Top tracks on Soundclound

#Learning

  • TTMIK Level 1 Lesson 1 - Hello, Thank you
    TalkToMeInKorean
    14:19
    Education
    989,520

    Start learning Korean today with TalkToMeInKorean's easy-to-follow audio lessons. The lessons are also accompanied by PDF lesson notes at http://talktomeinkorean.com

  • 30771
    LinguaLeo
    00:03
    Learning
    718,660
  • 26609
    LinguaLeo
    00:10
    Learning
    740,869
  • 26604
    LinguaLeo
    00:02
    Learning
    631,213
  • 30769
    LinguaLeo
    00:03
    Learning
    710,119
  • April 2020: Botschaft der Geistigen Welt
    RobertBetz
    43:38
    5,776
  • TTMIK Level 1 Lesson 2 - Yes, No, What
    TalkToMeInKorean
    10:52
    Education
    402,026

    Start learning Korean today with TalkToMeInKorean's easy-to-follow audio lessons. The lessons are also accompanied by PDF lesson notes at http://talktomeinkorean.com

  • 530
    LinguaLeo
    00:03
    Learning
    416,567
  • ENVP Hannah Duguie, "Goal Slicing: What You Track Grows"
    ENVP, Donna Johnson
    25:39
    Business
    3,831
  • TTMIK Level 1 Lesson 3 - Good-bye, See you
    TalkToMeInKorean
    07:23
    Education
    323,013

    Start learning Korean today with TalkToMeInKorean's easy-to-follow audio lessons. The lessons are also accompanied by PDF lesson notes at http://talktomeinkorean.com

  • Manifest Greatness
    LifeLeveler
    07:32
    motivation
    1,484,289

    Go for your own motivation, create your inspiration, choose and live your destiny

  • TTMIK Level 1 Lesson 4 - I'm sorry, Excuse me
    TalkToMeInKorean
    12:32
    Education
    342,317

    Start learning Korean today with TalkToMeInKorean's easy-to-follow audio lessons. The lessons are also accompanied by PDF lesson notes at http://talktomeinkorean.com

  • Introduction
    Guggenheim Museum
    02:37
    Art and Culture
    10,961

    Hear about the building’s designation as a UNESCO World Heritage Site and about how it exemplifies Frank Lloyd Wright’s concept of “organic architecture.” Opening day of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, October 21, 1959. Photo: Robert E. Mates Transcript Roman Mars: Welcome to the Guggenheim Museum. I’m Roman Mars, the creator and host of the design and architecture podcast "99% Invisible." The Guggenheim Museum is an architectural masterpiece made by a master of architecture, Frank Lloyd Wright. In 2019 UNESCO selected eight buildings designed by Wright, including the Guggenheim, to be a World Heritage Site. UNESCO sites are considered vital to the collective interests of humanity. Yellowstone is a Heritage Site. So is the Grand Canyon. Of the World Heritage properties in America, twelve were made by God. Eight were made by Frank Lloyd Wright. When cofounder and first director of the Guggenheim Museum, Hilla Rebay, commissioned this building, she said she wanted a “temple of spirit.” And Wright designed one for her. Here’s the director of the Guggenheim, Richard Armstrong. Richard Armstrong: I feel now when I look up into that dome, I’m actually looking at a very beautiful abstraction of a rose window in a cathedral. I’m in awe. Roman Mars: So we’re going to take the genius of this building as a given. It’s great! What I’m going to focus on are the oddities, the accretions, the interventions that reveal a different kind of genius—not just the genius of Frank Lloyd Wright and his bold, original vision, but the genius of all the people that made this building function, adapt, and grow over the decades. Frank Lloyd Wright was the originator of a concept called “organic architecture.” You might look around and see how this entire building resembles a seashell, and you might think, “Oh cool! This must be organic architecture!” But sorry, that’s actually not what he meant. Ashley Mendelsohn: Really for Frank Lloyd Wright, organic architecture was more about the metaphor of a living organism. Roman Mars: This is Ashley Mendelsohn, the Guggenheim’s Assistant Curator of Architecture and Digital Initiatives. Ashley Mendelsohn: And actually when he was on the site, he referred to the steel as the tendons and the muscles of the building, the concrete as the fatty tissue, and the waterproof paint as the skin. Roman Mars: So we’re going to explore, touch, and even dance with this living organism of building, and witness the evolution that’s occurred within these curved walls.

  • TTMIK Level 1 Lesson 5 - It's me, What is it?
    TalkToMeInKorean
    11:20
    Education
    297,333

    Start learning Korean today with TalkToMeInKorean's easy-to-follow audio lessons. The lessons are also accompanied by PDF lesson notes at http://talktomeinkorean.com

  • Packcast Roundtable: Happiness
    Headspace Radio
    38:40
    143,016

    What does it mean to be happy? Is it something we can be forever, or was it always meant to come in five minute bursts here and there? On this episode of the Packcast, we did Headspace’s Happiness pack — 10 days of exploring what it means to feel content, joyful, exuberant, happy, and even what it means to feel the opposite. This is one of our favorite packs, and after listening to this episode, it might be one of yours too. Hosted by Kelton Wright, Alex Pompliano, and Jennifer Azlant. Produced by Scott Sorenson.

  • WT465
    Wood Talk
    01:17:13
    21,741
  • 10726
    LinguaLeo
    00:08
    Learning
    235,074
  • 26607
    LinguaLeo
    00:06
    Learning
    319,535
  • -051- Radical Solutions
    Damn Interesting
    01:02:33
    Storytelling
    12,382

    French mathematician Évariste Galois lived a full life. When he wasn't trying to overthrow the government, he was reinventing algebra.

  • Wyeth Lecture in American Art: Art Is an Excuse: Conceptual Strategies, 1968–1983
    National Gallery of Art
    59:34
    2,725

    Kellie Jones, Columbia University. In this lecture, presented on November 6, 2019, Kellie Jones, of Columbia University, looks at international conceptual art networks and the making of global community in the late twentieth century. The lecture considers moments in the global reach of performance art in the 1970s in locales from Mexico City to London to Los Angeles, considering projects by artists including Felipe Ehrenberg, Lourdes Grobet, Adrian Piper, Senga Nengudi, and David Lamelas.

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