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Pope Lonergan is a comedian, Quaker, drug addict and creator of 'Pope's Addiction Clinic' and 'The Care Home Tour'. In this podcast he’ll bang on about something that’s interesting him. AS RECOMMENDED BY STEWART LEE. “Plimmin’ and Lompin’ is a very honest piece of conversation [that’s] captivating, even when it teeters towards the nauseating” ~ Robin Ince (The Big Issue) "Outrageous material [...] matched by a rambunctious delivery" ~ The Guardian "From fearless and funny to heart-stoppingly ...
 
Marketing is often considered a nice to have, not a must have. “Let’s get business first”, is what one has often heard. However, MARKETING WHEN DONE RIGHT, GETS BUSINESS. In this show marketing stalwarts talk about how marketing works in the real world. In this show you will learn how marketing will help you to - win business - acquire new consumers - grow the brand - build defensibility - command higher pricing power. Vani Dandia is an award winning marketeer who has spent over two decades ...
 
The story of a Quaker family's journey from Ohio to Nebraska beginning in 1856. They encounter a mystery which leaves them an orphan girl who will forever change their lives. Blizzard, the Civil War, and Indians and more Indians fill this great adventure which tests their faith and ingenuity while shaping their loves and futures. Summary by Sharon Kilmer.
 
Shepherd Autrey is a Quaker, a physician, and a man deeply disturbed by the madness around him as the War Between the tates bears down on his America in 1863. Dared by a friend to take an active role, Shep volunteers to provide humanitarian aid to the victims of Sherman’s scorched earth campaign in the Shenandoah Valley. There he runs foul of a Confederate recruiting drive and fi nds himself hanged by the neck from a tree. Awakening in a strange land which can’t possibly be earth, Shep is pl ...
 
Eliza Paul Kirkbride Gurney was a Quaker minister who, when her husband Joseph John Gurney died in 1847, continued the labours of a traveling minister. She corresponded with Abraham Lincoln, who was found to have a two year old letter from Eliza, carefully “treasured up” by him in his breast pocket when assassinated. - Summary by David Lawrence
 
This is a podcast of Ohio Yearly Meeting. We are a collection of Conservative Quaker Meetings based primarily in Ohio. By conservative, we do not mean politically conservative. Conservative Friends are known for their commitment to conserve the Original message of the first generation of Quakers. These Quakers, in turn, saw their movement as a revival of primitive Christianity. We hope the installments of our podcasts will present the understandings of Conservative Quakerism. So, if thee is ...
 
The Richardson Institute is the oldest Peace Studies centre in the UK and was established in 1959 in the spirit of the Quaker scientist, Lewis Fry Richardson. The Richardson Institute is an interdisciplinary forum for research on peace and conflict based within the Department of Politics, Philosophy and Religion at Lancaster University. Run by Dr Simon Mabon, the Institute has a number of podcasts available on this channel. The first is SEPADPod, part of SEPAD, the Sectarianism, Proxies and ...
 
We were made and set here, the writer Annie Dillard once wrote, "to give voice to our astonishments." Katy Payne is a renowned acoustic biologist with a Quaker sensibility. And she’s found her astonishment in listening to two of the world’s most exotic creatures. She has decoded the language of elephants and was among the first scientists to discover that whales are composers of song. See more at www.onbeing.org/program/katy-payne-in-the-presence-of-elephants-and-whales/241
 
From the elusive transcendental logic of Mulholland Drive, to Showgirls’ sly satirical embrace of exploitation and excess, to the assumption in Southland Tales that its audience has already read the six-volume source material, some films are simply more “cruel” on their audiences than others. So, please, lie back and let The Cultists be your guides through the paralyzing and perplexing void of arthouse, experimental, avant-garde, "cult,” and otherwise just generally weird WTF cinema. Because ...
 
New Slang is (mostly) an interview-based podcast hosted by music journalist Thomas Mooney. For the most part, it's an hour-long conversation with singer-songwriters, musicians, and bands within the Americana, country, folk, and rock realms. We discuss influences, albums, songwriting, and all things within that artist's life. Thomas Mooney has been published in the likes of Texas Monthly, Rolling Stone Country, Lone Star Music Magazine, Texas Music Magazine, Wide Open Country, and several oth ...
 
Everyone has a story to tell, and the longer they live, the more stories they have. I sit down with 5 guests in theirs 70s to learn about their childhoods, their marriages and children, the highs and low of their lives, and the stories that left them laughing or crying. From growing up on a farm, to listening to baseball on the radio in Brooklyn, to celebrating Fiesta in a pre-gentrified Santa Fe, our guests tell use stories from across the US and across the last century. And in so doing, sh ...
 
Kicked out of his parental home by his scheming young stepmother, a young country boy, Arthur Mervyn arrives in Philadelphia. Here he finds the city in the throes of a deadly yellow-fever epidemic. However, he finds a small job as a clerk and is determined to make his way in the world. He soon discovers that his employer is a con man and a murderer. One night, Arthur helps him dispose of a body in the river. While they're struggling with the corpse, the employer is swept away by the current. ...
 
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Life Itself

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Life Itself

Faith House Manhattan

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In the hustle of modern life it's often difficult to stop, take a breath, and listen to those around you. We can learn so much simply by attending to the stories of the people around us. The monthly Life Itself podcast invites you to participate in sensible dialogue around interfaith experience from a variety of sources ranging from experts and religious scholars to students and community members worldwide. We encourage you to join the dialogue by commenting below and sharing the podcast on ...
 
Discover Iowa’s pivotal trailblazing role in the civil rights movement. Learn how landmark Iowa court cases, the Iowa Underground Railroad and Iowa civil rights pioneers guided the future of our state and nation. We will look at how nation’s path forward might be discovered by gleaning the wisdom of our rich Iowa history. For any question or suggestion, please email us @ iacivilrightshistorypodcast@gmail.com
 
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We chat with R. Scot Miller, author of "Gospel of the Absurd", a theological primer concerned with messianic and feminist care-ethics, about outreach and the overlaps of Quakerism and Anarchy. Why does modern religion fail our communities, and how can it be used as a tool to empower community in the future? Support this podcast by becoming a Patron…
 
"Q" is for Quakers. The Society of Friends [more commonly known as Quakers] has had a fragmented history in South Carolina. Quakerism came to South Carolina in the 1670s with the founding of the Charleston Meeting---the organizational unit of the Society. Other Quaker communities were established near Camden and in what is now Newberry County. As a…
 
Quaker spirituality in a time of crisis - Ashley Macmillan, A Quaker who attends Dunedin Meeting and is doing a post graduate degree at the National Center For Peace and Conflict Study's at Otago University and Anya Bukholt-Payne, a Quaker who is helping young people deal with our climate and environmental crisis.We will be discussing Quaker spirit…
 
A conversation with Cumberland County Prosecutor Jennifer Webb-McRae at the September 12 Salem Quarterly Meeting, held at the Lower Greenwich Friends Meeting house. “Justice is a noun. But doing justice is a verb. As a prosecutor, I need to ensure that what we’re doing is fair, that people have confidence in our system, that it’s working well, and …
 
On Episode 200, I'm joined by Sam Anderson and David Matsler of Fort Worth rock band Quaker City Night Hawks. During this one, we talk about early roots, discovering music in the late '90s, collaborating with Mike and The Moonpies, and how the pandemic has had them reaccess their approach to songwriting, releasing albums, and tour schedules. This e…
 
As part of the fall 2021 online course Exploring Spiritual Practices, lead teacher Marcelle Martin invites the prolific Quaker author Rex Ambler to join her for conversation and a guided meditation. This recording provides listeners with a way to experience Rex's Experiment with Light first hand. Contents of this video: 00:00 Introduction 01:59 Rex…
 
German Election - SENIOR LECTURER Serena Kelly Deputy Director Serena Kelly National Centre for Research on Europe (NCRE) (Teaching/Research Organisation) and Mathew Doidge SENIOR RESEARCH FELLOW European Union Studies Association of the Asia-Pacific (EUSA-Asia Pacific) (Professional Organisation): Member National Centre for Research on Europe (NCR…
 
It's an all cracker episode as the You Tried Dat?? crew tackles 3 different snacking crackers: Wasa Sourdough Wholegrain Crispbread, Avocado, Cilantro, and Lime Triscuits, and Mary’s Gone Crackers Super Seed Everything Crackers. If only they had remembered to bring any kind of spread or topping. Oh well! They also discuss CPR training before ventur…
 
In the first episode of season 3, Isabella interviews fashion historian Amber Butchart about her curating an exhibition at the British Textile Biennial, her TV show A Stitch in Time, and her work on forensic garment analysis. Images and sources are available at @sewwhatpodcast on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook. The podcast has a website, sewwhatp…
 
This week on our annotated deep dive, The Cultists Present 'Tales from the Darkside - The Movie' (1990). The year was 1983 when George Romero, inspired by the EC comics of the 1950s such as "The Vault" and "Tales from the Crypt", pitched a humble horror TV anthology that would harken back to the golden age of pulp fiction. Seven years, four seasons…
 
This session returns to and focuses on Mark 8:34 to Mark 8:38. The meanings of the words follow, deny, self and awe are examined. Some historical context concerning physical crucifixions are presented, followed by a discussion of “taking up the cross”. There is also a conversation on the creation of Adam, the garden of Eden and of sin. However, a c…
 
On this episode of SEPADPod Simon speaks with Katherine 'Kitty' Harvey, n Adjunct Assistant Professor in the Security Studies Program at Georgetown University. She is also on the Board of Advisors at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, and holds a PhD in Middle Eastern Studies from King's College London. Kitty is the author …
 
Sometimes we think that changing someones mind on something is as easy as giving them the facts. I think we all know that is hardly enough. But why? In this message Mark Pratt-Russum explores the power of group identity in creating belonging, and how we need to be aware of this power when in engaging with folks with whom we disagree.…
 
In this episode, we chat with Cathy Mayne, ecologist at Mountain Environment Services, about the current state of the Scottish Highlands, and the triangulated relationship between ecology in the context of time, humans, and climate change. What do we do with ecological biomes where we can't go back to the past because of climactic change? Support t…
 
You Tried Dat?? heads to the Dominican Republic this week for our 3 snacks: Panca Caramelos de Anis, Dulceria Rodriguez Sesame Seeds, and Bonelle Gelees. They also thank each other for saying what needed to be said and get into a heated debate about when to reply all to company-wide emails before building a Mt. Pizzamore (a.k.a. Pizza Mt. Snackmore…
 
Since April of 2020, American Friends Service Committee (AFSC) has been bringing in-the-moment updates of our work responding to community needs and addressing issues around the world through our weekly series of Facebook Live conversations. AFSC On the Issues revisits those conversations in podcast form to help you stay informed and stay engaged w…
 
"P" is for Pacific Mills. Pacific Mills began in Lawrence, Massachusetts in 1850. In 1915, in order to expand its operations it purchased four mills on the outskirts of Columbia. Known collectively as Columbia Pacific Mills, they included Olympia, Granby, Richland, and Capital City Mills. In the 1920s, Olympia Mill had the largest spinning room in …
 
Wow, this was a trip to find in the archives. Our first ever recording. A lot of it needs citations so listen critically, but there is a lot of good content (especially from CImms) that didn't make it into the first official episode so I'm glad to have found it. It's been a long four years and I don't feel the same way about everything any more, bu…
 
“O” is for Ocean Forest Hotel. In 1930, one of the state's most elegant hotels opened its doors at Myrtle Beach. The Ocean Forest, with its ten story wedding-cake tower and five story wings was a sight to behold. With its pools and gardens, marble stairways, crystal chandeliers, and bathrooms that were piped for both fresh and salt water--the hotel…
 
“N” is for Nairne, Thomas (d. 1715). Indian agent. A native of Scotland, Nairne was in South Carolina by 1695. He obtained land grants on St. Helena's Island—then the colony's southern frontier. As a member of the Commons House of Assembly, he was an outspoken proponent of regulating the Indian deerskin trade. When the office of Indian Agent was cr…
 
Disater in Afghanistan - Dr Najib Lafraie retired Politics Otago University where he taught International relations, Islam and politics Islamic militancy and Afghanistan where is served as a minister of foreign affairs from 1992 to 1996. He also took part in the liberation movement against the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in the 1980s. Broadcast …
 
“M” is for Mabry, George Lawrence, Jr. (1917-1990). Soldier, Medal of Honor Recipient. After graduating from Presbyterian College, Mabry entered the US Army as a 2nd lieutenant. Throughout World War II, he served with the Fourth Division and saw his first combat on D-Day in 1944. By the time his unit had fought the Germans across France, he had ear…
 
We chat with the University of Michigan's Dr. Inés Ibáñez about forest ecology and our role in sustaining these ecosystems during climate change. We chat about invasives, what it looks like to view the forests of the future, and the role everyday people have in protecting these spaces. Support this podcast by becoming a Patron at: https://www.patre…
 
This week, You Tried Dat?? devours more meat in part 2 of the Jerkuille O'Neal Invitational. The competitors: Beef Jerky Experience Pork & Ostrich Meat Sticks, Country Archer Maple Pork & Bacon Meat Sticks, Hunter’s Reserve Roadkill Bites, and Pearson Ranch Elk and Pork Snack Sticks. Which meat product will come out on top? They also discuss mac an…
 
“B” is for Baptist Educational and Missionary Convention. After the Civil War, Baptist congregations serving African Americans quickly formed throughout rural South Carolina. Growth brought with it a need to coordinate some activities, particularly in religious education in Sunday schools, missionary and evangelism activities, and training for cler…
 
"W” is for Washington, William (1752-1810). In 1775, Washington, a native of Virginia, joined the Stafford County militia. That unit was integrated into the Third Virginia Regiment of the Continental Army. By the end of 1779 he had advanced to lieutenant colonel, commanding the Third Regiment of Continental Light Dragoons. The unit was ordered sout…
 
On this week’s annotated deep dive, The Cultists present Terrence Malick’s ‘Knight of Cups’ (2015). Often regarded as a particularly “tough watch” (even by those who enjoy the film), Cups is a slow and mangled feast of images that will delight some and utterly baffle others. Adding to the challenge is that grasping the more concrete structure of th…
 
"T” is for Test Oath Controversy (1832-1834). A dispute between supporters and opponents of nullification over state loyalty oaths, the Test Oath Controversy erupted into violence as nullifiers sought to guarantee that only those who shared their views on state sovereignty could serve in certain state offices or as militia officers.…
 
What do ants, the Cherokee, and Honey Locusts have in common? We chat with Dr. Robert Warren of the Warren lab of SUNY Buffalo about climate change & human-managed landscapes. To see his research, check out: http://scholar.buffalostate.edu/warrenrj/ Support this podcast by becoming a Patron at: https://www.patreon.com/PoorProlesAlmanac…
 
It's part 1 of the first ever Jerkuille O'Neal Invitational. What the hell is that you say? It's an 8-contestant jerky / meat stick battle royal. In the first half, the You Tried Dat?? gang tastes Beef Jerky Experience Pork & Alligator Meat Snacks, Beef Jerky Experience Pork & Kangaroo Meat Snacks, Hunter’s Reserve Swamp Sticks, and Al’s Original Y…
 
In America, innocent people are investigated, charged, tried, convicted and sentenced to prison for the crimes they haven't commit and ended up spending half of their lives behind bars. In this episode I sat down with Erica Nichols Cook, director of the wrongful conviction Division at Iowa State Public Defender. Erica is on a mission, she is called…
 
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