Hebrew Podcasts
Hebrew Podcasts
Dec 31, 2020
Lesson 187 - Coffee Shop
Play • 12 min
Tammi and Yoram are strolling through the pedestrian mall. They notice a coffee shop and are tempted to go in for coffee and dessert.
Streetwise Hebrew
Streetwise Hebrew
TLV1 Studios
#323 Laughing Out Loud in Hebrew
There are so many ways to say, “You’ve gotta be kidding me,” in Hebrew. In this episode, we’ll learn a few of them and learn how we write LOL in Hebrew. Listen to the All-Hebrew Episode on Patreon New Words and Expressions: Lits’hok – To laugh – לצחוק Tsochek mi she-tsochek aharon – He who laughs last, laughs best – צוחק מי שצוחק אחרון Al titschak/titschaki alai – Don’t laugh at me – אל תצחק/תצחקי עליי Litshok al mishehu – To laugh at someone – לצחוק על מישהו Ata tsohek alai? – Are you kidding me? – ?אתה צוחק עליי Listhok im mishehu – To laugh with someone – לצחוק עם מישהו Anachnu tsochakim itcha, lo aleicha – We’re laughing with you, not at you! – אנחנו צוחקים איתך, לא עליך Dai, nu, tsochakim itcha – Come on, I am joking with you – די, נו, צוחקים איתך Ata tits’chak / At titschaki – You’re going to laugh – אתה תצחק, את תצחקי “Kama rachok hayitem muchanim lalechet kedei lehatschik?” – How far would you go in order to make people laugh? – ?כמה רחוק הייתם מוכנים ללכת כדי להצחיק Mi matschik otach kamoni? – Who makes you laugh like me? – ?מי מצחיק אותך כמוני Ze matschik oti – It makes me laugh – זה מצחיק אותי Matschik t’atsmo – He makes himself laugh – מצחיק ת’עצמו LOL – חחח “Matschik me’od” – Not funny – מצחיק מאוד Matschik ad dma’ot – Hysterical – מצחיק עד דמעות Shofech, kore’a – Hilarious – שופך, קורע Matschikan – Comedian – מצחיקן Dai ya matschikan – Don’t be silly – די, יא מצחיקן Matschikonet – Comedian (f.), funny woman – מצחיקונת Hu matschikul kaze – He’s a funny guy – הוא מצחיקול כזה Eize matschikul ata – You can’t be serious – איזה מצחיקול אתה Hitschakta oti! Hitschakt oti! – You gotta be kidding me / yeah, right – הצחקת אותי Playlist and Clips: Tsevet Havai Handasa Kravit – Tsochek Mi She-tsochek Acharon (lyrics) Dani Sanderson – Al Titschak (lyrics) Lehatschik Haim Dadon & Dekel Vaknin – Mi Matschik Otach Matschikan ha-shana Matschikonet Ep. 149 Ep. 183
10 min
The Times of Israel Daily Briefing
The Times of Israel Daily Briefing
The Times of Israel
Archaeology, death and COVID in the wild West Bank
Welcome to The Times of Israel’s Daily Briefing: Your 15-minute audio update on what’s happening in Israel, the Middle East, and the Jewish world, from Sunday through Thursday. Today’s panel comprises Times of Israel diplomatic correspondent Lazar Berman and Palestinian affairs correspondent Aaron Boxerman, along with host Amanda Borschel-Dan. We start today's show with a look at how Tehran appears to be jockeying for position ahead of nuclear deal talks by blackballing inspectors and threatening to increase enrichment. Berman tells us the dangerous risks that come with Iran's posturing. Boxerman gives us the lowdown on the murky West Bank "terror attack" that left the Palestinian family of Khaled Nofal grasping for answers. He then updates us on the latest West Bank coronavirus outbreak and ongoing efforts to vaccinate Palestinians and increased international pressure on Israel to participate. Plus, we look at how the destruction of an ancient wall at an Iron Age Israelite cultic site deep in Palestinian Authority-controlled Area B created a media maelstrom, as a right-wing campaign claimed that Palestinians are destroying Jewish heritage sites. And finally, we hear an excerpt from an interview with popular Israeli philosopher Dr. Micah Goodman from The Times of Israel's weekly "Times Will Tell" podcast on why the Talmud says you are commanded to get drunk on Purim. Discussed articles include: As Iran plays chicken with Biden, it also moves closer to the bomb Israel: Iran’s nuclear actions require immediate international response Murky West Bank ‘terror attack’ leaves Palestinian family grasping for answers Blinken said to push Ashkenazi to provide more vaccines to Palestinians West Bank enters 3rd wave with surging infections, no mass vaccination in sight Settlers take on West Bank archaeology as ancient ‘Joshua’ wall tumbles down Subscribe to The Times of Israel Daily Briefing on iTunes, Spotify, PlayerFM, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. Photo: A Palestinian’s car outside the home of an Israeli man on the illegal Sdeh Efraim Farm outpost in the northern West Bank, where the Israeli military says the Palestinian man attacked someone before being shot dead on February 5, 2021. (Israel Defense Forces) See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
19 min
New Books in Islamic Studies
New Books in Islamic Studies
Marshall Poe
Anjuli Fatima Raza Kolb, "Terror Epidemics: Islamophobia and the Disease Poetics of Empire" (U Chicago Press, 2021)
Terrorism is a cancer, an infection, an epidemic, a plague. For more than a century, this metaphor has figured insurgent violence as contagion in order to contain its political energies. In Epidemic Empire: Colonialism, Contagion, and Terror, 1817–2020 (University of Chicago Press, 2021), Anjuli Fatima Raza Kolb, Associate Professor at the University of Toronto, shows that this trope began in responses to the Indian Mutiny of 1857 and tracks its tenacious hold through 9/11 and beyond. Raza Kolb assembles a diverse archive from colonial India, imperial Britain, French and independent Algeria, the postcolonial Islamic diaspora, and the neoimperial United States. Across literary, administrative, medical, and other non-literary sources, she reveals the tendency to imagine anticolonial rebellion, and Muslim insurgency specifically, as a virulent form of social contagion. In our conversation we discuss “imperial disease poetics,” British colonialism in South Asia, the 1857 rebellion, global cholera outbreaks, the Hajj pilgrimage, Bram Stoker’s Dracula, the struggle for Algerian independence, Albert Camus’ The Plague, the 1966 film The Battle of Algiers, Frantz Fanon, Djamila Boupacha, Salman Rushdie representation of radical Islamism, the 9/11 Commission Report, the Senate Intelligence Committee Report on Torture, and the Osama bin Laden mission. Kristian Petersen is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy & Religious Studies at Old Dominion University. You can find out more about his work on his website, follow him on Twitter @BabaKristian, or email him at kpeterse@odu.edu. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm
1 hr 15 min
Digital HR Leaders with David Green
Digital HR Leaders with David Green
David Green
56. Why Are So Many Companies Building Talent Marketplaces? Interview with Ina Gantcheva
My guest on this week’s episode is Ina Gantcheva, a Principle in Deloitte’s Human Capital Practice and a leading authority on talent marketplace. In Ina’s words, talent marketplace has the potential to change the way organisations think about three fundamentals. One, work, by fractionalising work for increased efficiency. Second, the workforce, by unlocking greater potential and value. And finally third, the workplace, by breaking down silos. In our conversation Ina and I discuss: * The four P’s of iterative dynamic talent marketplace design. That is purpose, plan, program and platform * The role of HR in supporting the transformation and associated change management involved in talent marketplace * Examples of companies who have implemented a successful talent marketplace and the benefits they are enjoying as a result * The opportunities that talent marketplace provides to employees * How the pandemic has helped reshape the approach to talent marketplace * Whether talent marketplace will mean that jobs won't exist anymore. This episode is a must listen for anyone interested or involved in HR transformation, internal mobility, workforce planning, people analytics and HR technology. So that is Business Leaders, Chief HR Officers and anyone in a people analytics, learning or HR business partner role. Support for this podcast is brought to you by gloat. To learn more, visit https://www.gloat.com/.
47 min
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