Depth Perception
Depth Perception

Episode · 8 months ago

Documentaries

ABOUT THIS EPISODE

In this final edition of the Appendix, Leo and Randy recommend some documentaries

Okay, so we're not talking about our favorite new beverages today. We're talking about some documentaries that we like and some things that we like about them. So I'm going to start off. I watched this one a couple days ago. I've seen it a couple times before. It's like one of my go to like almost like star trek or something. I put it on when I'm like cleaning or putting away my laundry or something, and I'm really big fan of this one. And the thing that I like about it is I really like watching Shitty reenactments in like a history channel documentary. I don't like it when it's like modernish times, because then it just looks really bad. But Um, the thing about this one, is and and other documentaries about like ancient China that I really like, is that the Shitty reenactments are only shitty in that like they don't have like a stunt coordinator or whatever. Otherwise it has to be because they're getting like some kind of like generous was word. I'm looking forward like like tax benefits and shit and incentives. I have to imagine there. I have to imagine they're getting some like pretty pretty sweet incentives from the Chinese government, because of course they never you know, it's all about how cool stuff Chenda did. So so in the case of a documentary like this, it's actually got like a huge budget. It's super ambitious, it is really fun. It's just like the stunts aren't good, but that's it. Otherwise. Otherwise they're like good cinematography and really earnest, which is another thing I really appreciate. You could tell when people are just phoned in, because it's like a voice acting gig or something. Maybe stunts are like like when, you know whensidered anti communist and disallowed because they like distort reality or something like that. What about which is maybe a brew? I Suppose Jackie Chan made all these movies and Hong Kong's friend to everyone who's listening. I'm I'm not like that kind of person to actually think that that was a joke, but I'm also not a supporter over Chinese Communist Party. Okay, you were all right. You bowed yourself back from the brink of being John Cena. Layoff me, okay, or Chris Pratt, or whoever that was. So anyway, all on driving at is that China'slea stand is good it's on curiosity stream, which I don't think is very good, but I'm pretty sure I'm getting it for free somehow. Was Spaceship. What was that? To spaceship give you a free subscription? Is Alreay telling me to know? It sounds like a spaceship was driving by your apartment. Oh well, you're that. Mike is getting a lot. Yeah, that's that was not loud to me. Still here anyway. I think your osity stream doesn't have a...

...lot of great stuff on it, but I also I have to on my TV. There are two different APPS for curiosity stream and they both seem to be advertising different content. HMM, but they're not like branded any differently as far as I can tell. So I don't know what's up with that. I think we have different algorithms on. Do you have like a split, like a splitting your I don't know anything. I don't know. Its definitely I've only ever watched the one, but I I always check both. I think Magellan is a better service, honestly. If you want, if you want to watch them like I really I just really like a low budget documentary, you know, like a history channel vibes or like. I don't know, the show, the documentary stuff that they do on sci Fi, that that's my kind of Vibe, at least when it comes to like historical stuff. So I recommend China's less stand on curiosity stream. You got one nice Um yes, but first I just want to say I kind of like made a note to say it later and I think this is good opportunity. You should. I think that there's something to this thing about you having to curiosity streams and one of them is like giving you one set of suggestions and one of them is not giving you that same one. Probably it is because you're watching on one and not really like actually watching, so it's missing certain data about your preferences. You should like kind of run with. That is what I was going to say, like you should just try to watch different documentaries on each curiosity stream. Yeah, and see if if you feel yours and see if you develop kind of a double, like a double like personality when it comes to certain topics. Yeah, maybe maybe I'll watch like another one. I love. You know what else? I love? I don't have one to recommend. I haven't watched any recently. I think mostly good. Honestly, I think the best service for watching documentaries. Is Youtube. Yeah, I think they have the best ones. I love really, really low budget dinosaur documentaries. Weird when it almost looks like it's like one of those rubber like toys that you put on your finger. I love it. I love that. That's my favorite. Kind of that, that style of it, that esthetic of animation, like Diorama. Yeah, like it's like a little rubber puppet, like yeah, now it's a rhodoscoped it's a rhodoscoped like finger puppet of a dinosaur on someone's hand. That's how they do that. And Oh my God, yeah, you can, and you can always hold studio documentary. I Love I love that kind of stuff, just so you know, the worst it looks, but the more earnest it is, it's just like sock puppets. Yeah, drawn poorly over. That's by so. Yeah, that's that's your esthetic. At least a slaps Rhote us at rotoscope sock puppet. That's like, yeah, that's your energy. The further away from me and time it gets, I the worst I want it to look. Yeah, it's a nice tie into our topic this week, but that's true. We're doing this, we record this the same day that we're doing...

...is dwell, isn't machine? Isn't watching a documentary kind of like jumping in a time machine? Yes, if it's a historical document, I mean aren't they all? They've all already happened. Yeah, yeah, that's kind of a limitation of the genre, maybe of the medium. That's how they're I mean that's going to be the next grade innovation and film is documentaries about the future, documentaries filmed in the future. Yeah, from the future. Yeah, you're right, ORD AI. augumented documentaries you animate not just the image but also the content, completely algorithmically generated information about what hasn't happened yet. Yeah, I wish I had some details about who made that documentary, but I don't, and I bet it'd probably be really insulting to their to their their work that they did, for me to just butcher their names. So that's it for China's last stand. What what do you got? I got two more. I don't know how many you've brought to the table today, but Um, I have one. I haven't watched that many, like longer documentaries, but you know, I watch a lot of youtube things. Recently I watched a real stories documentary. I watched a couple of those. This was even like a month, a month and a half ago. This one was about it was called the man with the seventh second memory. I'm pretty sure I'm riting crediting it to real stories, which sometimes is kind of trashy. This was a good documentary. I can't remember the guy's name right now, but it's so easy to find I'm not going to bother looking it up. Things are fast and loose over here during the appendix. Right. So it's about this man who was a wellknown conductor in London, big and though in the early music scene. So he wouldn't he was a really good at like artistically expressing like music of the past, like maybe renaissance Middle Ages, by like trying to get it performed and spaces that would be like right for the time, like picking the church pick, you know, very very good attention to detail, wellknown it in the this field and kind of a celebrity even for being partly because, like you know, it's like one of those things where there's not a lot of celebrities and early music conducting. But he was like the guy in London, right. He gets some kind of sickness that attacks his brain and he almost dies. He comes out of it no memory, can only remember things for about seven seconds. I it's a really fascinating watch. They talked about how, actually, well they they're following him around a little bit, but mostly he just stays in this one apartment. His wife, I think she's maybe still legally his wife at this point, I think the divorce, but she like comes once a month and sees him. But like and if it talks about her and her journey at like kind of getting getting finding some kind of peace or just finding a space of normality like inside of that life and like a lot of interviews with him. But...

...basically what happens is he he speaks for a little while and forgets, you know, what he's been saying. He constantly. When you ask him, like what is experiences, he's basically like it's exactly like being dead, like I just don't I'm never I can't think thoughts. Basically, I'm here but I can't think. I he's in the constants feeling. He has a journal right that he's been keeping on and off since this happened, where he'll write something like I'm finally awake and then he'll cross it out and write it again, like and this system develops of like crossouts and things like that, even though you can't remember what he's doing. And it's also said that when this happened to him early on, like, he had a lot of anger about it and gradually became yeah, you forgot that he was supposed to accepting, accepting, and no one really knows why because you can't really ask him, you know what I mean. But his demeanor change just in spite of not having any working memory. So it's really in just just remember the incident. He doesn't remember anything since the incident. Yeah, he run, so he can remember before interesting, but even stuff from before, it's he doesn't have a lot of detail. Like there's certain of his kids. He doesn't know their names. He only knows their face and because they see them, he's like they were so little born after Um, it affected a little bit of his memory from before the incidence. That's that's such a that's such a scary predicament to be in. Yeah, but actually, good document. That's me. I'll have to watch that. That I mean that to me sounds like Almis as bad as like every time I think about like losing my sight. HMM, you know, the worst thing for me to lose would be, I think, my hearing or my hands. That would really fucking it's like, I mean know this is hants is bad. I mean hands is I think hands as a different kind of different kind of lost. Do we should get Cat Stevens on that? On the show? He wrote the Moon Shadow. It's kind of about losing all those things and have up. What's his name is? Name is Yusuf. Is Slim and I think he's castings again. Ah, is he? I think so. I saw him referred to as cat Steven's the other day, but it was like a greatest hit situation somewhere, so I wasn't sure if it was just them being sloppy or I'm a big fan, so I hope, I hope I've got the right of it here. Or does he like still perform under cat Stephen Sometimes? Oh, it looks it looks like his name is. Well, I mean I guess his name wasn't cat Steven's before out, of course, but his stage name is still Cat Stevens. Yeah, I think that was his original name, though. Now his name is Stephen Steve Adams. Nope, oh no, he's Greek seeing Stephen Dmitri Georgio. Okay, I mean he looks pretty. He looks like fucking Leonightus when you look at him. Yeah, yeah, he's yeah, he's pretty Greek looking and he's about the same age as most of the statues. He wrote a bout. I love cast Stevens.

I'LL RECOM I'll go ahead and just recommend the watch a documentary about cast Stevens. He wrote like all of the great songs, teeth of the Tillerman and wild world, and that one about I would have given you all my heart. The first cut is the deepest. That's when I didn't know is by him. I don't know that one. Actually know the other ones. Oh, it's great. It's classic, like Rod Stewart. Some other people have covered it. Okay, the next one I'm going to recommend and I don't know where you'll find this one. I last saw it on Netflix. It says here that it aired on PBS. What might be available on their streaming service, which is good. PBS is a good one to have, but you should support PBS anyway. But PBS is a great service to have. So this one is called brothers keeper and takes place in Munnsville, New York, which geographically looks like it's South Syracuse by a little bit, but it is, you know, es central New York. It's closed. This keeper is central New York. Yeah, I thought that should happened in like the south. No, no, I happened in Munsville. Fucking Shit. Yeah. So so, anyway, this, this is like the first serious documentary that I ever noticed. I watched it. I watched away back when on Netflix. I don't know if it's still there, but some PBS and to launch that every year. It's it's it's really it's. It kind of like it's about the it's about four brothers who live a kind of a lifestyle that doesn't really exist anymore. I mean, I think you're probably gone by now. This, the documentary, was filmed in ninety two and they are fucking old back then. But Um, so this, this, this, anyway, this one is just really close to home to me. It takes place, you know, central New York, is is where I'm from, it's where you're from. So it resonates with me in that way. I but what it's really about is kind of this feeling that exists in this type of place in this country that you don't matter in this movie. Kind of the documentary, not a movie moving pictures. It is technically a movie. If you're wondering. It's not a that's right. Kind of the the storyline of this movie is is about how this little town rallies together around these four brothers, well three and a dead one. One of them winds up dead,...

...and the town really rallies around them. You know, you really get you really get to see. It's like a snapshot of a community or something. I don't know. You know, I talked to a previous episode about how like community isn't really a thing that seems to exist in a small town anymore, but in this movie you see it happen and the villain is like a big city lawyer that comes in to he's the he's the prosecutor, you know, representing the state. MMM and it's just really, really, really touching. You see, it's centered around these four people that are, you know, they just remind me of my GRANDPA, like exactly like my GRANDPA. And I don't know that it's just a kind it's just a movie about the kind of people that I feel a connection with. You know, it's really, really tremendous. I would recommend anybody watch it. Okay, I might watch tonight if it's on Youtube still. Yeah, so it's an IFC prevent presents, which is maybe I I would have either seen it on I. I was I used to watch a lot if see, so I probably saw it on there and then I would catch it again on Netflix. Yeah, it's really, really heartwrenching, really like makes you wanted to kind of live that like you know, that just I don't know, it makes you feel it makes you feel like the state's out to get you, which they are, and I don't know. HMM, and I'll just you. Have you got it? Have you got more? Not? Yeah, well, I've got one that I feel like we can share, but I've got one last one that I want to talk about myself. It is a travel series at two seasons. I think probably twenty eight episodes. I don't know where you can find it, though had been on Netflix at one point. That's where I watched it. I I'm almost certain that it's in a like an unlisted playlist on YouTube. You, if you grab a link, I'm sure you can find it. I think probably. I think probably I would get it from reddit back when I was watching the show and it came off Netflix and I had to keep watching. So, like I say, it's a travel show, but it's but it's, it's it's not. It doesn't feel exploited of at all in the way that those shows do. You know. I mean these guys. These guys go to like North Korea, which I think is probably the most maligned country in the world. You know, and you know, you have this image of how North Korean people are and they're you know, they're terrified of the state and everything. And and there the the...

...scene this making me put this here, that that justifies the entire show. It's so much better than the entire show in the show is already great. They're just like on a fairy drinking with their tour guide in their translator and like singing like North Korean folk songs and fairy tales and everything. It's just like, I don't know, it captures, it captures like this kind of really sublime humanity all across the course of the show. But if you don't watch anything else, I really recommend you watch I think it's a two or three partner about North Korea from from departures and I didn't catch the name. How can I find departures? Depart departures. Yeah, is the name of the show. That think it's the show. It's yeah, okay, Gotcha. Cool, cool, I'll check out departures. Yeah, yeah, I mean I would put it up. There was something like Anthony Bordaane in terms of in terms of like, like I say, it doesn't feel like exploitative. It feels like somebody that's going somewhere to learn and respect the people that are there and and, yes, the lifestyles that they live. And I feel like I remember them like always making the effort to learn as much of the languages they're able to. I mean they're, you know, one of them is like kind of kind of a simpleton a little bit, and the other ones like just a regular guy. So they're not speaking North Korea or anything, but it you really really just get the sense that it's two people that respect people. You know, I showed you. I showed you the North Koree episode. We watched it beach house one time. That's why that sounded so familiar. Okay, okay, okay, because I had a flash from memory when you said the thing about the boat and I was like, yeah, that sounds toil sweet. I I really think it's like the greatest of travel shows. You just gave me another one that I wanted to recommend. Not recently, but I thought of it. We got I did. No, actually, I watched it in January and I'd seen it before then. Um, episode about. We're going to do something else about that or not? Good to okay, I just cut the one. I think we can share. Let's talk about right, and we'll do that after. Didn't forget. So Um, yeah, this was a episode of Anthony Boor Dane's. was that show called his final show? Parts unknown? Oh it wasn't. That's what I was going to say. I didn't expect that. I figured that was an older showld we just make sure? We just talked about how much more of a joy it is to watch Anthony Bor day and that it is to watch Gordon Ramsey. I think you we're Dane. I love that man. Rest in peace, Anthony Bourdane. Yeah, you have like it's so interesting. You have like you have like Anthony Bordane and Alton Brown over here, and then over there you got like Marco, Pierre White and Gordon Randy. Yeah, no, I don't know who the Marco Guy is,...

...but he's easy guy that he's the guy that trained Gordon Ramsey. So you have to imagine how much you can imagine how much worse he is. You have like made Gordon Ramsey come to heal. I think if we're going to do, if we're going to do those guys versus Alton Brown, and we could do we could do on what's his name, Andrew Zimmern II? Haven't your guys Ursus? Yeah, but then of course guy fiery verse. Well, Guy Fierre, he's I think he's a actually a probably a nice person. I don't know how he would do, like doing what Andy Anthony Bordane did, though. I feel like I don't know if every white chef could handle his job. Now Guy Fierry is at home in like places that have like manhole covers on the wall. I couldn't said that were like you couldn't have said that more like efficiently. So much there. Oh my God, you ever watched that man versus food? At that Adam Guy, I put Gary Guy Fiery in the in the same book. It is that. Yeah, he's like the guy that goes to the like the heart attack grill or something. Yeah. So, although, okay, so kitchen nightmares, yeah, is a good show the British the American version is stupid, but I agree. I have enjoyed kitchen nightmares before. So let me just touch back. So Boar Dane's show, parts unknown. His episode where he goes to arts which he made. It was second to last, I believe, episode of that show, which was the last show he made. It's that and then he goes to Georgia to probably, of course, in the same trip, you know. And so in that episode he does something which I don't think anybody else in his sort of cultural position was doing. Partly, why should? I don't really I don't really know why it is that he it's more like I want to focus on. For whatever reason, Anthony Boor Dane goes to not just our media but specifically art sac and talks about the history of that place and some some of the Geo geopolitical what I mean is, you know, the last few hundred years history of war through the Soviet Union and and how and the the the way that that it's contested and the role of Azerba John and that and stuff like that. I mean he doesn't. He's how he's like railing against his Erba John or anything, but he talks about it and he talks about the wars and he talks about the fact that this really is an Armenian place. You know, it's land that has been inhabited for so long by our means. All this and and that's just a really it's a really good piece of media. When I was explaining to my cousin Pat, who hadn't seen in a while, like details about the...

...conflict in arts off, the invasion of art sock by his over John Right and like all that, like I showed him that also, and that was one thing that helped sort of give meaning to what I was saying for Pat, because he talks to people, you know, in and he now that I think about it, he's also in yet of on. He's not just in arts off. But yeah, it's just it's just really well done. I just strongly recommend it. We've talked about that war on the show and this happened before the war, but it's got to help if you're if you're interested in learning more about our talk. It's just a good place, good place to like start. He does a really good job. Yeah, he seems like I do. There was really an harmony with himself, like he he seemed like a really good dude. The one, the one story that I always but of course, a very depressed guy to yeah, the one story that I always think about when I think of Anthony Bor Dane is that old lady who she was like a food reviewer in a small town and they got an olive garden and so she wrote a review about it and she was just getting roasted by like the foody community and he ended up writing the forward for her book. No kidding. Wow, he just seemed like a really, really amazing dude. When he said he was in harmony with himself, of course I'm like, well, he called himself, but that's it's like it doesn't really but it's still I don't know, that's Student Day Nice of that. What? Yeah, but I' mean Buddhist have done horrible things depending on the Buddhist. Okay, just thinking about the guy to set himself on fire. I don't know. I think Anthony Wor Dane. I don't know what you know what that was in? I don't know. I don't know him. He's just a public figure. That I like. You know, I like the things he's mad. Having depression doesn't mean you're not like great he was. He was a cool he seemed like a really cool guy. I have to watch some more parts on known. I've seen very few episodes it. I started watching it at a time when I was shortly about to not have cable anymore. So just show last track of HMM. It's on Netflix. If you're wondering, I was great, or at least it was it. Actually it may not be. It's got a replet. It's either I HBO or up. Yeah, it's going to be somewhere. So the one. I think we can both talk about. His hellier. Yeah, it so. So. How your is? It's a paranormal investigation show. They're investigating Kentucky Goblins. Of course it's a goofy show. They have like their scooby gang, like they've got like, they've got like the filmmaker, they've got the the investigator Greg, they've got the witch, Dana Carls the filmmaker, and then they've got like they've got like, I know, who...

...is he? Like the Shaggy who is he? WHO'S CONNOR? He kind of seems like the shaggy. He's like the guy that's like hanging out in the back and like he just like says a bunch of stuff I hate and that he says. Shaggy is a combination of tyler and connor, though in terms of Oh, Tis always himself, and I mean know tyler is fucking scooped. Tyler, excuse me, tyler might be scrappy. Do that's the funny is Shit I've heard all week. Oh my God, that's so fun. It's so true. Okay, so I'M gonna move on for that. Well, I'll do it for you. So, so how are your paranormal investigation? They're going after these Kentucky Goblins. They have like a great cast of characters. You know, you can tell, like you can tell. It's like you know there's there's a little bit of stuff that I'm like that you put that there, but most of the time what I'm interested in is the is the tone of the show. I think I think Carl really makes that work with the the filter he puts on it. It's it kind of seems like it's got all the blues taken out, something like that. So it's real, like real dark. Plus, I mean most of it's in the Holler, so it's pretty dark anyway, but it's as really killer show. It really gives you like a it's like I think it's probably about as close to stranger things as you're going to get in real life and I think it's really, really cool in that way. And it's on Youtube, no longer on Amazon. You have to watch it on Youtube. I mean you can pass by it on the those but so I could Jeff Bezos fans. Yeah, did I hope they forget that he goes to space. I guess he's not going to space, is he? You know, I maybe he is, but I was under the impression that they couldn't fund the project. You know what he could do for all of us? That would make me okay with him having billions of dollars get also just completely melt himself into an ai that like helps us constantly with our lives. Did he would be? He would be completely so servisist, a completely subservient Ai, just like he like decides to altruistically like give himself a mortality in a way that it that makes him complete, makes him just like the the ass wipe of of every home, just a completely I don't know, decentralized web of like little bezos BOTs that have to do whatever you say? Yeah, but I just think socialize Amazon. I just think they would not all their own decisions, though they would like, you know, they'd put Gilbert Gottfried in Alexa or something. It'd be terrible. Wow, what if that happens? That's fucking scary.

That's like when they put that's like when they put snoop dog in the GPS machines. No, no, snooplug in the GPS machines is arguably an improvement. You're right. I'm just jeal I'm just jealous that I never had better than Yoda. Better than Yoda will, at least, because Yoda's could say, like, you know, he's gonna say, like left you must go, but first go right, like he's gonna do that and get y'all kinds of fucked up. We've already seen that star wars can't figure out how to handle the like talking backward thing. I feel like Yodel will just like reverse left and right around the survivor ackward and forward, create try to attack of the clowns the worst. Now it's not Yo. Okay, so on Hellier though. Yeah, you got some about how here. So, yeah, I listen to a I was deep in the weird studies audio extras a few weeks ago on an audio extra. Real quick. Did you ever? I have to get those. I have to get on top of listening to those. I have told buy. I have to pay for Patreon. Did you ever listen to the you from that episode that they mentioned? What's you from that? It's the pot. It's the podcast that Carl was listening to. They got him to contact Greg. Oh, yeah, so it's an interview with Greg and it's I should do that. It's pretty cool, cool, because he sets another recommendation we can add. Yeah, it's it kind of seems like it's the place where he's telling the story the first time, before the before the documentary. So it's pretty cool. Cool. So what were you going to say? So they address what I essentially think is you're in my criticism of the way they present Hellier, or at least it's a criticism, criticism that sort of comes from a similar place of surprise and, I would say, for this person, even discomfort with the level of credulity. I think that sort of comes across on the way they talk about Hellier, the way that they receive it. And then one thing that stuck out in that conversation was that they said like they said that. I think they I think they basically further elaborated on something they said in the original hell your episode, which was basically like, even if this was completely fake and they were like planting things, like you said, you know, the only one, the only one that gets still an accurate depiction. It's still you know, and you could. Okay, so what you know? Documentaries, like you said, dude, reenactments all the time. It's still an accurate depiction of the process of of going through some kind of magical there. They referred to as diviner's time, because that's the jargon that that fil brought to the show, you know. But Oh my God, that episode, The diviner's time episode, good episode. That was the episode that I know you a long time ago and realize that I had never listened to. It. was kind of weird, really good. Um, yeah, yeah, any rate,...

Um, and I don't know if I necessarily fully agree, and also, I mean, you know, there's a difference between intentionally reenacting something and accidentally bring biases in or act, you know, doing something slightly tricky with the camera, which documentaries do, or with the editing that makes something that wasn't really didn't happen exactly the way that it seemed like, to their credit, makes it seemed like it makes it forward the narrative to that's all true. I mean to their credit, they literally call themselves out on that in the document. I don't think that they're doing I don't think that they're knowing things. I know they're faking this. The balloon is like kind of a little hinky. Like I don't feel great about the balloons just because, like there's only so many balloons. But the really bad one for me is Tonya Darren Burger. Do you remember that? They went to the old folks home. They went to the old folks on the Internet. They interview Dumb Tony Darren Burger. Her Dad was the guy that allegedly had he's the guy that started like the injured cold legend, and so they get an interview with his daughter and she's like you can tell she's like, oh, these guys know, they're like Lore. I have to start making some stuff up. And Yeah, because like if she could, she didn't really know about it. Whether that's because she didn't care or because it's not real. No, she seemed like she seemed like she relish that kind of stuff, but she got she got caught with her pants down. Oh word, I don't remember that. It's it's I gotta, I like Miss You gotta Watch it kind of exposed and she's just doing stuff. She's just doing stuff, like she's like backtracking to say like, Oh, and this is why we didn't get caught. Oh and if you want to send a message, the best way to send a messages through me. This kind of saying that I remember. Yeah, that's just the only one. That's the only I think. I think everything else find I'm I think it's so good, cool, but the first seasons better. Word, I'M gonna go back and watch it. I probably watch a bow and packing stuff up, getting ready to move. Yeah, which maybe when you are I don't know what the like the licensing stuff, you might not be able to get it in Armenia. That's true. If it's stuffailable in different restricts nationally. Yeah, that sucks. I mean I feel like most of the time that goes between like very large markets. You can always could have ben of whatever. Yeah, it's true, just country of the small population relative to like the US martiny or rush, our giant, not like in China, I imagine, not like an English speaking country. Yeah, I wonder. I wonder if the other option would be. The stuff is just like the facto not available. That you would think would be. But since it's a private or private YouTube channel. What's his name? Greg, would have to choot like the he put or what's his name? Who? Who? What's The guy who films? Because I think it's Gregg's company. Okay, Greg. Yeah, he would have had to choose to like make it unavailable in certain country. So I'm sure I'll be able...

...to watch it. Oh, yeah, they probably own that shit. Yeah, own it. Could they? Like you can like put stuff on Amazon prime? I don't know what the criteria it's not that hard. Any time I anywhere, he's decided to take it down. Anytime I see some like that that I don't recognize from a specific network, I kind of always assumed it's owned by whatever service. But we're yeah, it's like spotify doesn't own your music. COULD BE PUTT put it there. Great. Well, I think I think that just about wraps it up. We've been at this for like an hour, almost forty minutes for Oh, it's not even forty minutes. Oh No, no, okay, that's time than I thought. Excellent. Yeah, so that's that's the appendix. It's cool and it doesn't quite it feels a little funny being back recording. It's been a while, like three weeks, four weeks, something like that.

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