF THE NYC SHOW: www.bit.ly/tno824stream— Find The Newest Olympian Online —• Website: www.thenewestolympian.com• Patreon: www.thenewestolympian.com/patreon• Twitter: www.twitter.com/newestolympian• Instagram: www.instagram.com/newestolympian• Facebook: www.facebook.com/newestolympian• Reddit: www.reddit.com/r/thenewestolympian• Merch: www.thenewestolympian.com/merch— Production —• Creator, Host, Producer, Social Media, Web Design: Mike Schubert (https://schub.es)• Editor: Sherry Guo• Music: Bettina Campomanes and Brandon Grugle• Art: Jessica E. Boyd• Multitude: www.multitude.productions— About The Show —Is Percy Jackson the book series we should've been reading all along? Join Mike Schubert as he reads through the books for the first time with the help of longtime PJO fans to cover the plot, take stabs at what happens next, and nerd out over Greek mythology. Whether you're looking for an excuse to finally read these books, or want to re-read an old favorite with a digital book club, grab your blue chocolate chip cookies and listen along. New episodes release on Mondays wherever you get your podcasts!
This is an encore presentation of my episode on Vincent van Gogh and his painting, Starry Night. In this episode, I continued my discussion with Chuck Hoff about Vincent van Gogh. We covered the later part of his life and career after he moved to France. The painting we specifically focused our attention on was The Starry Night from 1889. During the episode, we also briefly discussed The Night Cafe and Starry Night Over the Rhone. Please remember to check out my other podcast, Art Smart on your favorite podcast app. Who ARTed is an Airwave Media Podcast. Connect with me: Website | Twitter | Instagram | Tiktok Support the show: Merch from TeePublic | Make a Donation As always you can find images of the work being discussed at www.WhoARTedPodcast.com and of course, please leave a rating or review on your favorite podcast app. You might hear it read out on the show. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode of Talking History, Patrick Geoghegan finds out about the life, music and legacy of JS Bach; discusses the last thousand years of female composers like Clara Schumann and why they have been silenced throughout history; and explores the story of a recently discovered self-portrait of Van Gogh. Joining him on the show are musicologist Markus Zepf of the Bach Museum, Classical Women author Dr Noel Culleton, and Professor Frances Fowle, Senior Curator of French Art at the National Galleries of Scotland.
When was the last time you really took notice of the wind? Whether it's a cooling breeze on a hot day, or a dust storm blowing into every crevice of your body, the wind is an unpredictable and constant, yet invisible force in our lives. Countries and cultures around the world even have names, gods, and ancient mythologies associated with the winds; in the Italian city of Trieste, there's even a wind museum! From Italy to the Alps, Catalonia to your backyard, you never know where the wind is going to blow, or what it's going to bring with it. Hear the soft whistles and roaring gusts that have inspired, driven mad, enchanted, and even sickened humans throughout time— from Salvador Dalí and Vincent Van Gogh to, perhaps, even you.
05 21-07-22 LHDW Tenysol regala entradas para el concierto de la Oreja de Van Gogh. Polideportivo y Motor con Gran Premio de F1 en Francia. El Tour deciddo
A brand new venture can bring trepidation, and is never as straight forward as it may seem. That's something that I know all too well. On this episode of The Unfinished Print, I speak with curator, collector, and small business owner David Kutcher about his Japanese woodblock print gallery Moonlit Sea Prints. Located in Easthampton, Massachusetts, David opened his gallery to share his love of Japanese woodblokc prints. We discuss why he got involved with the Japanese woodblock, the background of the business, his own private collection, the competition, and how history plays a part in his business. Please follow The Unfinished Print and my own mokuhanga work on Instagram @andrezadoroznyprints Twitter @unfinishedprint, or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org Notes: may contain a hyperlink. Simply click on the highlighted word or phrase. Moonlit Sea Prints - website, Instagram. Night Fishing by Arai Yoshimune (1873-1935) - Arai Yoshimune was a woodblock print designer who designed for the Hasegawa/Nishinomiya publishing house. “Night Fishing” is one print in a series of popular shin-hanga style woodblock prints published in the early 1900's by Hasegawa/Nishinomiya of Tōkyō, called "Night Scenes". The series is made up of 21 prints. A fascinating article on this series can be found, here. Below is the "Fishing Boat," print from the this series. Fuji Arts - is an online Japanese woodblock print store, for collectors and is based in Ann Arbor, Michigan. The company has been in operation since 2000. Connie Mack (1862-1956) - was an American professional baseball player and manager, and is the longest serving manager in baseball history. Babe Ruth (1895-1948) - is arguably the greatest American baseball player of all time. Made famous for his time with the New York Yankees form 1920-1934. Is said to have hit his first ever home run here in Toronto in 1914 when baseball was played on the island, against the Toronto Maple Leafs (baseball club). 1934 Japan Baseball Tour - baseballs all stars of the time, including Connie Mack and Babe Ruth, went to Japan in 1934 to play on an “All American All-Stars” team. More information can be found here, with some footage. Acidic and non acidic matting - acid is a natural occurring element within paper. Like food, some have more, some have less. For very acid-free paper you would be using paper made from cloth rag and containing a small amount of a chemical compound called “lingnin” which is in all paper. The more lignin, the more acid the paper has. You want to use an acid-free paper to protect your print or piece of art from yellowing and other damage. For a great read on the subject, you can check it out, here . Starry Night by Takahashi Shōtei (1871-1945) - is a woodblock print, 6”x15” produced around 1926-1927. Shōtei designed woodblock prints for the Okura Shoten publishing house, and later for Maeba Shoten, finally designing some of his most famous prints, such as the one below, with Watanabe Shōzaburō (1885-1962). I have seen this print with the 1926/27 year of production as well as a 1936 date as well. A biography of Shōtei can be found, here. Tōshi Yoshida (1911-1995) and the Franklin Mint - in the early 1980's Tōshi Yoshida, the eldest son of Hiroshi Yoshida (1876-1950) embarked on a collaboration with the Franklin Mint. A private mint (a place where currency is made) based in Pennsylvania. The series of prints are considered surimono (privately commissioned prints). The prints are three sets of prints, called The Friendly Garden, Birds of the Seasons, and the calendar prints of birds and flowers. The sizes seems to vary. In muy research i've seen some prints as being 13.5" x 21.5" for the calendar prints and 12" x 20" for Birds of the Seasons. You can see some of these prints here. print sizes - Japanese print sizes vary. The following are from the book, “The Printed Image: the Flowering of Japan's Woodblock Print Culture, (2018). ōban - 15” x 10” chūban - 10.4” x 7.5” ōtanzaku - 15.3” x 7” chūtanzaku - 15.3” x 5.2” For a larger and more extensive list you can find that, here, at artelino.com Japan in the 1950's - coming out of the second world war, Japan was slowly beginning to recover ecenomically. Starting with the U.S/Japan security alliance, called the San Fransisco Peace Treaty of 1951. By the late 1950's, and well into the late 1960's, with the help of the United States, Japan's GDP began to grow exponentially. A few economic reasons were for this. First, the US market was opened to Japanese exporters, leading to protectionism by a stregthening Japanese bureaucracy, enabling the Japanese government to control domestic and international production. Second, is what Jeff Kingston calls “industrial targeting.” This is where the Japanese government would focus on certain sectors deemed to be vital to economic growth, thereby giving private loans which in turn would create strength in Japanese infrastructure like heavy industry, crude-oil and natural gas. This also enabled the cartel system by creating fixed cliques which as a matter of course, were open to corruption. These cartels (zaibatsu) played a large part in the fascist Japanese war machine, but with their connections with American corporations and being anti-Communist, the American post-war occupying government saw these zaibatsu as an asset to Japanese growth. Companies that had connections to militarist Japan are, Mitsui, Mitsubishi, and Hitachi to name a few. This growth that began in the 1950's, continued until the Japanese economic bubble burst in 1989. For more information on Japan's economic history check out Jeff Kingston's 2019 book, called Japan: Polity Histories. Moonlit Sea by Shoda Koho (1871-1946) - Koho was the designer of this famous print. Little seems to be known about this print designer who published his designs with Nishinomiya Yosaku, also known as the Hasegawa Publishing Co. Jimbōchō - is an area in the city of Tōkyō. Located in Chiyoda. It is an area made famous for its bookstores, where you can buy vintage, used, and new books of all genres. Some information can be found, here. Toyohara Kunichika (1835-1900) - considered to be the last ukiyo-e designer. Known as an incredible talent and having his own demons, Kunichika studied under Utagawa Kunisada (1786-1865) and lived and died in Tōkyō. His work is powerful, bombastic, and colourful. His triptychs at times broke from the single panel sheet traditoin of one image per sheet, where one image for Kunichika could take up all three panels. More information can be found, here. The Museums of Liverpool have a new Kunichika exhibition from April 15, 2022 - September 4, 2022. The print below is Onoe Kikugoro V as Akashi no Naruzo (1890) Yoshikazu Utagawa (dates unknown but active from 1850-1870) - famous for his Yokohama-e prints, prints that focused on the foreigners in Yokohama City in the 19th Century. Yoshikazu also made triptychs of tengu (long nose trickster forest goblins), and other demons. The triptych below is, Yoshitsune on Mount Kurama. Minamoto no Yoshitsune (1159-1189) - was a leader of the Minamoto clan, associated with the period of warrinhg between the Minamoto and the Taira clans during the Heian Period (794-1185). Yoshitsune's history, like many individuals of that historical period in Japanese history, is mixed with legend and is difficult to know what is true and what is not. Many woodblock prints were made describing his military prowess, as well as his adventures with his friend Benkei. Some history of Yoshitsune can be found, here. intaglio printmaking - is a style of printmaking, the opposite of relief printmaking, where scratches are made with a burin on the plate (copper, zinc, aluminum) and then dipped in acid. Ink and pigment is rubbed on with a brayer, brushes, etc. More info can be found, here. Kawase Hasui (1883-1957) - a designer of more than six hundred woodblock prints, Kawase Hasui is one of the most famous designers of the shin-hanga movement of the early twentieth century. Hasui began his career with the artist and woodblock designer Kaburaki Kiyokata (1878-1971), joining several artistic societies along the way early in his career. It wasn't until he joined the Watanabe atelier in 1918 that he really began to gain recognition. Watanabe Shōzaburō (1885-1962) had Hasui design landscapes of the Japanese country-side, small towns, and everyday life. Hasui also worked closely with the carvers and printers of his prints to reach the level Hasui wanted his prints to be. The print below is Kude Beach, Wakasa (1920) Tsuchiya Kōitsu (1870 - 1949) - apprenticed under artist and print designer Kobayashi Kiyochika (1847-1915), and worked as a lithographer. Kōitsu then joined the Watanabe atelier in 1935. Kōitsu also collaborated with Doi Sadachi publishers, amongst others. Below is Suma Beach (1938) James Abbott McNeil Whistler (1834-1903) - was an American painter based in Britain. His paintings are generally of landscapes of lonely terrain, as well as of portraits. His most famous painting is of his mother. His complete works can be found, here. Utagawa Hiroshige (1797-1858) - born in Edo, Hiroshige is famous for his landscape series of that burgeoning city. The most famous series being, One Hundred Famous Views of Edo (1856-1859), and the landcape series, Fifty-Three Stations of the Tōkaidō (1833-1834). His work highlights bokashi, and bright colours. More info about his work can be found, here. Below is, Coastal Landscape In Moonlight (1857) Gustav Klimt (1862-1918) - was a Viennese born artist who was a part of the art nouveau, and Vienna Secessionist movements. His subjects were, generally, of women. More information can be found, here. Vincent Van Gogh (1853-1890) - was a Dutch post-Impressionist painter. He began to collect Japanese woodblock prints around the winter of 1886-1887 from the art dealer Siegfried Bing, to collect and to sell for a profit, although he didn't sell very many. This collection would go on to influence much of his work. Red Fuji - also called “Fine Wind, Clear Morning,” is a woodblock print designed by Katsushika Hokusai (1760-1849) and made around 1830-1832. The Great Wave off Kanagawa - is a woodblock print designed by Katsushika Hokusai in 1831. It is very famous. Hokusai Updated - was an exhibition held at the Mori Art Museum in the Roppongi area of Tōkyō which ran from January, 17th, 2019 to March, 24th, 2019. Hokusai manga - first published in 1814 these comical figures, lansdscapes, flowers, and other various images were created by the woodblock designer and artist Katsushika Hokusai. Beginning with Volume 1, “Transmitting the Spirit and Revealing the Form of Things,” the series became impressively popular and was continually produced, in fifteen volumes, until 1878, and in woodblock print form. More information from the Princeton Library can be found, here. Kawanabe Kyōsai (1831-1889) - was a woodblock print designer and painter who focused on dark, devious, ghostly images and even some war prints. Kyōsai's work has had a resurgence the passed decade with many people outside of the woodblock print community. More information can be found, here. Below is his triptych, Demon's Out. The Western influence on the Japanese print market - Western collectors have had a deep affinity for Japanese woodblock prints since the late 19th Century. In 1891, the print curator of the Boston Museum of Fine Arts held a Japanese print exhibition at the Smithsonian and in many ways, helped usher in a love for the Japanese woodblock print in America. As the popularity of Japanese woodblock prints began to grow, with more foreign artists living and working in Japan and abroad, such as Emil Orlik (1870-1932), Bertha Lum (1869-1954), and Helen Hyde (1868-1919) who started making their own woodblock prints. This new awareness of contemporary and vintage Japanese woodblock prints began to foster more collecting. As time has gone on, and with the Japanese woodblock print becoming so famous in the West, prices in Japan have begun to climb steadily, with more collectors in Japan collecting woodblock prints. sensō-e - are Japanese woodblock prints which focus on war. They can be single panel, diptych and triptych's. Complicated woodblock techniques were used, which highlighted war, specifically the first Sino-Japanese War (1894-1895). Artists such as Kobayashi Kiyochika designed prints for this war, the beginning of the Japanese Imperialist project. More information can be found, here. Below is Great Victory and Occupation of Jiuliancheng (1894) by Watanabe Nobukazu (1874-1944) Shirō Kasamatsu (1898-1991) - was a woodblock print designer who worked with the Watanabe atelier making shin-hanga designs. Below is Mount Wakakusa (ca. 1930) and Mountains Cottage in Spring (ca. 1960's) Floating World Gallery - is a Chicago-based brick and mortar / online Japanese woodblock print outlet in operation since 1987. Focusing on all genres of Japanese woodblock prints. More info, here. Crosseyed Gallery - is a Los Angeles based woodblock print online store. More info, here. Art Walk: Easthampton, Massachusetts - is a monthly art walk held the first Friday of the month and created by Easthampton City Arts. They arrange arts programming and cultural events. More info, here. Pillar prints - also called hashira-e (柱絵), are prints which have the shape of scrolls but are smaller. They are 4.5” x 28” and were attached to pillars in Japanese homes. Associated with the 18th Century. More info can be fond, here. Below is Cherry and the Moon, by Yoshimoto Gesso (ca. 1910-1930) Yoshimoto Gesso (1881-1936) - was a shin-hanga print designer who designed many landscapes, birds, and flowers. More info, here. Below is his Blue Bird and Asters (ca.1930's) surimono (摺物)- are privately commissioned woodblock prints, usually containing specialty techniques such as mica, and blind embossing. Below is Heron and Iris, (ca. 1770's) by Andō Hiroshige (1797-1858). This print is from David Bull's reproduction of that work. You can find more info about that project, here. Ronin Gallery - is a NYC based Japanese woodblock print brick and mortar, online shop, and was established in 1975. More info can be found, here. Taoist alchemy - also called nei-dun, is a type of internal alchemy in Taoism which purports to give the initiate a long life. External alchemy in Taoism is called wai-dan which uses herbs and minerals to promote a long life. More info can be found, here. © Popular Wheat Productions opening and closing credit sound - I am listening to the CBC's IDEAS podcast and the episode is called "Madame Blavatsky: Intellect, Adventurer, Occultist...Fraud. This can be found on any podcast platform. logo designed and produced by Douglas Batchelor and André Zadorozny Disclaimer: Please do not reproduce or use anything from this podcast without shooting me an email and getting my express written or verbal consent. I'm friendly :) Слава Україну If you find any issue with something in the show notes please let me know. ***The opinions expressed by guests in The Unfinished Print podcast are not necessarily those of André Zadorozny and of Popular Wheat Productions.*** Bibliography: Forrer, Matthi, Michael Scuffil, and Adele Schlombs. The Printed Image: The Flowering of Japan's Woodblock Printing Culture. Köln: Buchhandlung Walther König, 2018. Marks, Andreas, Chiaki Ajioka, and Elisabeth Sövik. Seven Masters: 20th-Century Japanese Woodblock Prints from the Wells Collection. Minneapolis, MN: Minneapolis Institute of Arts, 2015. Martin, Katherine. Highlights of Japanese Printmaking, Part 3: The International Perspective.Scholten Japanese Art, 2008. Uhlenbeck, Chris, Louis van Tilborgh, Shigeru Oikawa, Lynne Richards, and Diane Webb. Japanese Prints: The Collection of Vincent Van Gogh. London: Thames & Hudson, 2018.
Christophe Hondelatte raconte l'année 1991 en puisant dans les archives d'Europe 1. Cette année-là débute le scandale du sang contaminé, c'est la la fin de l'apartheid en Afrique du sud, le braquage du siècle au Pays de Van Gogh, la fin du vinyle et le film « Danse avec les loups » fait un carton !
The two main elements of our philosophy are being relieved about things that don't happen, and being very appreciative of what we do have. The Ice Hotel in Quebec, where you must wear animal skins while you sleep on a bed of ice, is a prime example of something we're relieved we don't have to experience. But we're looking forward to going back in time to 1943, to make a new picture starring Katherine Hepburn. And then back to the 1800's to encourage Van Gogh to do just one more painting. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/tom-saunders9/support
The boys sit down with The Phawx (Cary Golomb) and navigate the sea of windows handhelds, compare tech specs, and peak behind the scenes at GPD! Discussed are: Win Max 2, Win 2, Loki Mini Pro, Aya Neo Air, Win600, PowKiddy x86, and all the rest.Find The Phawx at https://youtube.com/ThePhawx@ThePhawx@carygolombWatch this episode on YT at https://youtu.be/9u7Sk0hXfmchttp://email@example.com | firstname.lastname@example.orgPO Box: Retro Handhelds 345 W Carlisle St. # 714 Mooresville, IN, 46158, USASubscribe to a Premium Membership on Discord or Patreon for extra perks and support the cast!https://discord.gg/RetroHandheldshttps://patreon.com/RetroHandheldsRH Theme song by Jim Gray (http://ourghosts.bandcamp.com)
Museums are where we put our best stuff. An item might belong in a museum if it's rare, expensive, irreplaceable, or so ordinary and beloved it becomes extraordinary. A self-portrait by Vincent Van Gogh, a can of SPAM, a Romanian mud hut, a narwhal horn, a discarded red stiletto: They can all be found in a museum somewhere in the world. But exhibitions in museums are more than mere collections of striking items. Museums are vital institutions that take on the tasks of collecting, interpreting, and caring for artifacts — both precious and charmingly ordinary — so they can be experienced by the general public. The Ancient Greek word mouseion means 'seat of Muses.' In classical antiquity, a museum was a place for contemplation and philosophical debate. When art moved from the open air, larger-than-life statuary of the Greco-Roman era to more intimate, human-scale paintings and objects, the definition of museum changed, too. It became a place to visit to see art — and anything placed in a museum _became_ art. In this episode, we romp through the delightful hoarding behavior behind Renaissance Wunderkammers, learn about the first museum curator (spoiler: It was a woman!), and celebrate the majesty of the Louvre. Then we recommend books that transported us to museums around the world. Here are the books we recommend on the show: A Little History of Art by Charlotte Mullins A Parisian Cabinet of Curiosities: Deyrolle by Prince Louis Albert de Broglie Cabinets of Curiosities by Patrick Mauriès How to Enjoy Art by Ben Street Metropolitan Stories by Christine Coulson The Last Painting of Sara de Vos by Dominic Smith For more on the books we recommend, plus the other cool stuff we talk about, visit show notes at http://strongsenseofplace.com/podcasts/2022-07-18-museums Do you enjoy our show? Do you want access to awesome bonus content? Please support our work on Patreon! Every little bit helps us keep the show going and makes us feel warm and fuzzy inside - https://www.patreon.com/strongsenseofplace As always, you can follow us at: Our web site at Strong Sense of Place Patreon Twitter Instagram Facebook YouTube
This is a two part episode about Vincent Van Gogh.Part 1 focuses on his early life and development up to his first masterpiece,The Potato Eaters from 1885. Next week we will discuss the mature phase of his career and how his style shifted upon moving to France. Remember this week I am also starting season 2 of Art Smart with new episodes coming every Wednesday. Please be sure to follow Art Smart on your favorite podcast app and leave a rating or review to help others discover the show. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week Steven and Matt review President Biden's trip to Israel and the Middle East. Gaffes galore! Jill Biden's fascination with breakfast tacos, a newly discovered self portrait of Vincent Van Gogh. And Snoop Dog pays homage to Joe Biden. All this, and more, on tis weeks Lighten Up Lighten Up! 18JULY2022 - PODCAST
A new Vincent Van Gogh hidden self-portrait has been discovered in Scotland using X-ray As it prepared for an exhibit, the National Galleries of Scotland found a previously unknown self-portrait by Vincent Van Gogh, covered by glue and cardboard, on the back of another of his paintings.
This episode is part of Pledge Week 2022. Every day this week, I'll be posting old Patreon bonus episodes of the podcast which will have this short intro. These are short, ten- to twenty-minute bonus podcasts which get posted to Patreon for my paying backers every time I post a new main episode -- there are well over a hundred of these in the archive now. If you like the sound of these episodes, then go to patreon.com/andrewhickey and subscribe for as little as a dollar a month or ten dollars a year to get access to all those bonus episodes, plus new ones as they appear. Click below for the transcript Transcript Just a note before I begin, this episode deals with mental illness and with the methods, close to torture, used to treat it in the middle of the last century, so anyone for whom that's a delicate subject may want to skip this one. There's a term that often gets used about some musicians, "outsider music", and it's a term that I'm somewhat uncomfortable with. It's a term that gets applied to anyone eccentric, whether someone like Jandek who releases his own albums through mail order and just does his own thing, or someone like Hasil Adkins who made wild rockabilly music, or an entertainer like Tiny Tim who had a bizarre but consistent view of showbusiness, or a band like the Shaggs who were just plain incompetent, or people like Wesley Willis or Wild Man Fischer who had serious mental health problems. The problem with the term is that it erases these differences, and that it assumes that the most interesting thing about the music is the person behind it. It also erases talent, especially in the case of mentally ill artists. There are several mutually incompatible assumptions about creative artists who have mental health problems. One is that their music should be treated like a freak show, and either appreciated for that reason (if you're someone who gets their entertainment from someone else's suffering) or disdained (if you don't want to do that). Other people think that the mental illness *makes* the music, that great art comes from mental health problems, while yet others will argue that someone's art has nothing at all to do with their mental health, and is not influenced by it in any way. All of these positions are, of course, wrong. Mental illness doesn't stop someone from making great art -- except when it takes away the ability to make art at all of course -- people like Brian Wilson or Vincent Van Gogh are testament to that, and their best work has nothing to do with a freak show. But nor does it grant the ability to make great art. Someone with no musical talent who develops schizophrenia just becomes a schizophrenic person with no musical talent. But to say that mental illness doesn't affect the work is also nonsense. Everything about someone's life affects their art, especially something as important as their mental health. And the real problem with these labels comes with those artists who don't manage to develop a substantial body of work before their illness sets in. Those with real musical talent, but who end up getting put in the outsider artist bucket because their work is so obviously affected by their illness. And one of those is Roky Erickson, of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators. Erickson started his career aged fifteen with a group based in Austin, Texas, called the Spades -- and I hope that this wasn't intended as a racial slur, as the word was sometimes used at this time. Their first single, "We Sell Soul", released in 1965, shows the clear influence of "Gloria" by Them: [Excerpt: The Spades, "We Sell Soul"] That was a regional hit, and so their second single, the first song that Erickson had ever written, was recorded in the same style: [Excerpt: The Spades, "You're Gonna Miss Me"] But by December 1965, Erickson had left the Spades, and joined Stacy Sutherland, Benny Thurman, and John Ike Walton, the members of another band called the Lingsmen. They were joined by a fifth man, Tommy Hall, who became the band's lyricist, liner-note writer, and general spokesman, and who played an electric jug, creating an effect somewhere between bubbling and a wobble board. Hall started calling the group's music "psychedelic rock" in late 1965 after being influenced by Timothy Leary, and I've seen some people say he was the first person ever to use the term. The group released a rerecorded version of "You're Gonna Miss Me" on a small local label: [Excerpt: The Thirteenth Floor Elevators, "You're Gonna Miss Me"] That was released in January 1966, and later picked up by a larger label, International Artists, which was the home of a lot of Texan psychedelic bands, like the Golden Dawn and the Red Crayola. It spent most of the year slowly climbing the charts, eventually reaching number fifty-five -- the highest chart position the group would ever have. It was included on their debut album, The Psychedelic Sounds of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators, released towards the end of the year, by which time Thurman had been replaced by Ronnie Leatherman on bass. The album's liner notes were written by Hall and had a large amount of advocacy for the use of psychedelic drugs -- as did the music itself, though some of this was a little more subtle, like the song "Fire Engine", where the line "let me take you to the empty place" was meant to sound like "DMT place", DMT being a psychedelic drug: [Excerpt: The Thirteenth Floor Elevators, "Fire Engine"] Around this time, the band crossed paths with Janis Joplin, who was a big fan of the group and who they tried to get to join them, but Joplin decided to move to California instead. Tommy Hall was a huge advocate for both the potential of LSD to open people's minds, and of the general semantics of Alfred Korzybski, and his enthusiasm for both showed up on the group's second album. Unfortunately, not all of the group were of quite the same mind, and Leatherman and Walton left early in the sessions for that album, Easter Everywhere, which was considered not quite up to the standards of the previous album, though Erickson and Hall's eight-minute long "Slip Inside This House" is a favourite of most of the fans. [Excerpt: The Thirteenth Floor Elevators, "Slip Inside This House"] Unfortunately, the band started to disintegrate. The core of Erickson, Hall, and Sutherland remained together, but various bass players and drummers came and went -- though one of the band's rhythm sections, Duke Davis and Danny Thomas, was good enough that the band's label got them to back Lightnin' Hopkins on his album Free Form Patterns. According to reports I've read, Davis and Thomas were both on acid during the session, but they still play solidly throughout: [Excerpt: Lightnin' Hopkins, "Give Me Time to Think"] Another potential bass player at this point was a roommate of Erickson's, who Erickson tried to get into the band but who Hall turned down. Townes Van Zandt later went on to rather bigger things. Erickson also started to have some mental problems -- apparently taking LSD literally every day for years is not great for you. And when he was arrested for marijuana possession, he decided to use his mental health as a way to get out of a potential ten-year jail sentence, by getting three years in a psychiatric hospital instead. He later claimed that he was lying about his problems and acting mad to get this sentence, but he had been having problems before then. Hall and Sutherland and their current rhythm section finished up a few demos, and the record label put out one final album made up of outtakes, plus a faked live album with crowd noise overdubbed on some earlier studio recordings, but with their lead singer in hospital for three years the band split up. Hall became a Scientologist and quit the music industry altogether. If Erickson *was* faking his illness when he went into the hospital, he wasn't faking it by the time he came out. Psychiatric medicine was still in its infancy then. It's far from wonderful today, but at least in general you can be relatively sure that the treatment won't make you worse. That wasn't the case in the late sixties and early seventies, and Erickson was forced through multiple sessions of electro-shock therapy. (To be clear, electro-shock therapy can sometimes be effective for some conditions when done properly and with the patient's consent. This wasn't either.) When Erickson finally got out, he tried to put his life back together, and formed a new band called Bleib Alien, later renamed Roky Erickson and the Aliens, who made hard rock records with lyrics about science fiction and horror themes like zombies, fire demons, medical experimentation, and two-headed dogs: [Excerpt: Roky Erickson and the Aliens, "Two-Headed Dog"] Erickson became a cult artist, cited as an influence by everyone from Henry Rollins to ZZ Top, and intermittently released recordings for the next few decades, but he spent much of the time dealing with severe, untreated, schizophrenia. There are many stories about this time that get shared, and are easy to find online, but which I'm not going to repeat here because they tend to be shared in a freak-show manner. But by 2001 he was placed in the legal custody of his brother . This kind of situation is often abused, but in Erickson's case it seems to have done him good. His brother got him legal and medical help, and helped him start finally receiving royalties on some of his records. There was a one-off fiftieth anniversary reunion of most of the living original members of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators, and in 2010 Erickson released his finest album, a collaboration with the band Okkervil River, True Love Cast Out All Evil: [Excerpt: Roky Erickson and Okkervil River, "Ain't Blues Too Bad"] By all accounts the last years of Erickson's life were happier and more comfortable than any he'd had. He got to tour the world, playing for appreciative crowds, he got his schizophrenia under control, and he was able to live a relatively independent life, and to know that new generations of musicians admired his work. He died in 2019, aged seventy-one.
Günaydın. Bahçeli'nin Yunanistan'a ait adaları Türkiye toprağı olarak gösteren haritası, Cumhur İttifakı'nın ayrıştığı iddialarını gündeme getirdi. Van Gogh'un 100 yıllık eserinin altında otoportresi bulundu. Bugünün bülteni QNB Finansbank destekleriyle ulaşıyor. Fotoğraf: Neil Hanna/Handout/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock
On tonight's broadcast: Ivana Trump, ex-wife of former President Donald Trump, died at 73 years old. Prominent South Carolina lawyer Alex Murdaugh was indicted for murdering his wife Maggie and their 22-year-old son at their family estate. A self-portrait of Vincent Van Gogh was covered in glue and cardboard for over a hundred years and only discovered by chance.
Texas Monthly has the story of a mother who was forced to choose between an out-of-state abortion or letting her baby die an agonizing death. Starting Saturday, people who need mental-health counseling can dial 988 to reach the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. NPR reports on concerns about whether there will be enough staffers to meet the need. Many gas-station owners dislike high oil prices. The Wall Street Journal explains why. An art critic at the Washington Post breaks down how a newly discovered Van Gogh self-portrait may reveal fresh insights about the artist.
HAPPY FRIDAY!!!!! A Van Gogh painting has been discovered and an update from day three of Britney Griner's trial. Two-Second Tunes goes bi-coastal again with two BFFs going head-to-head! Sign up to play Two-Second Tunes or Cover Lovers https://forms.gle/Bf6aPVTbEqmo4QoS6WHAT'S TRENDING: https://bit.ly/3z7In9hJOIN OUR FREE DISCORD: https://discord.gg/4anRq6vcSEATTLE GUMMY COMPANY CODE CMA: https://bit.ly/2ZicpEOCARLA MARIE AND ANTHONY SHOW ⬇️Newsletter Signup: https://view.flodesk.com/pages/5f516ae62c60490027b9ec20Watch Live on Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/CarlaMarieandAnthonyCatch up on our show on YouTube: http://youtube.com/carlamarieanthonyshowFollow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/carlamarieandanthonyFollow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CMandAnthonyFollow us on Facebook: https://facebook.com/CarlaMarieandAnthony/Follow Carla Marie on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thecarlamarie/Follow Anthony on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/worstanthony/ See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Korea24 – 2022.07.15. (Friday) News Briefing: The South Korean won has fallen to the lowest point against the US dollar in 13 years, amid concerns over inflation and tightening monetary policies. It closed at 1,326.10 won per dollar. (KOO Hee-jin) In-Depth News Analysis (Weekly Economy Review): Earlier this week, the Bank of Korea raised its key interest rate by a historic 50 basis points. Meanwhile, South Korea and the US are reportedly considering a currency swap deal as the Korean won continues to depreciate against the US dollar. And latest government figures show South Korea’s job growth slowed moderately in June. To provide analysis on these topics Professor Yang Jun-sok from the Catholic University of Korea joins us on the line. Korea Trending with Walter Lee: 1. South Korea ranked 40th out of 52 nations in a survey on the best places to live in the world for foreigners. (“한국, ‘외국인 살기 좋은 나라’ 52개국 중 40위…의료는 2위”) 2. 24 visitors to an amusement park in Gyeongju were trapped on a roller coaster at a height of 55 meters for almost 50 minutes after the ride malfunctioned. (아파트 20층 높이서 멈춰선 롤러코스터…공포의 '50분') 3. A previously unknown self-portrait by artist Vincent Van Gogh has been discovered hidden behind another painting via X-ray. (반 고흐 미공개 자화상 137년만에 발견) Movie Spotlight: Film critics Jason Bechervaise and Darcy Paquet join us in the studio to review a new Korean action film starring Jang Hyuk, called “The Killer: A Girl who Deserves to Die (더 킬러: 죽어도 되는 아이)”, as well as “Elvis (엘비스)”, Baz Luhrmann’s biopic on the legendary rock and roll star, Elvis Presley. Next Week From Seoul with Richard Larkin: - The Bank of Korea Governor Rhee Chang-yong will meet the U.S. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen on Tuesday in Seoul to discuss global economic issues. - South Korean Foreign Minister Park Jin is reportedly planning a visit to Japan next week to meet with Prime Minister Fumio Kishida to discuss bilateral ties. - High jumper Woo Sang-hyeok will be aiming to become the first Korean to win gold at the World Athletics Championships in Eugene, Oregon, on Monday.
The two countries pledge to deny Iran nuclear weapons. Also: in Sri Lanka, demonstrators begin to leave official buildings after the president flees on a military plane, and the remarkable discovery of a hidden Van Gogh self portrait in a Scottish museum.
Art is said to be subjective. It is based on the personal feelings and emotions that the artist felt at the time they created a work. It is a way for artists to express themselves through their work. Not all artists become famous, while others enjoy great success throughout their lifetime. Others on the other hand never get to see their success, and this was the case when it came to Vincent Van Gogh. After his death, he became one of the most famous and influential artists in art history. But Vincent's life was not a happy one. During his lifetime he was not commercially successful, and he struggled in poverty. This lead to depression, and mental health issues. Due to his struggles, Vincent died from suicide at the age of 37…or did he? Now my dear listeners…I want to give you a heads up here. We will be talking about mental health, self injury, and suicide in this episode. Listener discretion is advised. Welcome to Bonus Episode 29 - The Curious Death of Vincent Van Gogh. We got merch! Shop now: HorrifyingHist1.redbubble.com www.horrifyinghistory.podbean.com Support our show at https://www.patreon.com/horrifyinghistory Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/horrifyinghistory Instagram: https://instagram.com/horrifying_history Twitter: https://twitter.com/horrifyinghist1 Horrifying History would like to thank the following sponsors of this episode: She Podcasts Live - If you are thinking or starting a podcast or want to take your show to the next level; go to She Podcasts Live where you can get the insider tips on how to make your show the best it can be. Get your ticket at www.shepodcastslive.com for this October 11 - 14, 2022 event for $50 off using promo code HH. Tidewater Sandals: If you want footwear that is fashionable, and comfortable - Tidewater Sandals is for you! There are styles for everyone, and if you are a teacher you get a discount all year around. But for our listeners, you can get 20% off your purchase if you enter promo code SPOOKY when you check out at www.tidewatersandals.com Horrifying History is part of the Darkcast Network. Check out their other amazing podcasts at www.darkcastnetwork.wixsite.com
A show that has it all…Brad and David deliver an expert analysis on current events, then move onto culinary news where hot dogs and giant snails are on the menu. Stick around for the art segment to learn about a person who was framed (literally) for committing a crime against a Van Gough.