Lloyd Griffith is a comedian, actor, presenter and classically trained singer. As an actor you may have seen him in Ted Lasso, It's A Sin, Infinite on Paramount, and Not Going Out. Lloyd fronted the BBC documentary ‘Can You Beat The Bookies?' and he was co-host of Soccer AM on Sky Sports. You may also have seen him on 8 Out Of 10 Cats, House of Games, Jonathan Ross' Comedy Club, Pointless Celebrities, Comedy Central Live at The Comedy Store, Roast Battle, Drunk History, Football's Funniest Moments, The Premier League Show and Songs of Praise. Lloyd is a classically trained choral singer and can often be heard performing with the choirs of Westminster Abbey and St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle. Lloyd Griffith is guest number 239 on My Time Capsule and chats to Michael Fenton Stevens about the five things he'd like to put in a time capsule; four he'd like to preserve and one he'd like to bury and never have to think about again .Follow Lloyd Griffith on Twitter & Instagram @LloydGriffith .Follow My Time Capsule on Twitter, Instagram & Facebook: @MyTCpod .Follow Michael Fenton Stevens on Twitter: @fentonstevens & Instagram @mikefentonstevens .Produced and edited by John Fenton-Stevens for Cast Off Productions .Music by Pass The Peas Music .Artwork by matthewboxall.com .This podcast is proud to be associated with the charity Viva! Providing theatrical opportunities for hundreds of young people. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Join me as I break down Chapters 97, 98, 99 and 100 of The Da Vinci Code, in which Westminster Abbey is a labyrinthine and abandoned wasteland filled with orbs, grave rubbing, and metal detection... 'Breaking Down Bad Books' is a podcast analysing trashy bestsellers from a literary perspective. Currently covering Dan Brown's historically inaccurate The Da Vinci Code, and E.L. James' dreadfully unerotic Fifty Shades Freed on Patreon. Previously covered Twilight, New Moon, Eclipse, 365 Days, Fifty Shades of Grey, Fifty Shades Darker, Divergent, Insurgent, and The Maze Runner.Sign up to be a patron at www.patreon.com/breakingdownbadbooks for access to exclusive bonus episodes where I will be breaking down E.L. James' Fifty Shades Freed with new episodes every Friday. You can also gain access to the previously published 365 Days, Fifty Shades Darker, Insurgent and The Maze Runner recaps.Read along with me and let me know your thoughts on Twitter @PodBreakingDown or Instagram @breakingdownbadbooks or email me at email@example.com. You can also leave a voicemail at www.speakpipe.com/breakingdownbadbooks.Hosted by Nathan Brown, who you can find on Twitter and Instagram @nathanbrown90. Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/breaking-down. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Special Episode! It's the third birthday of True Crime Medieval, but, more importantly really, it's the 417th anniversary of the Gunpowder Plot not actually coming off; if it had, not only King James and all of Parliament would have been destroyed, but also several blocks around, including Westminster Abbey. We discuss the Plot, why it didn't work, what's been going on with November 5th celebrations since then, and, because Michelle finds this stuff, Edgar Allan Poe and his hatred for William Harrison Ainsworth's historical novel about the whole affair.
Matthew Bannister on Ian Hamilton KC, the Scottish lawyer who, as a student, took part in removing the Stone of Destiny from Westminster Abbey and returning it to Scotland. Professor Audrey Evans, the paediatric oncologist who founded a global network of homes where the families of her young patients could stay during their treatment. Parvatiben Solanki, who teamed up with her husband to launch Garavi Gujarat, one of the biggest selling Asian news magazines outside India. Robbie Coltrane OBE (pictured), the actor best known for playing Hagrid in the Harry Potter films and the criminal psychologist 'Fitz' in Cracker. Producer: Neil George Interviewed guest: Kevin Drummond KC Interviewed guest: Richard Durham Interviewed guest: Shailesh Solanki Archive clips used: crisden1/ YouTube Channel, Òran na Cloiche performed by Ruairidh Caimbeul 14/07/2010; Infinity Features Entertainment/ The Mob Film Company/ Alliance, Stone of Destiny (2008) movie clip; BBC World Service, The History Hour - How I took the British Coronation Stone 29/12/2018; British Pathé, ‘The Stone' Returns 1951, AP Archive, Stone of Scone Is Returned After 700 Years In UK 21/07/2015; Modern Hero/ YouTube Channel, Meet Dr. Audrey Evans 27/05/2017; RMHC/ YouTube Channel, Ronald McDonald House Charities 16/07/2020; BBC One, Black Adder the Third, Ink and Incapability 05/06/1987; BBC Radio 4, Desert Island Discs – Robbie Coltrane 09/02/1992; BBC News Scotland 10/04/2014; BBC Scotland, Tutti Frutti – The Boy Can't Help It 03/05/1987; Eon Productions/ United Artists, GoldenEye (1995) movie clip; A+E Networks/ Granada Television, Cracker – Murder On The Train 27/09/1993; Hat Trick Productions, Clive Anderson Talks Back – Robbie Coltrane interview 29/10/1993; Warner Bros./ Heyday Films/ 1492 Pictures, Harry Potter And The Philosopher's Stone (2001) movie clip; Casey Patterson Entertainment/ Pulse Films/ Warner Horizon Unscripted Television, Harry Potter 20th Anniversary: Return To Hogwarts (2022); Warner Bros./ Heyday Films/ 1492 Pictures, Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (2002) movie clip.
Exactly a week after Add to Playlist won the category of Best Radio Music show at the prestigious international Prix Italia awards, Cerys Matthews and Jeffrey Boakye are joined by trumpet player Laura Jurd and operatic tenor Nicky Spence. Together, with the help of Dr Martin Neary - former Organist and Master of Choristers at Westminster Abbey - they add five more tracks to the playlist, taking them from Jamaica and an early sample in 1985 to a popular religious choral work via experimental indie rock from San Francisco. Presenters Cerys Matthews and Jeffrey Boakye Producer Jerome Weatherald The five tracks in this week's playlist: Under Me Sleng Teng by Wayne Smith À Chloris by Reynaldo Hahn, sung by Susan Graham Whither the Invisible Birds? by Deerhoof Miserere mei, Deus by Gregorio Allegri Alfie by Cilla Black Other music in this episode: Hey, Mrs. Jones by Ramsey Lewis Afro Blue by Melanie De Biasio Air on the G String (Suite No. 3, BWV 1068) by J. S. Bach
Sam Cheung, Carlyn Greenwald, and Ivan Vukovic, three regular everyday Americans, are back to discuss The Crown Season 4, Episode 7: The Hereditary Principle. Ivan recaps highlights from his recent trip to London, which included a tour of Buckingham Palace and an audio tour of Westminster Abbey narrated by (not Sir) Jeremy Irons. Plus, Carlyn's dentist is fancier than yours.
In this final episode of our five part series regarding the events that played out in 1066, we examine what happened to William after the battle of Hastings. Along the way, we'll examine his legacy and why no one took the effort to bury him in a timely manner. We will also examine some of the side-stories of British history that loosely relate to the conqueror - including information on Westminster Abbey, the Tower of London, and the Bayeux Tapestry. Contact the show at firstname.lastname@example.org If you would like to financially support the show, please use the following paypal link. Any support is greatly appreciated and will be used to make future episodes of the show even better. Expect new shows to drop on Wednesday morning except for during the Winter Break period and Summer. Music is licensed through Epidemic Sound
Synopsis On today's date in 1928, the Danish composer Carl Nielsen conducted the first public performance of his new Clarinet Concerto in Copenhagen. “The clarinet,” said Nielsen, “can, at one and the same time seem utterly hysterical, gentle as balsam, or as screechy as a streetcar on badly greased rails.” Nielsen set himself the task of covering that whole range of the instrument's conflicting emotions and colors. He wrote it for a Danish clarinetist he admired named Aage Oxenvad, who played both the public premiere on today's date and a private reading a few weeks earlier. After the private performance Oxenvad is supposed to have muttered: “Nielsen must be able to play the clarinet himself — otherwise he would hardly have been able to find all the instrument's WORST notes.” The concerto's wild mood-swings puzzled audiences in 1928, but today it's regarded as one of Nielsen's most original works. In October of 1996, another Clarinet Concerto received its premiere when American composer John Adams conducted the first performance of his work Gnarly Buttons with soloist Michael Collins. This concerto contains a bittersweet tribute to Adams' father, a clarinetist who fell victim to Alzheimer's disease. In Adams' concerto, the swing tunes slide into dementia, but the concerto ends with a kind of benediction. Music Played in Today's Program Carl Nielsen (1865-1931) Clarinet Concerto, Op. 57 Kjell-Inge Stevennson, clarinet; Danish Radio Symphony; Herbert Blomstedt, cond. EMI 69758 John Adams (b. 1947) Gnarly Buttons Michael Collins, clarinet; London Sinfonietta; John Adams, cond. Nonesuch 79453 On This Day Births 1882 - Canadian-born American composer R. Nathaniel Dett, in Drummondsville, Ontario; Deaths 1896 - Austrian composer Anton Bruckner, age 72, in Vienna; Premieres 1727 - Handel: "Coronation Anthems," in London at Westminster Abbey during the coronation of King George II and Queen Caroline (Gregorian date: Oct. 22); 1830 - Chopin: Piano Concerto No. 1 in E minor, in Warsaw, composer as soloist; 1928 - Nielsen: Clarient Concerto, at a public concert in Copenhagen, with the composer conducting and Aage Ozenvad the soloist; This concert had been given a private performance in Humlebaek on September 14, 1928); 1947 - Prokofiev: Symphony No. 6, by Leningrad Philharmonic, Yevgeny Mravinsky conducting; 1952 - Prokofiev: Symphony No. 7, by Moscow Philharmonic, Samuil Samosud conducting; 1953 - Messiaen: "Réveil des oiseaux," in Donaueschingen, Germany; 1955 - B.A. Zimmermann: "Nobody Knows de Trouble I See" for Trumpet and Orchestra, in Hamburg, by the North German Radio Orchestra conducted by Ernest Bour, with Adolf Scherbaum the soloist; 1962 - Carlisle Floyd: opera "The Passion on Jonathan Wader," by the New York City Opera; 1977 - Bernstein: "Songfest," "Three Mediations from 'Mass,'" and "Slava!" by the National Symphony, conducted by the composer ("Songfest" and "Meditations" and Mstislav Rostropovich ("Slava!"); Rostropovich was also the cello soloist in the "'Meditations"; 1980 - Bernstein: "A Musical Toast ( A Fanfare in Memory of André Kostelanetz)" by the New York Philharmonic conducted by Zubin Mehta; 1980 - Zemlinksy: opera "Der Traumgörge" (Goerge the Dreamer), posthumously, in Nuremberg at the Opernhaus (This opera was written in 1906); 1985 - John Harbison: String Quartet No. 1, at the Corcoran Gallery in Washington, D.C., by the Cleveland Quartet. 1985 - Michael Torke: “Vanada” for brass, keyboards and percussion, at the Concertgebouw Chamber Hall in Amsterdam, by the Asko Ensemble, Lukas Vis conducting. Links and Resources On Carl Nielsen On John Adams
We're going on the road! I'm headed to England to walk with history. Can't wait to share stories of the Royals, Rebels, and Romantics I meet along the way!Show Notes: Carol Ann Lloydwww.email@example.com/carolannlloydHelpful websites: Historic Royal Palaces (Tower of London, Hampton Court Palace, and so much more!) hrp.org.ukwestminster-abbey.orghevercastle.co.ukBritish Library: bl.uknationalarchives.gov.ukCreative Director: Lindsey LindstromMusic: History by Andy_Grey via Audio Jungle, Music Broadcast License
In this episode, we discuss:How to get over indulgenceWhy celebration is key to behavior changeSugar addictionThe Inner CriticWhy willpower doesn't workDrawing “bright lines”How to support a loved oneAfter spending 20 years of his life over-indulging, Duncan Bhaskaran Brown finally committed to freeing himself from this vicious cycle and helping others to do the same. He trained with the Easyway clinic, the world's most successful stop smoking service, and is now an engaging speaker and author of the book, Get Over Indulgence.His fascinating life story also has taken him to some interesting places like on stage with S-Club, a stint as Mayor of his home town and morris dancing in Westminster Abbey.__If you're looking for support with your sobriety, be sure to check out the Holistic Sober Living Course, starting this month. This 8-week guided group program is designed to help you quit drinking a begin building a fulfilling life alcohol free. See link below for details:sunandmoonsoberliving.com/holistic-sober-living-courseFollow @sunandmoon.soberliving for more free resources and inspirationDisclaimer: The content of this podcast is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment.
An academic seminar entitled 'Contemplation in the city: some modern approaches to prayer in the urban landscape' in which Rowan Williams talks about about Madeleine Delbrêl. Part of the Koinonia lectures for 2022-23, co-organised by the Diocese of London, St Paul's Cathedral and Westminster Abbey, which offer an opportunity to engage with the latest research from a wide range of theological and ecclesiological thinkers.
We had been dreading this day for years and years, and finally we all come together to say goodbye to Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II. The queen received a state funeral at Westminster Abbey and a committal service at Windsor Castle. In this week's episode: We share our experience of joining The Queue for a 13-hour wait to say goodbye to Her Majesty as her coffin was lying-in-state at Westminster Hall And, we break down the 7-hours worth of t.v. coverage of the funeral. What did you think of The Queen's funeral? Did you shed a tear when you saw the Corgis? Press play to find out what we thought... Watch our experience of being in THE QUEUE here : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f_qHaw9hzhU
An Instagram model has claimed that she and Maroon 5 frontman Adam Levine had an affair in a shocking, now-viral TikTok. Moments where Meghan Markle was almost entirely blocked by a giant candle have some people convinced that her seat in the pews of Westminster Abbey was an intentional snub. An Emmy-nominated weatherman for NY1 claims he was fired after someone on an adult webcam site took nude photos of him and sent them to his boss, according to a new lawsuit. Donny Meacham joins Rob! Don't forget to vote in today's poll on Twitter at @naughtynicerob or in our Facebook group.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Lola Adesioye - Social and political writer, commentator, broadcaster, musician, and singer-songwriter (performing under the name Lola Vista) with a unique and multi-faceted global perspective. Yesterday, Queen Elizabeth was laid to rest in a majestic state funeral at London's Westminster Abbey following 10 official days of national mourning in the U.K. While millions of people around the world viewed the service and mourned the late Monarch, many critics in the media (and even more individuals online) have spent the last week and a half admonishing the history of colonialism and slavery tied to the monarchy. She joins Tavis to discuss state of the monarchy, and its relationship to slavery and people of color.
진행자: 조혜림, Beth Eunhee Hong 1. Britain and the world say farewell to Queen Elizabeth II 기사요약: 영국 최장수 군주로 70년간 재위한 엘리자베스 2세 여왕의 국가 장례식이 거행됐다. 1952년 25세의 나이로 왕위에 오른 엘리자베스 여왕은 96세의 나이로 서거했다.  Queen Elizabeth II will be laid to rest on Monday, after a state funeral attended by leaders from around the world and a historic last ceremonial journey through the packed streets of London. *be laid to rest: 매장되다 *packed: 꽉 들어찬  Britain last held a state funeral in 1965 for the country's wartime prime minister Winston Churchill. In the six decades since, Britain's global reach has been much diminished and its place in the modern world has become less certain. But the country has dug deep into its centuries of tradition to honour the only monarch that most Britons have ever known. *decade: 10년 *diminish: 줄어들다, 약해지다 *dig deep: 깊이 파고들다 *monarch: 군주  But now more than 2,000 people, including heads of state from US President Joe Biden to Japan's reclusive Emperor Naruhito, packed Westminster Abbey, whose 1,000-year history has been tied to royal coronations, marriages and funerals. *reclusive: 은둔하는 *coronation: (새 왕의) 대관식 기사원문: https://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20220919000712 2. KBS' ‘National Singing Contest' opens 2nd chapter with comedian Kim Shin-young as new host 기사요약: 1980년 11월부터 42년동안 이어진 KBS의 장수프로그램 전국노래자랑을 이끌어온 국민 MC 송해가 지난 6월 별세했다. 그의 뒤를 이어 38세 코미디언 김신영이 제8대 진행자로 발탁됐다.  After the passing of veteran emcee Song Hae in June, those who grew up watching KBS' music show “National Singing Contest” has been mired in sorrow. At the same time, all eyes were on who will continue the legacy of the 42-year-old program. *passing: 소멸, 죽음; (시간의) 경과 *mire: 진흙탕, (곤경에) 빠지다 *legacy: 유산  Many veteran emcees with careers spanning over 30 years were mentioned as Song's possible successor, but the Korean broadcaster announced last month that comedian Kim Shin-young, 38, was chosen as the longest-running program's new host in 34 years. *span: 기간에 걸치다 *successor: 후임자  As the program's signature xylophone sounds signaled the contest's official opening, the 38-year-old presenter, who was decked out in a black tuxedo and white shirt, belted out "National!" followed by the audience's "Singing Contest!" in response. *decked out: 치장하다 *belt out: 힘차게 노래부르다 기사원문: https://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20220919000758&ACE_SEARCH=1
Prince Harry has come under fire from royal fans after he appeared to stop singing “God Save the King” at the end of his grandmother's funeral. Princess Charlotte broke down crying after her great-grandmother funeral. Prince Harry and Meghan Markle did not join Prince William, Kate Middleton or other family members who sat in the front row at Westminster Abbey. Rob's best pal Delaina Dixon from DivaGalsDaily's joins him today. Don't forget to vote in today's poll on Twitter at @naughtynicerob or in our Facebook group.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
HERSCHMANN SINKS TRUMP A BLOCK (1:45) SPECIAL COMMENT: Eric Herschmann may be today's John Dean. In 2021 he warned Trump to return all the classified documents he took with him. Because Trump ignored his advice that gives prosecutors a smoking gun (3:35) Because the Espionage Act requires the perp to have "WILLFULLY" concealed the stolen secrets (3:50) And 18 US Code 2071 also says any convicted "SHALL BE DISQUALIFIED FROM HOLDING ANY OFFICE UNDER THE UNITED STATES." (4:32) Herschmann has already testified against Trump at the House 1/6 Committee and is to testify to a Federal Grand Jury. (5:31) And Trump's handpicked 'Special Master" Raymond Dearie demands they tell him what Trump claims to have declassified and when, sending Trump's lawyers into a panic (7:53) While Trump is only worried about where Biden sat at Queen Elizabeth's funeral service and even in that, he inadvertently admits Biden is president, and he isn't (9:12) Meanwhile: Told you so: The DeSantis Migrant Kidnapping disaster is being investigated as a crime in Texas. B BLOCK (14:00) EVERY DOG HAS ITS DAY: Colson (15:22) POSTSCRIPTS TO THE NEWS: Sad sack New Hampshire Senate candidate Don Bolduc steps in it; GOP threatening to investigate its beloved U.S. Chamber of Commerce?; And what does TV news do, now that Elizabeth has finally been buried? (18:43) IN SPORTS: Now the Saudi Blood Money Golf Tour sends Greg Norman to DC to lobby on its heinous behalf. (20:50) THE WORST PERSONS IN THE WORLD: The GOP Congressman who confesses that unpaid student debt is the greatest recruiting tool for the US military, vies with a NYPD Lieutenant with 52 disciplinary allegations, and the Funeral Spider, for the honors. C BLOCK (25:24) THINGS I PROMISED NOT TO TELL: It's 40 years since CNN let me spend well into three figures to take the three key figures from the Players Union to dinner during the 1982 NFL Strike. I'll even reveal the day a players' negotiator tried to strangle an owners' negotiator.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hurricane Fiona is now moving over the Dominican Republic after slamming Puerto Rico, where more than 1 million people are without power. Authorities say it killed at least one person there. And we're live from London after Queen Elizabeth's funeral service at Westminster Abbey. Plus, after 23 years in prison, Adnan Syed, the convicted murderer made famous after the hit podcast “Serial” chronicled his case, walked out of a Baltimore courthouse today. Prosecutors conducted a year-long investigation into Syed's case, and will now have to decide whether to retry him for the murder of his high school girlfriend Hae Min Lee.
Queen Elizabeth II's state funeral took place in London at Westminster Abbey and was followed by a procession to Windsor where she was laid to rest at the King George VI Memorial Chapel. She was buried with her late husband, The Duke of Edinburgh and alongside her father King George VI, mother Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother and sister Princess Margaret. CNN Royal Historian Kate Williams joins Anderson Cooper from Windsor to discuss the outpouring of emotion she's seen for the monarchy and since the Queen passed away. Plus, Hurricane Fiona is now a category 2 storm after pummeling Puerto Rico with catastrophic rainfall. CNN Correspondent Leyla Santiago is in San Juan and gives Anderson Cooper an update on the flooding and power outages on the island. To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
Trump's latest hate rally was more creepy and dystopian than ever. Queen Elizabeth was buried following an infinite amount of ceremonies. Shitler hated on Biden bigly for sitting towards the back of the Westminster Abbey for the Queen's funeral. Hurricane Fiona gobsmacked Puerto Rico with water. There was a huge earthquake in Mexico right after an earthquake preparation drill. Actor and Trumpkin Jon Voight fawned tearfully over The Donald in a bizarre interview on Newsmax. Long COVID cases are on the rise as of late. Mama-Nazi Marjorie Taylor Greene blathered, "We are the new Republican party." Shitler fanatic and My Pillow Czar Mike Lindell lost an effort to dismiss the defamation suit brought by Smartmatic.
183 key workers and community volunteers were amongst royals, politicians and world leaders in Westminster Abbey for the Queen's state funeral on Monday. One woman who was asked to be an eyewitness to this historic day was Lynn McManus, from North Shields, in Tyne and Wear. She's the founder of The Tim Lamb's Children's Centre and Pathways4All, a parent-led charity providing play and leisure for disabled children. She was recognised in the Queen's last Birthday Honours List in June 2022 with an MBE for her services to children with disabilities. A 2019 YouGov survey found that one in five men have no close friends — twice the proportion for women. What pressure might this be putting on their female partners, to fulfil the role of best friend and hold the social calendar? And what tools can men learn to help maintain friendships? Max Dickins is an author, playwright and comedian, and has written Billy No-Mates: How I Realised Men Have a Friendship Problem. He joins Emma to discuss. Liz Truss is heading to New York today, making her first foreign trip as Prime Minister as she attends the annual United Nations General Assembly. During her two-day trip she is due to have meetings with US President Joe Biden and French President Emmanuel Macron. This will be her first test in building international relationships and trust in the UK. So does the former foreign secretary have the interpersonal skills to build strong relationships? Joining Emma to discuss are deputy political editor for the Spectator Katy Balls and Bronwen Maddox the new director and CEO of Chatham House. A 22-year-old Iranian woman has died days after being arrested by morality police for allegedly not complying with strict rules on head coverings. Eyewitnesses said Mahsa Amini was beaten while inside a police van after being picked up in Tehran last Tuesday, and died on Friday after spending three days in a coma. It is the latest in a series of reports of brutality against women by authorities in Iran in recent weeks. Tehran's police chief says the death of a woman in custody was an "unfortunate" incident he does not want repeated. BBC Woman Affairs correspondent for the Near East, Faranak Amidi joins Emma with the latest. The Married Women's Association was formed in 1938 by a former suffragette and its main aim was to ensure that men and women would be treated as equals in the union of marriage - both legally and financially. Their members included the first female barrister and the first female BBC executive, as well as the writer Vera Britain, so why are they not well known, and how influential were they? Dr Sharon Thompson, presenter of the Quiet Revolutionaries podcast, who has also written a book of the same name, joins Emma.
Welcome to The Times of Israel's Daily Briefing, your 15-minute audio update on what's happening in Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world, from Sunday through Thursday. Times of Israel founding editor David Horovitz and settlements, police and legal affairs reporter Jeremy Sharon join host Jessica Steinberg for today's podcast. Horovitz discusses the killing of five protestors in Iran by security forces Monday during the demonstrations over the death of a young woman imprisoned for going without a head covering in public. Sharon explains the story of Hafez Hureini, an injured Palestinian in Israeli detention following apparent violence instigated by Jewish outpost settlers, and why he's paying close attention to the unfolding events. Horovitz talks about the pageantry surrounding the Monday funeral of Queen Elizabeth II and the legacy she leaves behind, as well as her particular place in history. Discussed articles include: Iranian forces kill 5 protesters amid unrest over woman's death — rights group Palestinian injured in ‘settler attack' still in prison, settlers not questioned Why we'll all miss the queen Subscribe to The Times of Israel Daily Briefing on iTunes, Spotify, PlayerFM, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. IMAGE: The State Gun Carriage carries the coffin of Queen Elizabeth II following her State Funeral at Westminster Abbey, in London on September 19, 2022. (Zac Goodwin / POOL / AFP)See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On today's show, we take you to London for Queen Elizabeth II's funeral. Plus, the colonial legacy and potential future of the monarchy without her leadership.Read more: The coffin of Queen Elizabeth II, Britain's longest-serving monarch, was laid in the royal vault at Windsor Castle on Monday. The funeral procession marks the end of 10 days of national mourning. London correspondent Karla Adam describes how thousands of people camped near Westminster Abbey to watch the funeral procession. “There were sleeping bags. A lot of people brought toys or games or chess sets just to pass the time because they've been camping out for a day or two,” she said, while others watched from big screens across the city.The queen's passing has been marked around the world with tributes from world leaders and around-the-clock media coverage. But as foreign affairs columnist Ishaan Tharoor shares later in the show, it also sparked criticism of the monarchy's past and debates about the relevancy of the institution. “It's important to look at the queen in her own right as opposed to the queen as this icon of the empire,” Tharoor says. “It is also very hard to separate that, because what is the queen without being an icon of empire?”Follow The Post's live coverage of the funeral here.
The state funeral of Queen Elizabeth will take place today in Westminster Abbey in London. King Charles III says he is deeply touched by the public's support. Millions of people around the world are expected to watch the event on television.
The state funeral has been held for Queen Elizabeth II, as hundreds of thousands of people lined the streets of Westminster and Windsor, along with billions around the world, to watch and say goodbye. Fergal Keane, who was commentating for BBC TV inside Westminster Abbey, and Katty Kay, who was presenting outside Buckingham Palace, reflect on the funeral of the longest-reigning monarch in British history. And we catch up with Chris Mason to look at how the past 12 days have affected the country and its politics. Today's Newscast was made by Daniel Wittenberg with Cordelia Hemming and Miranda Slade. The technical producer was Emma Crowe. The editor is Jonathan Aspinwall.
World leaders, royal dignitaries and members of the public attended the service at Westminster Abbey in London. It was the biggest single gathering of global statesmen and women in living memory. In his sermon, the Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, praised the Queen for leading a life of loving service.
Later today world leaders will gather at Westminster Abbey in London for the funeral of Queen Elizabeth II, who died peacefully on Thursday the 8th of September. Last week on this podcast, Alan held robust discussions with different guests and interrogated the queen's legacy in Africa. He also heard – in passing – about the very special relationship she shared with the former South African president Nelson Mandela. Queen Elizabeth visited South Africa in 1995, a year after independence. So we thought it would be appropriate, today, to hear more about their friendship. Mpho Lakaje speaks with two key people from President Mandela's close circle, his chief bodyguard Rory Steyn and his personal assistant Zelda Le Gange, and gets their memories of the times the Queen met Madiba.
Die Trauerfeierlichkeiten zum Tod der Queen enden heute mit dem Staatsbegräbnis. Die Verkehrsministerinnen und -minister haben heute bei einer Sonderkonferenz über ein Nachfolgeangebot für das 9-Euro-Ticket beraten. Im "Was-Jetzt?"-Update berichtet Sören Götz, ZEIT-ONLINE-Redakteur für Mobilität, von den Ergebnissen. Wie geht es nach dem 9-Euro-Ticket weiter? Außerdem im Update: Klimaaktivistinnen und -aktivisten haben das Kohlekraftwerk Jänschwalde blockiert. Nach Angaben der Polizei wurden erste Personen in Gewahrsam genommen. Was noch? Der schiefste Turm der Welt steht nicht in Pisa. Moderation und Produktion: Constanze Kainz Redaktion: Moses Fendel Mitarbeit: Alma Dewerny Fragen, Kritik, Anregungen? Sie erreichen uns unter firstname.lastname@example.org. Weitere Links zur Folge: Liveblog: Beerdigung von Queen Elizabeth II:Trauergottesdienst in Westminster Abbey hat begonnen (https://www.zeit.de/politik/ausland/2022-09/staatsbegraebnis-queen-elizabeth-ii-london-live) Queen Elizabeth II: Frank-Walter Steinmeier kondoliert König Charles III. (https://www.zeit.de/politik/ausland/2022-09/queen-elizabeth-ii-frank-walter-steinmeier-koenig-charles-iii) 9-Euro-Ticket: Verkehrsminister treffen sich zu Sonderkonferenz (https://www.zeit.de/politik/deutschland/2022-08/9-euro-ticket-verkehrsminister-sondergipfel-nahverkehr) Braunkohle: Aktivisten nach Blockade an Kohlekraftwerk Jänschwalde in Gewahrsam (https://www.zeit.de/gesellschaft/2022-09/braunkohle-kraftwerk-jaenschwalde-aktivisten-polizei) Was noch: "Schiefster Turm der Welt" steht im rheinhessischen Gau-Weinheim (https://www.swr.de/swraktuell/rheinland-pfalz/mainz/schiefer-turm-gau-weinheim-100.html)
Markets are pricing in an 80% chance that the Fed will hike rates by 75 basis points for a third straight time. Bleakley Advisory Group's Peter Boockvar explains what to expect from tomorrow's meeting. Plus, amid the tech sell-off, are there any investment opportunities left in the sector? Neuberger Berman's Daniel Flax weighs in. And, world leaders are gathering for the Queen's funeral in Westminster Abbey. CNBC's Steve Sedgwick and Tania Bryer give the latest.
Matthew 11:28-30 On 6 February 2022, Queen Elizabeth II became the first ever British monarch to celebrate a platinum jubilee. Seven months after celebrating this epic event, she departed from this world. Tomorrow (Monday 19th September 2022), the body of Queen Elizabeth II will be laid to rest next to her husband, the Duke of Edinburgh in the King George VI Memorial Chapel inside the walls of Windsor Castle. Her state funeral will be attended by more than 2000 official guests, including hundreds of heads of state and foreign dignitaries, spanning the Commonwealth and beyond. It is expected that more than 4 billion people from around the world will watch the state funeral live, smashing the record for the most-watched broadcast of all time. Now while there will be millions turning up in London to show their support, and billions tuning in across the world to watch it via broadcast, one thing is for sure, there won't be anywhere near that number of people present inside Westminster Abbey! Attendance to the Abbey this Monday is by Royal invitation only! Now whilst this royal invite is restricted to a few thousand, the invitation that I want to draw to your attention this morning is unrestricted! It too is a Royal invitation, albeit not from the potentates of this world. The King who extends the Royal invitation before us this morning is unrivaled in majesty, unlimited in power and His reign knows no end of days. You say, what is the invitation? It is an invitation to come!! Who will take Him up on this invite?
Queen Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom has been laid to rest after a funeral service at Westminster Abbey in London. African leaders were among those in attendance. Tens of thousands lined the streets to bid her farewell and pay their respects. We hear from Windsor where The Queen was laid to rest, and we discuss the role of the Commonwealth with King Charles III as head. Also, Cameroon's Catholic Church speaks about abductions of priests and a nun. Plus, South Africa's President Ramaphosa is rushing back home from the UK today after his country is plunged into state 6 of a power crisis. More on those stories in this podcast with Bola Mosuro.
On Monday 19 September, Queen Elizabeth II will be laid to rest in Windsor after a state funeral at Westminster Abbey. Royal funerals have gone back hundreds of years, with the first one in the Anglican tradition occurring in 1603. What did those funerals look like, and how will they compare to the one we will watch tomorrow?Support the show on PatreonFollow us on Facebook and Twitter Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Introduction: Minutes 0 to 4:30 I got a German Shepherd puppy and he's 16 weeks old now! He's a lot of work and he's very smart. I've been watching House of the Dragon and I like it but am not sure I will stick with it. Chandra finished What We Do in the Shadows. It had tone problems this season. Royals: Minutes 4:30 to 27:30 Last week right before we recorded we heard that Queen Elizabeth II had passed at 96. Harry went to Scotland, but sadly did not arrive before she passed. Both Kate and Meghan stayed behind, and at first we heard that Meghan would travel to Balmoral with Harry. After that it was reported that Charles told Harry that it was a somber occasion for the close family and that Meghan should not come. The British press did the most to smear her for wanting to support her husband. King Charles II made his first public statement on Friday, during which he announced that William and Kate would be getting the Prince and Princess of Wales titles. He also expressed support for Harry and Meghan. The Kensington Royal accounts changed their titles on social media to The Prince and Princess of Wales quickly. Before that, just a few hours after the Queen died, they changed their titles to The Duke and Duchess of Cornwall and Cambridge. The Line of Succession was updated and Harry and Meghan's children were not given titles. The latest news is that Archie and Lilibet will get titles, they just won't get HRH status. Chandra thinks Harry and Meghan are letting the royals make asses of themselves. Queen Elizabeth's funeral will be on Monday, and just like before Philip's funeral there's a lot of drama over which royals will get to wear military uniforms. Word was that only working royals will get to wear uniforms, meaning both Andrew and Harry won't have them, although it was reported that Andrew would get to wear his on one occasion. It looked exclusionary when Harry, a combat veteran, wasn't wearing a uniform at the funeral procession on Wednesday. Harry's people issued a statement the day before stating in part that “his decade of military service is not determined by the uniform he wears.” On Saturday Harry, Meghan, William and Kate arrived together outside Windsor Palace to greet the crowd. Meghan looked scared, Kate wasn't interacting with Meghan and you could tell there was a lot of tension. There are two videos of King Charles getting mad at pens. During his proclamation ceremony he made a face for his staff to move some pens that were in his way. There's another video of him signing something in Northern Ireland with Camilla. He seems mad to have gotten ink on himself and says “I can't bear this bloody thing.” The Queen's funeral is going to be a massive event and there's the question of security for world leaders. We know Trump and his buddy Putin aren't invited while Joe and Dr. Jill Biden are coming. Politico claimed that attendees were asked to fly commercial and take a bus to Westminster Abbey due to limited capacity, which sounds like a security nightmare. It's likely that was just for lower level diplomats and that there will be exceptions. Chandra reminds me of Prince Philip's memorial service in which many people came to show their respect for the Queen. After Charles announced that William and Kate would be the Prince and Princess of Wales, Duchess Kate issued a statement in which it sounded like she wanted to continue business as usual. Valentine Low at The Times wrote a shady piece that sounded like Kate better step up and do more work. There's a related story that William and Kate won't move into Windsor Castle anytime soon. I play a segment from Zoom where we talk about the royals. As Zakia mentioned in the Zoom segment, Meghan got criticized for taking 45 minutes to get ready for the walkabout. There was speculation that Meghan was wearing a mic pack there, which a source denied. William was the one to reach out to Harry about the walkabout at the last minute. Comments of the Week: Minutes 27:30 to end My comment of the week is from Sue E Generis on the post about Sheryl Lee Ralph's Emmy acceptance speech. Chandra mentions an interview Sheryl did on the red carpet where she mentions advice Robert DeNiro gave her early in her career. Kaiser's comment of the week is from Eowyn in the post about Gisele Bundchen's interview with Elle in which she admits that she's told Tom Brady to be more present with their family. Thanks for listening bitches!
The longest reigning British Monarch, Queen Elizabeth II passed away on 8th September at the age of 96. Her funeral ceremony is set to be held on Monday, 19th September in Westminster Abbey. Hundreds of foreign royals and heads of state are expected to attend the funeral, and the event is said to be the biggest diplomatic gathering in decades. The British people are mourning the death of their queen as they wait for 12 hours in an 8 km long queue to pay their respects and see the queen's coffin in London. But, why is she passing away so overwhelming for us, Indians? The answer is simple - because this momentous occasion makes one sit up and take notice of the legacy the British Crown will always be remembered for. A lot had been written against the Crown. One of the texts that remind us of the horrific crimes committed during the Raj against Indians is an iconic poem by Josh Malihabadi. Tune in to this episode of Urdunama, Fabeha Syed talks about the angrezi hukoomat, the 'Badshaahat' of King George VI, and reads Malihabadi's iconic poem, 'East India Company ke Farzandon se Khitaab' (An Address to the Heirs of the East India Company).
GUEST: PAUL TWISS, pastor, Former Officer in Royal NavyBy now you know, as most everyone in the world knows, that Queen Elizabeth II has died at age 96 after reigning over Britain and its Commonwealth of nations for 70 years.It would be hard to point to any other person's death in western civilization over the last 100 years that has commanded more worldwide attention than the Queen's death. Ten days of mourning and processions will culminate in her funeral on Monday, Sept. 19 at Westminster Abbey in London.Paul Twiss, a citizen of the United Kingdom who now pastors Bethany Bible Church in Thousand Oaks, CA will join us to discuss the life and death—and faith—of Queen Elizabeth. Paul grew up and was educated in England, becoming an officer in the Her Majesty's Royal Navy where he served as a nuclear engineer in the submarine service.We will also hear part two of the interview with Robert Knight, columnist for the Washington Times, as to why President Biden and the Left have ratcheted up their blame and vilification toward millions of Americans who supported Donald Trump, categorizing them as semi-fascists.
Tropical Storm Fiona threatens Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands; Thousands queue to mourn Queen Elizabeth II at Westminster Abbey; Undocumented migrants dropped off in front of DC home of VP Harris Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
What to expect at Monday's state funeral of Queen Elizabeth II. Adam chats to James Naughtie and Rachel Burden, who are both part of the BBC radio coverage of the day's events, as the nation will say a final farewell to Britain's longest-reigning monarch. They're joined by charity worker Ella Marks MBE who remembers the funeral of George VI and will be attending Monday's ceremony at Westminster Abbey. Today's episode was produced by Tim Walklate with Miranda Slade and Clare Williamson. Emma Crowe is the technical producer and Sam Bonham the assistant editor.
Renowned artist and designer Helen Whittaker is highly regarded for her new stained glass windows and architectural sculpture in glass and copper. With an aim to engage the viewer through good design and craftsmanship, the artist creates energy and movement intertwining contemporary and traditional elements. Her designs are inspired by the client, the brief and the building, whether housed in historic or modern buildings, in ecclesiastical or secular contexts. As Creative Director at the highly acclaimed Barley Studio in York, Whittaker heads a multi-skilled team alongside Managing Director Keith Barley MBE. Whittaker earned her MA in Visual, Islamic and Traditional Arts from the University of Wales, from her studies at the Prince of Wales's Institute of Architecture. Her BA, with a specialism in three-dimensional design using glass and ceramics, is from the University of Sunderland, a Centre of Excellence and the largest glass and ceramics department in Europe. With 25 years of experience in stained glass creation and restoration painting, Whittaker has completed at least 100 commissions across the UK. In the summer of 2018, one of her stained glass windows was displayed in Buckingham Palace. Recently Whittaker collaborated with David Hockney for his art work in Westminster Abbey, The Queen's Window and was featured in a BBC documentary about the window. One of her pieces of art, commemorating The Role of Women in the Royal Air Force was formally unveiled by Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth. A Craft Scholar of the Prince's Foundation, Whittaker has received the prestigious Hancock Medal for High Achievement. She has won several awards (including a commission) through the highly competitive Stevens Competition, and more recently has acted as judge and Chairman of the Judges. Whittaker is a Fellow of the British Society of Master Glass Painters and a Court Member (the executive body) of the Worshipful Company of Glaziers, a leading Livery Company of the City of London, whose existence was first recorded in 1328. She presented the Stained Glass Museum 2020 Annual Lecture, has given a Ted Talk and recently addressed the Art workers Guild in London. ToYG podcast was able to speak with Whittaker in between her work on current projects for All Saints Church, Wetheringsett cum Brockford, Suffolk, and Lily Chapel, Manila, Philippines.
With Queen Elizabeth II lying in state at Westminster Abbey, hereditary monarchies are under attack as archaic & absurd. Has mass democracy in the West done any better? Ryan McMaken joins Jeff and Bob to discuss. Read Ryan's Article on Monarchs: Mises.org/HAP361-1 Read Hoppe's Democracy: Mises.org/Democracy
Interview with Dr. Nisha Manek Nisha Manek, MD, is a physician, author, educator, and integrative health specialist. Formerly an esteemed member of the Mayo Clinic's Division of Rheumatology in Rochester, Minnesota, Nisha is an internationally recognized leader in the field of integrative medicine. Nisha is also a protégé of Professor William A. Tiller and is a student of the theoretical and practical applications of Tiller's physics in medicine. This conversation is about the incredible science of intention, how we can condition our space to support us in our wellbeing and how to navigate these hard times. It's a MUST conversation!!!♥️ we also talk about her incredible book “Bridging Science and Spirit”. Learn more about Dr. Nisha Manek at https://nishamanekmd.com/ My name is Jasna Burza & I am a Life and Business Strategist and Motivational Speaker based in Minneapolis. Having lived through war in native Bosnia, I teach and inspire others to learn resilience, create purpose and connect to deeper meaning of life, aligning their skills and passions with their work. I run multiple businesses & talk about many different topics around starting and growing a business, life & business mindset, purpose and spirituality. I hope my positivity and passion for dreams is not only infectious, but is guaranteed to energize and empower those around.
In June 1953, the young Queen Elizabeth II was crowned at Westminster Abbey. Two of her Maids of Honour, Lady Anne Glenconner and Lady Jane Vane-Tempest-Stewart, share their memories of Coronation Day. This programme, presented by Claire Bowes, was first broadcast in 2013. (Photo: Queen Elizabeth II in a carriage during the Coronation. Credit: Getty Images)