Gabriel Fauré à Paris en 1896 (1/5)  

durée : 00:28:24 - Musicopolis - par : Anne-Charlotte Rémond - ## Programmation musicale ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Tantum Ergo op 47 n°2 (1888) pour baryton, ténor et orgue_ Richard Duguay, ténor, Jean\-François Lapointe, baryton, Richard Pare, orgue Adès 202132 ♫ **Camille Saint\-Saëns (1835\-1921)** _Improvisation op 150 n°7 (1916\-17, mais reprend des improvisations faites à la Madeleine avant 1877)_ Vincent Genvrin, Orgue Cavaillé\-Coll de La Madeleine, Paris HORTUS 015 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Super Flumina Babylonis (1863)_ Choeur de l'Orchestre de Paris, Orchestre de Paris, direction Paavo Järvi Virgin Classics 50999 088470 2 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Cantique de Jean Racine op 11 (1865)_ Ensemble Vocal Jean Sourisse, Vincent Warnier, orgue, direction Jean Sourisse Syrius 141316 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Ave Maria op 67 n°2 (1894)_ Ensemble Vocal de Lausanne, Marcelo Gianini, orgue, direction Michel Corboz Mirare MIR 028 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Tantum ergo op 65 n°1 (1894) pour 3 voix d'enfants, choeur et orgue_ Les Petits chanteurs de Ste Croix de Neuilly, Jean\-François Hatton, orgue, direction François Polgar Calliope CAL 9402 ♫ **Emmanuel Chabrier (1841\-1894)** _Valse romantique n°1 (1883) pour 2 pianos_ Kathryn Stott, Elizabeth Burley, pianos Unicorn DKP CD 9158 ♫ **Charles Gounod (1818\-1893)** _Requiem (1893) Dies Irae_ Maîtrise des Hauts de Seine, Choeur d'enfants de l'opéra national de Paris, Orchestre Bernard Thomas, direction Francis Bardot Forlane 16759 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Requiem (version 1900) I. Introït_ La Chapelle Royale, Orchestre des Champs\-Elysées, direction Philippe Herreweghe Harmonia Mundi HMC 901771 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Requiem (version 1900) VI. Libera me_ Stephan Genz, baryton, La Chapelle Royale, Orchestre des Champs\-Elysées, direction Philippe Herreweghe Harmonia Mundi HMC 901771 ♫ **Gabriel Fauré (1845\-1924)** _Requiem (version 1900) VII. In paradisum_ La Chapelle Royale, Orchestre des Champs\-Elysées, direction Philippe Herreweghe Harmonia Mundi HMC 901771 {% image 8079c818-a7a7-423c-b02b-371e1ba5bac4 %} ## Bibliographie **Gabriel Fauré**, _Correspondance suivie de Lettres à Madame H_., recueillies, présentées et annotées par Jean\-Michel Nectoux, Fayard, 2015 **Jean\-Michel Nectoux**, _Gabriel Fauré, la voix du clair obscur_, Fayard, 2008 **Jacques Bonnaure**, _Gabriel Fauré_, Actes Sud Classica, 2017 **Michel de Cossart,** _Une américaine à Paris, La princesse Edmond de Polignac et son salon_ (1865\-1943), Plon, 1979 **Myriam Chimènes**, M_écènes et Musiciens. Du salon au concert à Paris sous la IIIème République_, Fayard 2004 **Vincent Rollin**, _Charles Lenepveu (1840\-1910) : une carrière musicale officielle et académique_ in "L’art officiel dans la France musicale au XIXe siècle". Colloque de l'Opéra\-Comique, Avril 2010 sous la direction d’Alexandre Dratwicki et Agnès Terrier - réalisé par : Philippe Petit

Cyclic Ketosis, "Thinkitating", Bad-Ass Meditation, Morning Routines & More With Quest Nutrition Founder Tom Bilyeu My guest today is no underachiever. His name is Tom Bilyeu, and if you've ever munched on a Quest Nutrition bar, you've probably nibbled on a bit of Tom's genius. Tom is the co-founder of 2014 Inc. 500 company Quest Nutrition - a unicorn startup valued at over $1 billion - and the co-founder and host of Impact Theory. His mission is the creation of empowering media-based IP and the acceleration of mission-based businesses. Personally driven to help people develop the skills they will need to improve themselves and the world, Tom is intent to use commerce to address the dual pandemics of physical and mental malnourishment. Tom regularly inspires audiences of entrepreneurs, change makers, and thought leaders at some of the most prestigious conferences and seminars around the world, including Abundance 360, A-fest, and Freedom Fast Lane. Tom has also been a guest on the Tony Robbins podcast and The School of Greatness podcast and has been featured in Forbes, Inc., Success, and The Huffington Post. Tom is also currently on the Innovation Board of the XPRIZE Foundation. During our discussion, you'll discover: -How Tom sleeps for five hours a night and wake with no alarm...[8:15] -Tom's technique of "thinkitating"...[16:45] -Why Tom says meditation is critical to becoming a bad-ass...[23:47] -The "push-pull" split Tom does in his home gym each morning...[28:20] -How Tom reads 50 books a year, all via audio...[30:45] -The best book Tom has reviewed or read so far in 2017...[40:00] -Why Tom wants to build a business that is bigger than Disney...[43:15] -How Tom eats a high-protein diet combined with ketosis in his own personal routine...[61:00] -Why Tom says that there is a "pandemic of physical and mental malnourishment" that he wants to fix...[73:20] -And much more! Resources from this episode: -The Audible app that Tom and Ben talk about -Book "Disrupt You" by Jay Samit -Ben's Snapchat channel -Quest nutrition -The Biology of Belief by Bruce Lipton -Healing & Recovery by Dr. David Hawkins -Wired to Eat by Robb Wolf -The FASTER study by Jeff Volek Do you have questions, thoughts or feedback for Tom or me? Leave your comments at and one of us will reply!

148: How to Build a Successful E-commerce Business - The Foundr Incubator (Business Breakdown) with Tom Bilyeu of Quest Nutrition & Jake Mckeon of  

In this very special episode of the Foundr Podcast, we answer all the questions you've ever had about building an ecommerce business and more!

The first installment in what we're calling the Foundr Incubator series, we recorded a live coaching session between one ambitious Foundr community member and the head of a billion-dollar company.

We organized a call with Jake McKeon, the up-and-coming founder of multiple ecommerce businesses, to receive one-on-one coaching from Tom Bilyeu, co-founder of unicorn startup Quest Nutrition. Like so many other entrepreneurs out there, McKeon was doing well, but looking to grow and not sure how. That's where Bilyeu, with his years of experience and wisdom, stepped in.

The result is a fascinating and honest conversation in which Jake asks just about every question an entrepreneur might have about how to grow, how to market yourself, and generally how to take an online business to the next level. Tom doesn't hold back and answers all of these questions and more, sharing his insights on what it takes to create a successful ecommerce business and a thriving community around your brand.

This is an episode you definitely do not want to miss, with so much gold being shared that you can't help but feel empowered and inspired after listening.

In this interview you will learn:

How to stay relevant in your market and stay ahead of the competition Why you need influencers on your side and how to find them The metrics you need to focus on to grow your sales Where to find A-players when you're growing your team The three things you need to focus on to build a successful e-commerce business & much more!
Base Raiders: Sparkle’s Big Prison Break Adventure  

The government doesn’t know what to do with all the extradimensional beings, space aliens, and other non-humans running around. They’ve captured quite a few and locked them up in a massive prison. Fortunately, they have a potential savior, Sparkles the Unicorn. Of course, trusting Sparkles can be dangerous in of itself. A hapless group of…

Ep 256 - What is Science?  

One of the more interesting things to come out of the last few months in my own personal Mixed Mental Arts experience has been hearing more from all of you how these ideas resonate with all of you. In particular, I appreciated a conversation with Matty (@Matt_Maurer on Twitter) about how he appreciated that history could be seen as one long progression. Humanity has always been trying to solve very much the same problems. It is just that over time we have been able to see further because we have had more and more shoulders to stand on. Why are we so much smarter than the people of the past? Well, coming of age in the culture of science, I was led to draw a sharp line between the scientific project and religions. Science was real. It was tangible. It was based on evidence. It was TRUTH. And anyone who disagreed, questioned or thought anything else was an idiot and a fool. However, as I've mentioned elsewhere, in reading the science that simple narrative has become increasingly problematic for me. The people of the past weren't so biologically different. Their brains recognized patterns. Did they not recognize patterns in human behavior that have stood the test of time? Yes. They did. And it wasn't until I was confronted by having to spend time among Christian Fundamentalists that I had to really think hard about what, if anything, made science special. Someone else who has had to think hard about these questions is today's guest sensei in the dojo Mohamed Ghilan. Mohamed was born in Saudi Arabia like yours truly. Unlike yours truly, he has a PhD in Neuroscience, is getting an MD and is a Muslim. As a scientist and a Muslim, he knows full well that the evolution of better and better beliefs and mental tools was going on well before science showed up on the scene. Today, someone like Mohamed is often portrayed in the media as a bit of a unicorn. He's a Muslim AND a scientist. Whaaaaaat?!? Is that even possible?!? But in the first four or so centuries of Islam the majority of "scientists" were Muslim. Richard Dawkins captured the two parts of this story in his now infamous tweet "All the world's Muslims have fewer Nobel Prizes than Trinity College, Cambridge. They did great things in the Middle Ages, though." Dawkins' own tweet creates problems in his narrative that religion is the problem. If Muslims did great things in the Middle Ages, then why is the problem Islam? If Newton was religious AND a scientist AND an alchemist, then why is the problem Christianity or even magical thinking? And what is science anyway? As I've discussed in previous podcasts, some Christians objected to Newton's Theory of Gravity because the idea that the planets moved all by themselves conflicted with their belief that God actively moved the planets. Then, they moved on. Gravity was something they could confirm with their own eyes and to keep Christianity relevant and practical they had to evolve their understanding of God. Did they stop believing in God? Nope. They just adopted a more mature of God. "When I was a child, I spake as a child, I understood as a child, I thought as a child: but when I became a man, I put away childish things." - 1 Corinthians 13:11 Were the people who didn't understand Newton's Universal Theory of Gravitation idiots? Nope. In large part, they just didn't have the glassmaking technology to make the kind of telescopes necessary to observe the planets. And The Scientific Method itself evolved over time but some consider the founder of The Scientific Method to have been a Muslim named Ibn al-Haytham due to his emphasis on experimental data and reproducibility of results. Why then are we repeatedly told the story that science and religion are somehow incompatible? By some analyses, a Muslim FOUNDED Science. If we want to popularize science, then isn't it in science's interest to tear down this popular story that science and religion are at odds. Of course, some of the beliefs of science and religion don't overlap, notably on the age of the Earth and the origins of life. But, it turns out that science has found its way back to many of the beliefs that religious people figured out long ago. In my article Was Jesus Christ a Better Neuroscientist than Sam Harris?, I explored my own journey towards the painful realization that in the realm of human affairs science had 2000 years later merely reinvented the wheel. In response, I got a comment from someone named Arslan Atajanov asked "Since when science became a belief system?" Ten years ago, I would have asked the same question as Arslan. Now, I know better. Science has always been a belief system. It is a response to how our minds work. Humans form beliefs. We have always formed beliefs. And apparently by the time of Ibn Haytham there was already awareness that testing one's beliefs against the evidence was a good thing to do. In practice, people do this all the time. Look at Game of Thrones. People had theories about Jon Snow being dead or not. Then, they watched the next season. Oh! He wasn't dead. They changed their beliefs and moved on. But now imagine that what you believed about Jon Snow being dead or alive became tribal. Now, the French believed that Jon Snow was alive. The Americans believed Jon Snow was dead. Real Americans believed Jon Snow was dead. Then Season 6 Episode 1 airs. New evidence surfaces. Yep. It looks like Jon Snow is alive. The French gloat. They insult the Americans' intelligence. How could they have been SO STUPID to have thought that Jon Snow was ever alive? Now, the Americans get defensive and come up with a series of rationalizations to defend their beliefs. It becomes a point of pride and identity. And so, the conflict builds for 150 years after the show originally aired. Pretty soon neither side is looking at the evidence. It has simple become an article of faith for both sides. How do you end this conflict? Well, you point out that before Season 6 aired no one could have known whether Jon Snow was dead or alive and that we all happily kept track with the story for the first five seasons. You could also point out that in this sectarian feud both sides have been losers. We're all better off moving on. Of course, some people have built their whole brand around this idea of incompatibility. That's their shtick. They're not likely to back down anytime soon. I understand that some people are annoyed with hearing about Sam Harris but the Mixed Mental Arts audience is perhaps unusually diverse. We have Christians in the dojo who are trying to figure out how to reconcile their faith with science like Jason Scott Sanders and Kim Ares. And we have numerous Muslims who rather than listening to Bryan and me talk about Islam wanted actual Muslims on the show. You couldn't ask for a better ambassador than Mohamed Ghilan. In this conversation with Mohamed, we clarified what science is. It's a formalization of what humans already do. If you ask me, science has become overformalized. That's why I'm so excited about Mixed Mental Arts. Science has become so bogged down in internal tribal disputes. (A problem Sam Harris has also complained about when he talks about the balkanization of science.) The question is what do you do about that? Well, scientists aren't likely to overcome their tribalism internally. Famous scientists often end up standing in the way of the progress of science as a whole. And if you're someone like Sam who is still imprisoned by his intuitions of authority, then you are stuck there. You complain to Joe Rogan about the fact that people like me have a Twitter account and then complain that scientists don't work together to form better beliefs. Complain. Complain. Complain. What's the solution, Sam? The solution is harnessing the wisdom of the crowds to sift through the evidence and evolve better beliefs. You abandon all intuitions of human authority and make the evidence the authority with the knowledge that you need to take into account all the evidence. And this is where the beliefs of The New Atheists about the Islamic world FAIL as scientific hypotheses. They fit a very selective cherrypicking of the data. They make sense to someone with limited experience of the Middle East. They don't make sense to someone like Mohamed (or even me with my much more limited experience). Well, in this interview, Mohamed focused on corruption and that's a HUGE factor. However, there are others. Muslims don't read. When they do, they don't read widely. The central belief system is not well organized and there is no coherent messaging so people can believe lots of things and CLAIM they're being Muslims. And, on top of all that, there's a focus on past historical greatness that doesn't fit present realities. All those things describe not just Islam. They describe America. Fixing all that takes a lot of work. It's a game of inches. Do you know what doesn't help? Constantly being told that your culture is the problem. It just creates defensiveness. There are problems with Islamic and American culture. And no...I'm not saying they're equivalent. But, in no situation, does indiscriminately criticizing people's culture help establish a bridge. You have to find things of value and then build strength where strength exists and then use that trust to together and reciprocally examine problematic areas. How do I know? Because I just did the opposite of that with The New Atheists. This was the response I got. In the end, The New Atheists have alienated religious people from science and I have alienated the New Atheists from me. But thanks to Sam saying Candyman we can now strip The New Atheists of their credibility to being responsive to evidence. I presented them with the evidence to read and they showed little to no interest in it. They merely defended their beliefs in a blindly emotional (and perfectly understandable) way. We're all down in the muck of being human together and all the belief systems' various claims will

Stuffing Eyeballs - Episode 427 - The Knitmore Girls  

Those of you familiar with Akerworks™ products may already know Akerworks™ bobbins were designed by an engineer and an architect to make spinning enjoyable and relaxing. You also may know that you can choose among twenty colors and six styles for the 3D-printed whorls—or that the bobbins break down for easy travel and storage. But… did you know that Akerworks™ bobbins hold more fiber, for most styles, than the related manufacturer’s bobbin? Akerworks™: We like making things.

No matter what you need, the barmaids have you covered from head to toe. Face pudding to keep you smiling, Lolo lips keep them kissable, probiotic deodorant for keeping you fresh as a rose, oh for feet’s sake to keep your feet soft and sandal ready, and the Lolo body bar for everything in between. You can find all this - and more! at

Every hobby needs organization, every project needs a place. Erin.Lane bags helps you turn your fiber pasttime into neat and organized endeavor. Our project bags, totes, and needle and notions organizers are everything you need to keep your fiber arts from fraying.


Named for the Three Fates and the Three Graces in Greek Mythology, Infinite Twist Fates and Graces are three-packs of cake-dyed gradient yarns. They are sisters (from the same dye lot), but not triplets. Each cake is 200 yards long, and knits up into five unique stripes. Variegated, speckled, or semi-solid, each stripe brings something new to your needles. To showcase these gorgeous gradients, Infinite Twist has worked up an easy Bias Scarf Kit featuring Fates and Graces. If you can k2tog and m1, you can knit this scarf!

Perfect for purse- or travel-knitting, and available in the Infinite Twist shop.



For $20 off, visit, to subscribe!



On the Needles:(0:38)


While we record, Jasmin is swatching with Sublime by Black Trillium Fibre for a yet to be determined sweater.


She is working on a Sideways Dude and likes it so much, she is planning  to knit more.


She is making concept drawings for a Te Fiti sweater. She has mini skeins from Twisted Owl that will be perfect. She also is planning a Moana Sweater. 


Jasmin has finished the sleeves and joined them to the body on the Lionheart sweater for Rex out of Abstract Fiber Calder in “diversity” and “saffron”.


She reminisces about big skeins from Abstract Fiber.


Gigi is working on the Three Color Cowl by Joji Locatelli out of yarn from the Neighborhood Fiber Company, and has only needs to bind off.


Jasmin has joined the side seams and started the first sleeve on the Sideways Dude cardigan out of Dragonfly Fibres Traveller in “Horton Hears a Who”.


Gigi has started another Bias Cowl out of yarn by the Neighborhood Fiber Company. She started it with Judy's Magic Cast On.


Jasmin has made some progress on the Hearthstone pullover for Genevieve out of Twisted Owl Fibers “eye searing pink”.


Gigi has finished the sleeves of the Sidewalk sweater. Try-it- on tubing. She did twisted stitches for cuffs. She shortened the sleeves. And it is heavy .


Jasmin has closed the first end of the La Belle et la Bete cowl from Little Skein in the Big Wool.


Gigi is working on the instant coffee socks by C.C. Almon, leg part of the second sock

Gigi is knitting preemie hats that were inspired by  60 Quick Knits for Kids.



In Stitches:(32:57)

Gigi has pulled all her woolens out of her closet, to wash before storing them .

Genevieve wore her Elsa sweater.


Jasmin mentions the Unicorn Wool Wash


What are you doing for your seasonal transition?



Stash Dash starts May 26. This is hosted by the Knit Girllls

Spinning at the Retzlaff Winery: Saturday, June 3rd.

Tour De Fleece :July-ish

Monterey Wool Auction: Still TBD


Mother Knows Best:(43:20)

This week for Mother Knows Best, we talk about adapting a yarn with a gauge different from the pattern, using a Percentages/proportion system of pattern changing. Jasmin mentions her Katarina.


When Knitting Attacks:(48:05)

Gigi couldn't find her bias loop cowl, that was hiding in plain sight, but it finally turned up

She needed to do the kitchenering on it. It is done looser than on a sock, and she kept fighting with it. Also, it was not as smooth as she would have liked.


Dogs help with Rex's sleeves that Jasmin was knitting.


Gigi was working on the 3 color cowl. She counted all the stitches, and had one too many.
She found a split a stitch two rows down, she also had dropped a stitch, and laddered that up




This week we are purloining "Pattern Stalking" from the Yarniacs, hosted by Gayle and Sharlene.

Gigi is looking for a plain, polished and understated cardigan, to knit her Portwine colored yarn from Abstract Fiber.

She is considering Elizabeth Doherty's Donner



This week we review

50 Garter Stitch Gifts to Knit 


And Sew on:(1:05:54)

Gigi pulled out the bin with hats from Fleece Hat Friends that she had started ages ago.

She is hating the slick fiberfill she got from Jasmin.

Jasmin talks about Julie's Green Room

Ep 251 - Navigating the #Jobocalypse with Jon Aguilar: What Kind of Smith Are You?  

After Bryan and I did our episode on the #Jobocalypse, someone rightly commented on the Mixed Mental Arts subreddit that this was all great but what practically do I do? Well, this episode is a practical response to that. Mixed Mental Arts is not just about identifying problems but empowering you to solve them for yourselves. Part of that is going to be teaching you how to learn, unlearn and relearn. That's something the Mixed Mental Arts community will be doing taking everything that's in The Straight-A Conspiracy and everything else we've learned in the last 200 interviews, breaking those ideas down into easy, bite-sized chunks and giving them away. The other thing we're going to be doing is introducing you to people who have made the transition into the new economy to give you a playbook on how you can do that too. Ladies and gentlemen, I give you Jon Aguilar. Jon Aguilar works in what may be the oldest profession. No, he's not a prostitute. He works with dry stone. It literally doesn't get much older than that. Stone on top of stone with no mortar. And yet, Jon Aguilar is thriving in the new economy. That's because he's transformed this oldest of professions by bringing to it a spirit of exploration and Motivation 3.0. Jon reads voraciously. He's constantly rethinking his craft. And he's always learning, unlearning and relearning. In the end, surviving in the new economy doesn't mean you have to become a computer coder. Far from it. In fact, you may end up doing the job you were doing in the old economy BUT you approach it in a very different spirit. You think of yourself and approach your work as a craftsman. In this episode, Jon describes how in 2007 he really started to take his craft seriously as something to be mastered and refined and the books and ideas that were useful to him in evolving his own approach up to this point. Jon is also a fount of t-shirt ideas. I'm sure the Unicorn (@madonna_matt) and Unikitty (@nicoleleepage) will run with some of them. Personally, I'm going to put in a request for "Embrace The Suck" and "What Kind of Smith Are You?" Maybe an "Ideasmith" t-shirt. I defer to them. Pretty sure that something awesome will emerge from this great improv we're all in. You can find out more of the tools Jon is using to navigate the #Jobocalypse here including resources for people looking to become or looking to connect with apprentices. Jon's Stonesmith business = Jon's Facebook = "Heritage Earth & Stone" Jon's Instagram = "jonaguilar_designworks" The Consortium of Craftsmen, Innovators & Thinkers = The Consortium's Instagram + Facebook + YouTube channel (will be online by May 1st) = "Throughstone Group" [mbm_book_grid id="1287"] And if you want to buy a sweet Jobocalypse t-shirt and support Mixed Mental Arts at the SAME TIME then go here.

Ambitionsnivå: Unicorn  

Denna gång samtalar vi med Henrik Torstensson om startups med höga ambitioner och hur man sätter höga standards för sitt team, marknad, och affärsmodell.

Start 0

Ep 250 - Life of Bryan  

If you follow #MixedMentalArts on Instagram, then you know that Bryan Callen has been reading about Jesus. Unfortunately for Bryan, his first attempts at Bryan's Book Club have succeeded in doing one thing and one thing only: putting Bryan to sleep. And then, Bryan tried pontificating about these ideas to young men and women in their 20s...and they were more interested in the Tequila. It turns out that missionary work is hard work. Fortunately, Bryan Callen has been reading about Jesus. Specifically, he's been reading Stephen M. Miller's Complete Guide to the Bible. It turns out that changing people's beliefs is tough stuff. Jesus made his own beliefs as crystal clear as he could and still people didn't get them. People like Saul didn't get Jesus' beliefs so much that they persecuted him. Then, Saul got them so much that he not only converted he changed his name to Paul and went around trying to help other people get "The Good News." 2000 years later a lot of people who think they get Jesus' message still don't get it. In short, teaching is hard. It requires patience and persistence. You have to teach the same old lessons in new ways and break them down to make them clearer and clearer. In fact, that's the exact same problem with moving scientific ideas. There are a lot of people who THINK they get science but have actually missed its core message. Humans tell stories. That's what we do. We tell stories about ourselves, about each other and about reality. The problem is that because we ALL have naive realism all our stories make perfect sense to us. The key is evolving stories that do a better and better job of fitting reality. That's what scientists like Spiros, David Sloan Wilson, Joe Henrich, Jon Haidt, Jennifer Jacquet and Carol Dweck do ALL day. The problem is that some scientists have become so obsessed with defining science in opposition to religion that they've literally forgot that science is a belief system and that its beliefs need to be promoted and made accessible to the general public. They cloister themselves in their Ivory Tower or their floating magnetic island named Laputa and then wonder why the public can't relate to them and seems disinterested in what they have to offer. In the end, science wants converts. And if it wants converts, then it's going to have to accept that it's a belief system just like all the others...and that it will win or lose in the Marketplace of Ideas based on its ability to provide accessible value to the people. It's time Smart Goes Pop and we made ideas lickable. It's time we became evangelists for the best ideas from all times and places. And this is where the real changing of the guard happens. For over 200 episodes, Hunter has bringing ideas to Bryan and now it's time for Bryan to take those ideas to the people. How can Bryan Callen become the Savior of the World that he has always dreamed of being? Well, he has to diffuse innovations. Fortunately, most of the books we've read basically have one core idea and then in true academic fashion endlessly belabor that idea with examples that are designed not to communicate to the general public but to appease other super obtuse academics. Take Thinking, Fast and Slow. What's the main idea? There's fast thinking and there's slow thinking. That's literally the title of the book. You may not be able to judge a book by its cover but you can certainly extract the core idea. And you can then slap that on a t-shirt which is exactly what Unikitty (@nicolepagelee) and the Unicorn (@madonna_matt) have done. You can buy that shirt here. And that is what scientific missionary work looks like. You wear a cool shirt with a core idea on it and people ask you questions. And then, you explain the idea and off they go. The crowd becomes a little wiser. And like the little idea bees that we all are we spread these ideas until the crowd is really freaking wise. And that brings us back to sleeping Brendan and all those 20 somethings. What do they want? They want success. They want to impress people. They want to do something super cool that saves the world. We have all the pieces to do that scattered across the 7.5 billion humans that make humanity. Now, the challenge is to make kintsugi. To take the broken pieces and fill in the cracks with gold. Doubtless as we go out, we will be misunderstood. That's the Life of Bryan.  

WhiskyFest SSS Report Card  

@whiskyfest Here is a quick shot episode on our coverage for WhiskyFest Chicago 2017 WhiskyFest Chicago 2017 @WhiskyFest This is a multiple city festival that has been around for 20 years. Several of our hosts have attended over the years, but this our first review and coverage. It’s well organized. Easy crowd control, easy in/out, good info before and during the event. Great venue. Lots of things you would expect that after such a long time producing such an event. One major distinction in this event are the people. There were lots of master distillers there and some we don’t see out and about that often. Some notables Jimmy and Eddie Russell, Julian Van Winkle, Denny Potter, Paul Hletko, and Brendan Coyle. So if you are into pressing the flesh with the producers, this is a great event to catch them. We spotted several distillers pouring, snapping photos, and we even got in on some of the fan boy crush. The other people were the attendees with not just a massive crowd but such diverse whiskey fans. There were several whiskey clubs. Fans of bourbon, scotch, Japanese whisky, and plenty of newbies. We spent quite a bit of time just taking to the crowd and everyone was having a great time. There was not even a hint of complaints in these conversations. We still shake our head at the door rush to get some of the entire Old Rip Van Winkle lineup including the coveted Pappy 23. We walked calmly to the Beam booth and grabbed Bookers Rye. The VIP pours were great quality and there was time to get most of them in the 1 hour before the general admission. One of the few times we can say the VIP upgrade is worth it. Lots of old, rare, and unicorn blood during the VIP hour. We rarely see an event with the entire Buffalo Trace Antique Collection, Pappy, Hibiki 21, Macallan Edition No. 1 ,and Laphroaig 25 2013. That is a really small list of a room of extraordinary juice flowing. Even the non-VIP offerings were extensive with most of the global spirits companies bringing large portions of their product lines. We even tasted some things that we have never seen. Some here are some products that caught our attention: Hibiki 21 – wow, what a buttery decadent whisky. This is worth every penny and a major best buy. Please bury me in one of these bottles so I can enjoy eternal bliss. Redbreast 21 – we have not covered much Irish whisky on the show yet, and I was already a Redbreast fan, but this moved to a whole new level. Wood, honey, citrus, and quite complex. Aberlour 18 – it’s been awhile and I’ve been working on a couple batches of A’bundah. Don’t forget how good this is. It’s one of the flavor profiles that captured my heart for Scotch and continues to deliver. Some new to us products that were impressive – Connemara Cask, Kelbeggan 18, Few Spirits Flaming Lips Rye, Octomore 7. Brendan from High West had that look of great anticipation all over him of something very cool on the horizon. He reported nice things post acquisition by Constellation, but it was that other thing on his mind that was intriguing. The food was outstanding, although there is not really enough time or room to enjoy it. Our SS&S Fest Report Card™ Ratings 1-5 with 5 being the best Venue – 5 Whisk(e)y – 5 Food – 5 Audience – 5 Overall – 5 Would we come back – Yes Tips for next year: Grab something to eat and hydrate well before the event, it’s a bit of a sprint. Take the time to meet a fellow whiskey fan while you are in the short lines. Stay at the hotel venue the night of the event. Coat check the bag they give you.

TRC #447: March For Science + Is Witchcraft a Crime in Canada? + Does a Unicorn Frappuccino Contain Coffee?  

Welcome to another episode of your fave fact-checkin’ show! Darren kicks things off with a recap and discussion of April 22’s March For Science. Cristina looks into whether witchcraft is an actual crime under Canada’s Criminal Code. Finally, Adam asks the burning question on all of our minds lately...does the new Starbucks Unicorn Frappuccino contain any coffee?

Unicorn Frap, Jeff Goldblum, State Department Advertises Mar-A-Lago, Declaration Discovery, Confederate Memorial Removed, French Election, Muddy Jeans, Writer's Strike, Trumps First 100 Days  

Hey folks! Gonna try something new in the description! Let us know what you think! 


Intro (0:24-10:50)

Bevs Like These

Unicorn Frap

Goldblum signs on to Jurassic World sequel


Beyond The Headlines (10:54-33:08)

State Department Promotes Mar-A-Lago

Parchment Copy of Declaration of Independence Discovered

New Orleans Removes Confederate Memorials

French Presidential Elections

Nordstrom Mud Jeans


Impending Writer’s Strike (34:40-46:57)

Trumps First 100 Days (47:02-1:03:39)

Wi-Five (1:03:52-1:07:36)

Outro (1:07:41)

274: 'Unforgettable' Box Office Report (4/21 - 4/23)  

This week we get the band back together, as Dan returns to the show. But Joe is late. Well, you can't win 'em all...

It's the box office review, so we tell you how much money Fast & Furious 8 made this week. Its two week worldwide total may surprise you. Tom tries to figure out whether or not he can use certain words, Joey Butts talks about unicorn frappuccinos, Kevin thinks of a new name for the League of Show Sharers, and Dan talks about Disney's future with 4K Blu-rays.

All this plus the box office report. It's Reel Spoilers 274. You've been warned.

News AF 79 | Golf Ball Hash Browns are News AF - April 25, 2017  

04/25/17 - Rob, Tyson and Danny talk about Cowboy Hats, Golf Ball Hashbrowns, Unicorn Frappuccino, Wifi Juicer, Glazed Leather Handbags, Nordstrom Fake Dirty Jeans and more!

Bonus Show #318: April 21, 2017  

This week, we try the latest Starbucks creation… it’s the Unicorn Frappuccino! Plus, Snap Chat and a cocktail quiz.    

The post Bonus Show #318: April 21, 2017 appeared first on The Mike O'Meara Show.

K&B Podcast: Friday April 21st: Movie Beat, Rap Battle: Zdog Vs. KOM, and Unicorn Frappuccinos  

Open. Showbiz Beat. Movie Beat. Allie Makes Us Guess. Trumpdate. King Of Mexico vs. Zdog. 8 Year Old Drives His Sister to McDonalds. Showbiz Beat. Mole. Starbucks' Unicorn Frappuccino. Showbiz Beat.

Starbucks Unicorn Frappucino And Live Reviews  

The good and bad food police are out and this time they have their sites set on Starbuck's, we explain why that misses the point and do some live reviews.

Assisted dying, French elections, unicorn frappuccinos, and more  

Fighting for his life, and for his death. No one knew Adam Maier-Clayton's fight for assisted dying better than his own father, Graham Clayton -- and tonight, Mr. Clayton tells us about the grief that has followed his son's suicide.

Video player is in betaClose