Organized Abandonment w/ Ruth Wilson Gilmore (10/06/22)
Beatrice speaks with Ruth Wilson Gilmore about how to understand the concept of "the state," the capitalist state's capacity of organized abandonment, and the extraction of time.Order her book Abolition Geography: Essays Towards Liberation here: https://www.versobooks.com/books/3785-abolition-geographyRuth Wilson Gilmore is Professor of Earth and Environmental Sciences, and American Studies at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, where she is also Director of the Center for Place, Culture, and Politics.TRANSCRIPT: www.deathpanel.net/transcripts/organized-abandonment-with-ruth-wilson-gilmorePre-order HEALTH COMMUNISM here: bit.ly/3Af2YaJAs always, support Death Panel at www.patreon.com/deathpanelpodDeath Panel merch here (patrons get a discount code): www.deathpanel.net/merchjoin our Discord here: discord.com/invite/3KjKbB2
Dig: Ruth Wilson Gilmore, Robin Kelley, and Olúfẹ́mi Táíwò
Featuring Olúfẹ́mi Táíwò, Robin D.G. Kelley, and Ruth Wilson Gilmore on racial capitalism, intergenerational organizing, internationalism, and a whole lot more. Dan's live Dig interview from the Socialism 2022 conference in Chicago.Support this podcast at Patreon.com/TheDigCheck out our archives and weekly newsletter at thedigradio.comCheck out Breaking the Impasse by Kim Moody haymarketbooks.org/books/1873-breaking-the-impasse Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Geographer Ruth Wilson Gilmore pioneered the study of how mass incarceration has shaped the American landscape. In this wide-ranging interview with IDEAS, Gilmore talks about her latest book, Abolition Geography, in which she brings together more than three decades of essays and lectures about how America — and Americans — have come to be.
NovaraFM: Abolishing Prisons Is Only the Start W/ Ruth Wilson Gilmore
Even as police budgets and powers have expanded, ordinary workers are being called to carry out more and more policing functions themselves. Whether as an assistant manager in a McDonald’s or as a teacher or doctor, workers are expected to take on extra ‘guard duty’ in addition to their usual tasks, keeping watch for their bosses and capital. What does this tendency have to do with the declining power of workers in the workplace? For decades, Ruth Wilson Gilmore has been a leading voice calling for more radical thinking about abolition, not just as the destruction of a previous world, but also as the construction of a world of freedom. In this NovaraFM, the Director of the Center for Place, Culture, and Politics at CUNY and the author of Abolition Geography speaks to Rivkah Brown about how we build a world that has no need of policing.
Ep 116: Ruth Wilson & Harry Wootliff on True Things + Murina + Film criticism in the era of #MeToo
Girls On Film
Actor-producer Ruth Wilson speaks out about sex scenes, complex female characters and working with women in an exclusive interview for her new film True Things. Writer-director Harry Wootliff joins her and Anna for a lively, in-depth chat about the sensual drama, co starring Tom Burke as an ex convict who has an ambiguous relationship with Wilson’s Kate. They talk about the source novel and building a character who felt fresh, new, contradictory and relatable - and about communicating the heart-stopping excitement and uncertainties of a new sexual connection. Ruth discusses the discomfort that can arise from intimate scenes, and praises working with Harry and an intimacy co-ordinator on True Things.Next up, British critic Wendy Lloyd reveals the results of her extensive research into criticism in the age of #MeToo #BLM and #TimesUp. Having spoken to many critics in power, she discusses uncovering complex reactions to diversity in film reviewing - and how films such as Promising Young Woman and Red Sparrow presented a challenge to writers.Finally, Antoneta Alamat Kusijanovic joins Anna to describe the gender dynamics in Croatian culture that inspired her coming of age film Murina. She also shares how Martin Scorsese worked with her as Executive Producer, and hints at details of her next film set in New York.True Things is in UK cinemas now and Murina is in UK cinemas from April 8th 2022. Become a patron of Girls on Film on Patreon here: www.patreon.com/girlsonfilmpodcast Follow us on socials: www.instagram.com/girlsonfilm_podcast/ www.facebook.com/girlsonfilmpodcast www.twitter.com/GirlsOnFilm_Pod www.twitter.com/annasmithjournoGirls On Film is an HLA production. Host: Anna Smith. Executive Producer: Hedda Archbold. Principal Partners: Vanessa Smith and Peter Brewer. Audio Producer: Emma Butt. Assistant Producer: Shanaiya Pithiya. House band: MX Tyrants.
The world has been waiting all week for an exclusive interview with someone called Smith, and this week's Empire Podcast doesn't disappoint, as Chris Hewitt sits down on Zoom with Morbius star Matt Smith, and they have a lovely natter about nicknames, horror movies, and Smith's desire to play Dracula, now that he's got his fangs into the whole vampire thang. (What, did you think we meant another Smith?) Our other guest this week is the wonderful Ruth Wilson, who speaks with Amon Warmann about her new movie, True Things, her ongoing crusade to keep a workbook, and her relationship with music. This interview was cut somewhat short due to technical issues, folks, so be prepared for a fairly abrupt ending. Then, in the podbooth, Chris is joined by Helen O'Hara, James Dyer, and, making a rare in-person appearance, James 'Jaime Blanco' White, to discuss their favourite Bruce Willis movies, following the news of his decision to retire from acting due to health issues; review Morbius, True Things, and Judd Apatow's The Bubble; and talk about the week's movie news, including an extended segment on the Oscars and, of course, that unexpected Will Smith/Chris Rock interface. Get your hot takes here! Enjoy.TIMESTAMPS: Intro/Bruce Willis Discussion -- 0:00.00 - 27.05.00Matt Smith Interview -- 27.06.00 - 44.32.866Movie News -- 44.33.00 - 1:16:02Ruth Wilson Interview -- 1:16:03 - 1:32:10Reviews/Outro -- 1:32:11 - 1:59:14
Film critic Ella Kemp talks to True Things star and producer, Ruth Wilson, about her new film. Bored by the daily tedium of her office job, Kate (Ruth Wilson) is sleepwalking through life when a chance sexual encounter with a charismatic stranger (Tom Burke) awakens her. High on infatuation and the exhilaration of this new relationship, she finds herself inexplicably drawn to this mysterious new man. Hoping he will provide the escape she so desperately desires, she embarks on an emotionally dangerous journey that slowly begins to consume her.
Actor Ruth Wilson feels she can’t help but bring the essence of herself to all the characters she plays. She’s learnt that in both her professional and personal life the most rewarding moments come from being the most authentic version of herself.In this chat with Fearne, Ruth wonders whether embodying so many different characters has helped her be less judgemental of other people and herself in real life, and they both explore how we can learn more about ourselves through our relationships with others.True Things is out in UK cinemas on April 1st. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Body hair, Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe speaks out, UK ambassador to Ukraine, Actor Ruth Wilson, Kinship care, Duvets
TV shows go to huge lengths with their sets, costumes and wigs to make you feel like you’re looking back at the past but why – given hair removal is a fairly modern development – is body hair so rarely seen? We hear from historian Dr Marissa C Rhodes. After Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe expressed her opinions at a press conference this week, 'ungrateful' started trending online. Reaction from Gina Miller who took the government to court and won over how it tried to implemented Brexit without approval from Parliament and Emily Thornberry a former shadow foreign secretary.Best known for The Affair and Luther, and more recently playing her own grandmother in a BBC drama, actor Ruth Wilson on her two latest roles – on the London stage in The Human Voice and on screen in True Things.Melinda Simmons on her role as the British Ambassador to Ukraine. She left Ukraine on 7th March 2022 eleven days after the Russian invasion and is now in Poland. Woman’s Hour understands that the Independent Review of Social Care in England is set to recommend that there should be a renewed focus on alternatives to care with a major focus on kinship care. The Chief Executive of the charity Kinship, Dr Lucy Peake, and kinship carer Meyrem discuss.Journalist Sally Peck on the joys of swapping one duvet for two in the bed with her husband.Presenter: Chloe TilleyProducer: Dianne McGregor
Actor Ruth Wilson. Kinship Care. Rear Admiral Jude Terry. Body hair in history.
Best known for The Affair and Luther, and more recently playing her own grandmother in a BBC drama, actor Ruth Wilson joins Emma to talk about her two latest roles – on the London stage in The Human Voice and on screen in True Things.Jude Terry is the first female Rear Admiral in the Royal Navy’s history. Since joining the Navy in 1997, she has served aboard HMS Scott, and spent two spells with helicopter carrier HMS Ocean, during operations in the Baltic and the Gulf. Two months into her post, Emma talks to her about her new role.What’s the best way of looking after children who can no longer stay with their birth parents when a family breaks down? Woman’s Hour understands that the Independent Review of Social Care in England is set to recommend that there should be a renewed focus on alternatives to care with a major focus on kinship care. As the charity Kinship sets out its vision of what needs to change, Emma talks to its Chief Executive, Dr Lucy Peake, and to Meyrem, about what it’s like to be a kinship carer.Woman's Hour delves into the archive to remember Madeleine Albright, the first US Secretary of State. As the Taliban announces girls will not be allowed to attend secondary school, we hear the voices of girls heartbroken by the decision and the reaction of Malala Yousafzai. Why don't women in period dramas have body hair? TV shows go to huge lengths with their sets, costumes and wigs to make you feel like you’re looking back at the past but why – given hair removal is a fairly modern development - is body hair so rarely seen? Historian, Dr Marissa C Rhodes joins Emma to discuss.Presenter: Emma BarnettProducer: Alison Carter Photo Credit: Jan Versweyveld.