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One Piece Episode 645

So which of the many, many meanings of to run strikes you as the most interesting or curious? Give us a call: 800-989-8255. Email us: You can also join the conversation at our website. That's at Click on TALK OF THE NATION, and there you'll find a link to Simon Winchester's piece, "A Verb for Our Frantic Times."

One Piece Episode 645


Well, during the 20th century, that word was displaced by another rather similar word, which was the word put. You put things on the table. You put things on a piece of paper. You put people down and so on. It became a much more complex word.

CONAN: In your piece, you ask, some of the senses of the derivations, try - this lexicographer, Peter Gilliver - why does a dressmaker run up a frock? Why run through a varlet with a sword? How come you run a fence around a field? Why, indeed, run this essay? Mr. Gilliver finally calculated there are, for the verb form alone, no fewer than 645 meanings. Why do you think run has overtaken put and set?

Mr. WINCHESTER: I was just going to say what about running a temperature? I wonder where that comes - the boy is running a fever. There's nothing mechanical about that. It's weird to try and work out where that comes from. Peter explains it in the piece, but it is very -it's very complex. As I say, it is a very, very complex and subtle word.

Mr. WINCHESTER: Well, that's a very good question. But indeed, when I put this to The New York Times so they might run the piece, they said we'd love to because there are these people all over America who are absolutely obsessed with the minutia of our language. And indeed, when I wrote the book that you referred to at the beginning of the program, "The Professor and the Madman," I have never known a book that was more of a lightning rod for pedantic people...

JOYCE: Yeah. I got a kick out of an Andy Griffith episode, where he was dating the teacher, Helen. And it was early in their relationship and she was also dating another man. Andy found out about it, and he was quite jealous. And he finally said to her one day, are you gonna run with him or are you gonna run with me?

Though every episode features 7 different workout moves, every single workout in the 13 weeks of 645 is unique. Not only do the moves change and progress as the weeks continue, and not only does the way the exercises are bunched vary, but even within one workout, the third set is sometimes altered from the first in some way. This keeps you on your toes and adds a freshness, even towards month three.

One of the most frustrating things for me during a workout is just standing, not moving, while an instructor slowly explains an exercise. Now, I know this method is a very good match for certain people, but the fact that 645 had not one but two or three long chunks of this idle explanatory time per episode drove me personally crazy.

Amoila Cesar's first Beachbody program, "The Work" is one of my all-time favorites on BOD because I laughed so hard every episode from the fabulous cast's banter, and the moves pushed me to an endorphin high every time. That said, "The Work" is HARD. It is truly Advanced, and if you're going to do it, do 645 and at least one other program first -- and also accept that you are never going to complete 100% of any set of moves in "The Work" -- they're too hard. Just try your best, listen to your body, and you'll make gains.

Well this is comparing apples and oranges! "Let's Get Up" is the riotously joyful new dance workout program from Shaun T, and it's worth a try, even for just one episode (30 minutes each), because it's guaranteed smiles. That said, though LGU is labeled "Beginner," in some ways I found it more challenging than 645 because of the rapid side-to-side movements and fast pace.

Blissfully unspoilered One Piece noob takes the plunge and wades through the eight-hundred plus episodes of One Piece for the first time.POSTS: Monday, Thursday, Saturday. TWITTER: @thdray1 Will answer questions there too.DISCUSSION: If you want to join in the One Piece chat, I've set replies to week-long followers only (as spoiler protection). Reblogs work, though, so I'll answer from those too.

Pat Flynn: Here's how we're gonna start this episode. I'm gonna ask you a question, and if you say yes to this, you have to promise to listen all the way through. This is a great way to filter, because if this is a no, then don't waste your time. But here's the question. Have you ever considered building a team to help you in your entrepreneurial endeavors?

That's it. Now, the definition of team can be different to different people, but if you at any point have considered hiring help for what it is that you are doing or have done, then this is for you. If not, then you can move on. But I would highly advise listening to this episode all the way through because we're bringing on a guest, Kelly Roach. She and I connected recently. I was on her podcast and I wanted her on mine, and we discovered that she has this amazing superpower amongst many of helping you hire a dream team.

We're gonna do the blueprint today, cause Kelly brings it, and I told her at the end of this episode that this is probably one of the most valuable episodes people will ever listen to. And I know that's tall order, but I want you to give me a chance and give Kelly a chance as well. Kelly Roach, she has an amazing podcast, the Kelly Roach Show, and she has many books, many expertise, much of an expertise across the board.

But this episode will rock your world when you're hiring. So this is the blueprint for hiring. Who to hire, how to hire, when to hire, et cetera. And this may be the exact episode you need to listen to at this moment in time. So welcome to session 645, right here at the start of the brand new year. And even if you're listening to this in the future, it might be mid-year, you gotta get caught up cuz this is amazing.

And so that I already know is gonna be a good sign and this is gonna be a great episode because you have our audience's interest in mind. And I said, you know what? Here at the beginning of 2023, it's team building cuz I see it too often, we talked about it already, people running themselves to the ground cuz they think they either have to do all the things themselves or they don't know how to hire a team.

And then on the flip side, we have the people that say that they want help. They hire help, they spend lots of money to get help, and then they're not willing to relinquish control. And the big message that I would share to everybody on that piece is, your way is not the only way. I know it hurts.

Pat Flynn: And then together you can both work toward those goals now, knowing that that's the direction that you want to go and and them the same way. So, exactly. Kelly, this has been a goldmine of information. I think this may be, and I know I've said this before, everybody, but it's like, I always say like, this is the most valuable episode, but like this is one of the most valuable episodes of the podcast.

That's the easiest way. Click one pay, boom, you're done. Be at your house tomorrow. So grab Bigger Than You. Of course you can get a copy on my website as well. And then the best place, if you just wanna like learn along with me and be a part of my community go tune into Kelly Roach Show. My episodes are 20 minutes or less.

Kelly brought the goods today. Thank you so much, Kelly. I appreciate you and again, thank you for having me and Matt on your show to talk All Access Pass. I know a lot of you listening right now know that we just launched that. It went massively, massively well. The episode on Kelly's show, the Kelly Roach Show, is not yet available at the beginning of the year here. Again, Kelly, thank you so much. Thank you for listening all the way through, and best of luck to you and your first and next hire on your way toward a dream team to help support you. I'm grateful for you and I look forward to serving you in the next episode.

Unstuck publishes every Tuesday. It's your five-minute entrepreneurial must-read newsletter, bringing you industry trends, useful tips you can implement right awa, and links to powerful resources, like useful podcast episodes, free webinars, and tools to make your work easier.

Nancy can't take part as was originally planned, when her other son Harry comes to visit. Vicki returns with the cash collected and Kath decides to double the protection money. Harry is visiting Nancy after hearing about the boat trip. Rita goes to see Ann to give herself an alibi. Harry tells Nancy that Peter is not as she remembers: for instance, she never knew about his vandalism. Nancy suddenly starts to piece together why Danielle came to see her.

It should be noted that Michael Mann, of Crime Story, Heat and Vega$ fame, was the executive producer of Miami Vice and the show was noted for its wide array of interesting firearms. This included everything from the Franchi SPAS-12 to the .44 Auto Mag and Desert Eagle hand cannons, the uber-cool HK P7, and even a LaFrance M16K. Competition shooter Jim Zubiena served as a firearms instructor on the production and even famously appeared on screen in an episode as a hitman pulling off a lightning-quick Mozambique drill from cover.

Stephanie Poindexter, a biological anthropologist in the College of Arts and Sciences, specializes in how primates utilize and navigate their habitats. For the past 10 years, she has focused her research on the slow loris: an adorable yet venomous primate that inhabits Southeast Asia and surrounding areas. In this episode, Poindexter tells host Vicky Santos how she first became interested in primates (it helps to grow up near a zoo), how to track down a slow loris in a Thai forest in the middle of the night, and why we need to understand this little-known creature better if we wish to fully understand ourselves.

And so if we want to fill in the gap between what we see in the present-day haplorhines and how we evolved to that place, starting with strepsirrhines and early non-primate mammals, it's important that we understand what happens with these nocturnal strepsirrhines as well. Because a lot of the times they really do reflect our origins. And when we try to reconstruct the past, it's hard to do it when we're missing this big piece of the puzzle. 041b061a72


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