lach / Lach

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Huffduffed (855)

  1. William Basinski - The Music Show - ABC Radio National (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)

    William Basinski — clarinettist, saxophonist, tape artist and one of the most prominent composers of ambient music.

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  2. Alexandra Lange, Architecture Critic, Author of The Design of Childhood

    Guest host Amber Bravo speaks with architecture critic and author Alexandra Lange about her new book,

    The Design of Childhood: How the Material World Shapes Independent Kids.   Together, they examine how design changes childhood—discussing everything from street design and playgrounds, to what makes building blocks a “good” toy, and why cardboard is an inviting canvas for creative exploration.   Show notes 👉

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  3. Episode Twenty Three – Guy Moorhouse

    On this episode of The Design Jones we are joined by independent designer Guy Moorhouse. We hear how Guy has built up his career by being self taught and pushed himself to learn new skills. Guy gives us an insight into what it was like working at Airside and gives us some of the experiences he had whilst working on Guy also tells us about some of his side projects, in particular moving, where he creates amazing looping gifs. To end, as usual, we get Guys opinion on what he thinks will shape the industry in the next few years.

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  4. Episode 160, Bill Orcutt — 5049 Records

    For the past several decades, guitarist Bill Orcutt has been on a singular musical journey that started in Miami, FL and has led him all over the world. On a recent visit to New York, he stopped by the 5049 Chihuahua Sanctuary for a talk about his work, the Bay Area, growing up in Florida, picking up and putting down the guitar and a whole lot more. A great talk with a completely unique musician.

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  5. “Gender Studies,” by Curtis Sittenfeld | The New Yorker

    Fiction: “Having a drink in the hotel bar with Luke the Shuttle Driver is almost enjoyable, because it’s like an anthropological experience.”

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  6. The Sam Harris–Ezra Klein debate - Vox

    Ezra and Sam Harris debate race, IQ, identity politics, and much more.

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  7. Hobart Dancing Man lived life to a different beat - Your Afternoon - ABC Radio

    The mall in Hobart used to be a dancefloor for one man, maybe you didn’t know his real name but you may have known him as Hobart’s Dancing Man. When Anthony Day died he was paid tribute to in parliament, and one local started a Facebook page in his name. But who was the man behind the moves?

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  8. Dr Anders Sandberg on 3 new resolutions for the Fermi paradox & how to colonise the universe

    The universe is so vast, yet we don’t see any alien civilizations. If they exist, where are they? Oxford University’s Anders Sandberg has an original answer: they’re ‘sleeping’, and for a very compelling reason.

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  9. Psychologists Off The Clock — 9. Children’s Emotions: Understanding and Responding to Your Child’s Feelings

    In this episode, Dr. Debbie Sorensen and Dr. Diana Hill explore how children and teenagers are different from adults in terms of emotional development. We discuss some techniques, drawn from neuroscience and parenting research, that can help parents and caregivers respond to children’s emotions in ways that foster Emotional Intelligence. And we discuss ways to slow down in the moment and respond to children from a place of values and wisdom.

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  10. SON[I]A #250: Kenneth Goldsmith

    Kenneth Goldsmith is a multidisciplinary author, artist, editor, poet and all round agent provocateur. He once claimed to have appropriated and conveniently reshaped Douglas Huebler’s infamous line: ‘The world is full of objects, more or less interesting; I do not wish to add any more.’ Goldsmith’s version, ‘The world is full of texts, more or less interesting; I do not wish to add any more’, seems to be only half true, though. Both his writing and his archival practice as the founder of UbuWeb, draw heavily on collage, appropriation and the power of the copy as the ultimate creative gesture. But this has, contrary to the claim, yielded a vast opus of critically acclaimed texts, novels, essays and experimental literary objects built through accumulation and sedimentation. In this conversation, Kenneth discusses some of his own phases as an artist, and establishes a rather unexpected connection between early 20th century avant-garde movements and the digital age. Despite the time gap between the two, Goldsmith traces an invisible line that invites us to view modernism under a different light, not so much as a failed revolution, but as a slow process of sedimentation, whose droplets sank and filtered throughout decades, only to resurface now in the wild stream of our own digital culture.

    SON[I]A talks to Kenneth Goldsmith about challenging and unchallenging literature, the DNA of the internet and what he calls his “third act”.

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