Matthew Spalding joins Hugh Hewitt to discuss the FBI raid on Michael Cohen, the airstrikes on Syria, Paul Ryan's retirement, and Michael Anton joining the Kirby Center.
“What happens if I were to live my life with no excuses?” If you enjoyed this episode, check out the video, show notes, and more at http://www.lewishowes.com/632
"Just because hate feels justified doesn't mean it's justifiable." - Sally Kohn If you enjoyed this episode, check out show notes, video, and more at http://lewishowes.com/631
"I am not my past, I am not my future. This is the only place I am able to express my will.” If you enjoyed this episode, check out the video, show notes, and more at http://www.lewishowes.com/630
FULL BLOG & SHOW NOTES: bit.ly/richroll362A VIDEO PODCAST: http://bit.ly/klimvideo “You can't rest on your laurels. You have to be constantly evolving.” - Michael Klim
These 4 words will destroy your live if you let them; learn how to use the power of the Magic Mirror to reflect them away for a better life.
Yale's Christian and Muslim Chaplains discuss common ground between their faiths and share surprising interfaith moments.
(For a list of all paintings referenced by Simon Schama and Tracy Chevalier in this debate please go to: https://www.intelligencesquared.com/events/rembrandt-vs-vermeer-titans-of-dutch-painting-simon-schama-tracy-chevalier/ Rembrandt van Rijn is the best known of all the Dutch masters. His range was vast, from landscapes to portraits to Biblical scenes; he revolutionised every medium he handled, from oil paintings to etchings and drawings. His vision encompassed every element of life – the sleeping lion; the pissing baby; the lacerated soles of the returned prodigal son. Making the case for him in this debate was Simon Schama. For him Rembrandt is humanity unedited: rough, raw, violent, manic, vain, greedy and manipulative. Formal beauty was the least of his concerns, argues Schama, yet he attains beauty through his understanding of the human condition, including to be sure, his own. But for novelist Tracy Chevalier it can all get a little exhausting. Rembrandt’s paintings, she believes – even those that are not his celebrated self-portraits – are all about himself. Championing Vermeer, she will claim that his charm lies in the very fact that he absents himself from his paintings. As a result they are less didactic and more magical than Rembrandt’s, giving the viewer room to breathe. The debate was chaired by art historian , broadcaster and Director of Artistic Programmes at the Royal Academy Tim Marlow.
Speaker(s): Professor Fawaz Gerges | Fawaz Gerges tells us how the clash between pan-Arab nationalism and pan-Islamism has shaped the history of the region from the 1920s to the present. Fawaz Gerges (@FawazGerges) is Professor of International Relations at LSE and author of Making the Arab World: Nasser, Qutb, and the Clash That Shaped the Middle East. John Sidel is the Sir Patrick Gillam Professor of International and Comparative Politics at LSE. The Department of International Relations ( @LSEIRDept) is now in it's 90th year, making it one of the oldest and largest in the world. Twitter Hashtag for this event: #LSEArabworld
Christine Laloue, chief curator of harpsichords and fine arts, and Jean-Philippe Echard, curator of bowed string instruments, Musée de la musique, Cité de la musique-Philharmonie de Paris The harpsichord, standing at the center of baroque European culture, served not only as a musical instrument but also as a receptacle of painting. Collections in townhouses and mansions from Venice to London and Antwerp to Paris included, alongside traditional easel paintings, harpsichords bearing works by masters as renowned as Jan Brueghel, Annibale Carracci, Noël Coypel, Christophe Huet, or Sebastiano Ricci. The paintings on harpsichords’ soundboards featured flowers, birds, and insects, connecting these works to Flemish still-life paintings and the celebration of creation. Others presented allegorical, mythological, or vanitas scenes on their lids. In traditional paintings, the harpsichord functioned as a sign of the culture of the gentleman and life at the court, as well as a symbol of artistic inspiration. The harpsichord was indeed a total work of art and an emblem of harmony, but it was swept away by the historical breaks at the turn of the 19th century, leaving only sweet but anecdotal memories in our imagination. In this lecture held on April 6, 2018, at the National Gallery of Art, Christine Laloue and Jean-Philippe Echard propose, using the example of the harpsichord, an interpretation of the strong links between painting and music in the aesthetics of 16th- through 18th-century Europe.
Testet euer Wissen mit interaktiven Übungen: http://bit.ly/Top-Thema_junge-politiker-wollen-die-spd-verändern Mit dem Top-Thema könnt ihr euch gleichzeitig über Neues aus aller Welt informieren und euren Wortschatz erweitern. Wir bieten euch zwei leicht verständliche Berichte mit Vokabelangaben und Fragen zum Text pro Woche. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/topthema
We are rejoined by actresses Lucy Lawless and Emily Perkins to discuss Aristophanes's bawdy play. Listen to us perform it first. Supplementary readings included Jeffery Henderson's introduction to his 1988 translation of the play; "Sexual Humor and Harmony in Lysistrata" by Jay M. Semel (1981); and "The 'Female Intruder' Reconsidered: Women in Aristophanes' Lysistrata and Ecclesiazusae" by Helene P. Foley (1982). We discuss the play in terms of a clash between the oikos (home) and polis (city). Women were taken to have rights and responsibilities in the oikos, but none in the polis. Unlike in tragedies like Antigone, where the female lead adopts assertive, "male" traits to "intrude" into the polis, Lysistrata exerts political power by making use of oikos values, i.e., by encouraging women to use the the type of power traditionally associated with women, and so ultimately her "revolution" is not revolutionary at all. We explore the various feminist and anti-feminist elements in the play, and try to relate it to the present: Women were oppressed because sex was (and is!) seen as inherently dangerous, as disruptive to political life. Can "make love, not war" be a politically effective slogan now? Given that women are now much less restricted to particular roles, what do we make of claims that are still made now that if women ran things, we'd have a lot less war? What would it be for a woman in politics now to exert her "feminine attributes" to gain power in the way Lysistrata does? Given how messed up Ancient Greek society was, does this play have anything to teach us?
This seminar was given on April 18, 2018 by Mariana Mazzucato, Professor in the Economics of Innovation and Public Value, and Director of the Institute for Innovation and Public Purpose, University College London. It was given as part of the Mossavar-Rahmani Center for Business & Government's Business & Government Seminar Series.
Klickt hier, um zum Manuskript zu gelangen: http://bit.ly/Deutschlernen_Langsam-gesprochene-Nachrichten_21042018 Täglich von Montag bis Samstag findet ihr hier aktuelle Tagesnachrichten der DW – langsam und verständlich gesprochen. Neben der Audio-Datei gibt es auch den vollständigen Text zum Mitlesen. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/langsamenachrichten
Testet euer Wissen mit interaktiven Übungen: http://bit.ly/Alltagsdeutsch_Ein-Blick-in-deutsche-Kochtöpfe Unter dem Titel ALLTAGSDEUTSCH findet ihr Audiobeiträge zu bunten Themen aus dem deutschen Alltag. Zusätzlich könnt ihr das Manuskript und die Übungen zum Beitrag ausdrucken. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/alltagsdeutsch
Managing stress fractures in any athlete can be difficult. Liam West discussed the topic with international expert Dr. Kathryn Ackerman, to find out clinical management gems. Dr. Ackerman has specialist training in Internal Medicine, Sports Medicine and Endocrinology, Diabetes & Metabolism. This training has cumulated in positions as Medical Director of the Female Athlete Program at Boston Children's Hospital, Associate Director of the Sports Endocrine Research Lab at Massachusetts General Hospital, and Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. She has focused research efforts on hormonal treatments to improve bone density and fracture healing, as well as various imaging modalities for assessing bone quality. Related Articles Surgical versus conservative treatment for high-risk stress fractures of the lower leg (anterior tibial cortex, navicular and fifth metatarsal base): a systematic review. bjsm.bmj.com/content/49/6/370.long IOC Concensus Statement: RED-S - http://bjsm.bmj.com/content/48/7/491 Associated Podcasts Management of difficult stress fractures in sport - http://bit.ly/2EVorIM Margo Mountjoy on the REDS debate - http://bit.ly/1KzYT04 Podcast Quotes “There is a transient osteopenia during adolescenece that predisposes them to stress fractures” “Amenorrhic athletes have wider but weaker bones”
Om blå penisar, Connie Dickinson mot Mälardalens högskola, teveprogrammen ”Gift vid första ögonkastet” och ”Domstolen” och så juridikglosa på X! Dessutom massa saker om Svalbard där Mårten just har varit. Tack till våra sponsorer: G&D, Delphi, Lindahl och Vinge!
Continuing our free-form discussion, trying to make sense of Stanley Fish's “There’s No Such Thing as Free Speech, and It’s a Good Thing, Too” (1994) and other potential rationales for prohibiting hate speech. How might the same sentence or idea be used in different speech acts, some of which might be legitimately censured but others not? Also, given the legal right to express an opinion, what responsibility might we have to facilitate expression of opinions, given that if no one gives it a hearing, then there's no real right to communication at all?
Hier findet ihr den Text zum Mitlesen: http://bit.ly/Sprachbar_Keinen-Bock-auf-Bockmist-und-Bockwurst Erklärungen von aktuellen Schlagzeilen, Redewendungen und Grammatik machen fortgeschrittene Lerner bekannt mit den Feinheiten der deutschen Sprache. Neben den Audiobeiträgen gibt es Manuskripte mit Fragen zum Inhalt. Klickt hier für weitere Artikel: dw.com/sprachbar