Plus an interview with Tony Gambino.
In this episode Pastor Josh Teis sits down with Pastor Matt Lyon to discuss the history of the Independent Baptist Movement. Pastor Matt is an expert in this area, and provides incredible insight into the leaders, history, and focus of the Independent Baptists.
Connect with Matt
Website – www.matthewleelyon.wordpress.com
Twitter – www.twitter.com/MattLeeLyon
Gandhi and Martin Luther King Jr. face off in this episode of Epic Rap Battles of History. Who won? You decide. [ERB Season 6 begins Spring 2019]
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np & eL
#epicrapbattles #gandhi #lutherkingjr
▼ CAST ▼
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.: Jordan Peele
Mahatma Gandhi: Keegan-Michael Key
White Preacher in Civil Rights March: EpicLLOYD
White Preacher in Indian Rights March: Nice Peter
Civil Rights March Extras:
Nikki Jenkins, Davina Friedlander, Ifechukude Nwadiwe, Rique Castilloveitia, Nic Parris, Clarence L. Gaines IV, Jose Mendoza and Donnie McMillin
Indian Rights March Extras:
Jose Molina, Dante Cimadamore, Rafael Serrano, Abisai Flores, Brian Fisher and Atul Singh
▼ CREW ▼
Peter Shukoff & Lloyd Ahlquist
Nice Peter, EpicLLOYD, Jordan Peele, Keegan-Michael Key, Dante Cimadamore, Mike Betette and Zach Sherwin…who incidentally, was the guy who wrote that naan bread line.
Beat Produced by:
Hollywood Legend Productions
Song Produced by:
Nice Peter and Choco
Dave McCary and Nice Peter
Compositing and Background Design by:
Director of Photography:
Music Supervisor and Playback:
Makeup and Hair:
Production Assistant/BTS Photographer:
Production Assistant/BTS Camera:
Michelle Maloney for Maker Studios
Special thanks to Key & Peele’s crew: Tara and Zach
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How “bamboozle” contains the rich history of early America & the ethnic groups that made up it.
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We back lads! Sorry to pull a Nathan Zed on you, but junior year is important and rigorous, so I’ve been focusing on that. Plus, while I’m back home now, I’ve been away at a semester program in Vermont. This past semester has been incredibly amazing and pivotal in my life, but I’m also excited to be back making videos again!
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Eric Foner’s “Give Me Liberty!: An American History”:
Walter McDougall’s “Freedom Just Around the Corner: A New American History: 1585-1828”:
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Made with love by Alex Nickel.
//Technicality Episode 71//
Learn about life at Camp Sherman, the large World War I training camp in Chillicothe, from daily drills to a deadly influenza epidemic.
Photos courtesy: Columbus Metropolitan Library, Library of Congress, Ohio History Connection and Ross County Historical Society
Historic film footage courtesy: Library of Congress
The Chandler Unified School District presents part 2 of a 3-part historical documentary about the district. Part 2 picks up the story in 1914. It concludes with the opening of the Chandler High School building in 1922. This video has been honored with Emmy® Awards for editing and art direction and with an Emmy© nomination for outstanding graphics/animation.
Released Tuesday, October 8, 2013
Lake Tahoe California history and geography is explored and examined from this vintage map that was originally produced in 1874. In the video we will discuss many geographical details as well as historical details while also exploring the vintage map displayed.
The historical topics discussed about this map range from mining, the local indigenous tribe known as the Washoe, tourism and the European explorers who 1st discovered Lake Tahoe.
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:
Genocides in history
Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago.
Learning by listening is a great way to:
– increases imagination and understanding
– improves your listening skills
– improves your own spoken accent
– learn while on the move
– reduce eye strain
Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone.
You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at:
You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through:
“The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.”
Genocide is the deliberate and systematic destruction, in whole or in part, of an ethnic, racial, religious or national group. The term was coined in 1944 by Raphael Lemkin. It is defined in Article 2 of the Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide (CPPCG) of 1948 as “any of the following acts committed with intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnical, racial or religious group, as such: killing members of the group; causing serious bodily or mental harm to members of the group; deliberately inflicting on the groups conditions of life, calculated to bring about its physical destruction in whole or in part; imposing measures intended to prevent births within the group; [and] forcibly transferring children of the group to another group.”The preamble to the CPPCG states that “genocide is a crime under international law, contrary to the spirit and aims of the United Nations and condemned by the civilized world” and that “at all periods of history genocide has inflicted great losses on humanity.”Determining what historical events constitute a genocide and which are merely criminal or inhuman behavior is not a clear-cut matter. In nearly every case where accusations of genocide have circulated, partisans of various sides have fiercely disputed the details and interpretation of the event, often to the point of depicting wildly different versions of the facts.
In which John Green teaches you about some of the colonies that were not in Virginia or Massachussetts. Old New York was once New Amsterdam. Why they changed it, I can say; ENGLISH people just liked it better that way, and when the English took New Amsterdam in 1643, that’s just what they did. Before the English got there though, the colony was full of Dutch people who treated women pretty fairly, and allowed free black people to hold jobs. John also discusses Penn’s Woods, also known as Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania was (briefly) a haven of religious freedom, and William Penn dealt relatively fairly with the natives his colony displaced. Of course, as soon as Penn died, the colonist started abusing the natives immediately. We venture as far south as the Carolina colonies, where the slave labor economy was taking shape. John also takes on the idea of the classless society in America, and the beginning of the idea of the American dream. It turns out that in spite of the lofty dream that everyone had an equal shot in the new world, there were elites in the colonies. And these elites tended to be in charge. And then their kids tended to take over when they died. So yeah, not quite an egalitarian paradise. In addition to all this, we get into the Salem Witch Trials, the treatment of women in the colonies, and colonial economics. Oh yeah, one more thing, before you comment about how he says we’re talking about the American Revolution next week, but the end screen says Seven Years War, consider that perhaps the Seven Years War laid the groundwork for the revolution to happen.
Also, turn on the subtitles by clicking the CC button. You’ll like them.
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The humble beginnings of Pastor Omar Thibeaux
Learn how Dublin has evolved from a poor farming town with one stoplight to the thriving community it is today.
2014/3/12 – VP of Operations Vicky Garcia discusses the origins, development, and future plans of North Carolina’s Latino Community Credit Union.