No starving artist, Vigée Le Brun was the first woman to ever become a court painter in France when she was commissioned to paint Marie Antoinette. She painted royalty and nobility throughout Europe, even as her personal life had its ups and downs.
Learn more about your ad-choices at https://news.iheart.com/podcast-advertisers
This is an unofficial transcript meant for reference. Accuracy is not guaranteed.
In our past hush money. We're going to get you talking. We debate the uncomfortable question have money in life than a celebrity, going back to decide who is right? There's no such thing as strings free money. There, arson archaic, lies right now about it, traditions that man's pay women I'll do the reads. The fake reach money is one of those things that people like to ignore. You can all the episodes now on Apple podcast, Yahoo, you up or wherever you get your podcast.
welcome to you, MR from has stuck eleven one upon, can only drawing on treaty bewildering, and it has actually happened as when we are recording. But by the time this episode comes out, we will have recently passed the birthday of a very important french artists and we do not have an episode on her. What happens when we have to record like an extra three week buffer of episodes. Time. Yeah, I'm travel time travel, which is fine, I kind of which I have got to do it sooner in the year. So we could land is nearer Herbert they, but we did it and a large part of her appeal as a portrait artists was her ability to paint incredibly flattering likenesses. She brought a likeness to her depictions that gives them.
life and she actually made a good living with her art. Although she always had aspirations of working on sort of grand historical art, she was kept very, very busy by a steady list of commission, starting when she was merely a teenager and lasting throughout her life. Her works, which captured the likenesses of many royals and nobles of her time, are seen literally throughout the world. So if you Google, Marie Antoinette, you will undoubtedly see several portraits painted by the subject of today's podcast and is a bed. these visual aware Holly is going to say that more beautifully than me consistently throughout this entire absurd. Now, I'm sure I'm it up in my magic away, Elizabeth Louise Vivere was born in Paris on April. Sixteen seventeen fifty five, her father. we say was a successful artist. You specialised in pastel portraits because of fathers,
the visa family was afforded them access to intellectual circles and society that otherwise would have been a little closed off to them as a consequence, even as a child. Elizabeth received since an encouragement and her to stick by most popular artists of the day. Yes, she really was clearly to be an artist, no matter what she went to boarding school from the ages of six to eleven and they said and artists from the beginning. She spent most of her time. They are drawing on just about every scrap of paper. She came across specifically couldn't stop making art she too, story in her memoirs where she was sent sighed Anne. She would draw in the sand and the dirt portraits and then little sketches While she was just standing there in the yard, she would rather be painting or drawing than doing anything else
because she was also a little bit of a freer child, her parents would often take her out of school for a few days at a time. So she could go home and can recover, and she apparently loved this, because she absolutely adored her family. She loves spending time with them, particularly her. Other and she also adored her younger brother Etienne, who was born three years after her once she was we removed from boarding school. She was quite happy, but her bliss was pretty short, lived to see later her father became seriously ill and he never recovered. died when Elizabeth was just twelve and his last words to Elizabeth and it's were be happy by children. In the way her memoirs written those might have been his last words period. But it's not entirely clear, which is so sad and poignant, heartbreaking and the death,
Her father was, as you can imagine, really intense when she was very young too. He had kind of in the center of the universe and it really did her interest in art for a little while she describes herself is being unable to fix her her pastels. For I'll, but eventually the french painter, Gabrielle Francois Diana, who had been of a good friend of Louisville J, urged Elizabeth to return to her passion of drawing a painting as a way of coping with her grief, and this is really when she started working in earnest on portraiture. She also started visiting galleries and museum exhibits with her mother and she became more fully immersed in studying the masters of painting she copied their styles and various portraits and studies. While we had left no financial cushion for the family when he died, she was able a little money with her portrait work, but the money was coming in really wasn't enough to support Elizabeth, her mother and her brother, and so her mother.
we married to a jeweler, but the young woman Elizabeth continue to take portrait clients and by the age of fifteen. She had the studio and began painting portraits, basically as her profession, and she quickly grew a considerable clientele, but the money that she was making. This point went right to her stepfather, a man who she pretty frankly detested, Her clientele continued to grow a fact that Elizabeth attributed not only to rescue the painter but also her own good looks. We have self portraits of her as the artwork on our website for these episodes, and I feel like I can see her kind of saying in my mind s eye and quite pretty not arrogant way. she's as a matter of fact, she's pretty frank about it her memoirs and she does sort of payment, is like I'm not trying to brag, but people would stare at me in public lake. I was pretty because my mother was pretty yes, so she would later right
quote since I have acknowledged that I was stared at in the streets. The same is true of the theatres and other public places, and that I was the object of many attention that maybe it may readily be guessed that some admirers of my face gave me commissions to paint theirs. They hoped to get into my good graces this way and I kind of like, though, that she, while she was very clear through our life, that her art was her passion. She almost tries to downplay skill by going. Also, I just wanted to work makes those pretty just kind of a weird Yeah like London, you boast slash humbleness at the same time I'm really not sir. What it is exactly about her portraits that makes me feel like since going yes, I am quite pretty. She was quite pretty She also, though, had this very funny way of diverting the attentions of young men who had hired her in her opinion to paint their portraits just so they could be with her,
and so she would pose them in such a way that they would always have to be looking away from her and whenever she would catch them. Trying to move there their eyes and gazed at her while she painted she would then say, I'm doing the eyes now so that they would have to return to fear. If it's not positioning couldn't look at her we had her mother present when she was painting clients- and this amused her mother as well. he was made a member of the painters guild of the academy, the Saint Luke, when she was just nineteen which significantly expanded her profession. Work and brought a new clients that- year, seventeen seventy four Elizabeth met Jean Baptiste, Pierre blah blah, who was an art dealer as well as an artist, and they were neighbors and Elizabeth was eager to visit his home to see his vast collections of art.
And while Elizabeth Vision was not thinking about marriage, she was making her own money at this point. She really didn't see a need to worry about getting married and finding a husband who support her. Her mother really encourage territorial romantically, hoping to ensure a secure future for her daughter, they got married. Two years later, eventually they didn't announce their marriage, because monsieur LE brought was skipping out on a date went to the daughter of a dutch client during the time Their marriage was secret. Elizabeth receive numerous warnings from France and clients, but this man would not make a good husband he's bits of advice, dried up once the couple went public, For years into their marriage, they had a daughter, John Julie, Luis Elizabeth adored, her baby girl yeah. Can you imagine being married to someone on the download and having people come and go? Hey look. I know you ve been having serious. If this guy, you should not marry her he's kind of a generic, but he was not a great husbands
Aside from being a cheater in patron of prostitutes, he, like Elizabeth Stepfather, took all of her earnings from her art and then he gambled all of that away. But Elizabeth, only described him fairly. Kindly in her writing. Despite his faults, she wrote quote his character, exhibited a mixture of gentleness and liveliness. He was extremely obliging too everybody and, in a word, quite an agreeable person, but his furious pace. For gambling was at the bottom of the ruin of his fortune and my own of which she had the entire disposal. But what?
Jean Baptiste was not an ideal as a spouse. His art collection was another matter. She studied the many paintings and prince that he amassed with great Ferber. She really loved it and in seventeen eighty two the couple travelled to LE paid by the low countries. So a quick geography aside, just in case you do not know that designation. The low countries is the name given to the coastal region of North West. in Europe that includes Luxembourg, the Netherlands and Belgium. While travelling in the low countries Elizabeth studied net nether, Landis ART, the glaze working color palette of rubens was especially implacable and shape. The young woman's aren't going forward from that point And we're about to get to the moment in her life that really launched the jailer was career into the stratosphere, but before we do that, we're going to pause for a word from one of our sponsored here's the thing.
Saving money with Geico was almost better than playing pick up basketball because there's is that guy who joined your game He never passes the rock he instantly bricks theories and who can We have you and then put his hands up and say no foul, no foul, with Geico its ease the switch and save on car insurance, no need fake, an ankle sprain because you're absolutely exhausted, so which, in save with back it's almost better than sports Fourthly, railway twenty three reveal abroad was commission or an incredibly prestigious task. He was to paint the queen of France Marie Antoinette. She described the cat. The time is incredibly lovely quote Marie Antoinette was tall and admirably built being somewhat stout, but not excessively so her arms were superb her hand, small imperfectly form than her features.
I share the best walk of any woman in France carrying her head erect with dignity that stamped her queen in the midst of her whole court. Her majestic man, however, not the least demand with sweetness and amiability of her face, to anyone who has not seen the queen. It is difficult to get an idea of all the graces and all the new bill. combined in her person well vision of what was initially afraid of the queen. As I can't imagine, anyone wouldn't be kind of nervous doing a portrait for a royalty. Marie Antoinette was apparently very gracious with the painter and the two really became quite friendly. Eventually, the pair would sing together while the painter work once she had heard that Elizabeth was a get a fairly good singing voice. They like to sing together while she sat for portraits, which I find so
farming and Elizabeth Time in Versailles. Working on that first portrait of lily, the sixteenth wife really lead to great success for the young artist. She became a court artist and was well paid for the position. She was the first woman to ever become an artist, the king so quite significant, and over the course of the ten years from seventeen. Seventy nine to seventeen. Eighty nine visual of land, hinted thirty portraits of Marie Antoinette. Are you probably seen many of them? I would say one of the most famous ones that immediately comes to mind when I imagine portraits of Marie Antoinette as one of hers yeah, I mean several. If you like, go through your head and go out there, there's that other portrait of oleanders they're, probably more them are the ones that visual upon painted they're, beautiful Lui, the sixteenth was also a fan of alleys portraits and he
told the painter quote. I know nothing about painting, but you make me like it. I think that so sweet I mean he was a mess in many ways, but I find my coat terribly charming becoming one of the queen's favorites definitely had some benefits in seventeen. Eighty three, it was Maria. when its influence that finally got. The academy, who I add to conceal it, is congeal to accept visa as a member professional artist organization of incredible prestige, rarely accepted women visual a black had been trying for years to get in, but her husband's work as an art dealer had been a little bit of a roadblock. It was kind of a sticking point that maybe this is more of a business thing than an art thing. And she was actually only one of for women in the organization when she was admitted and she was and the fact that she was there was with a little bit of a level of resentment on the part of the organization. Basically, they did not appreciate that they had been pressured by the monarchy to accept vision, the boy
if you know anything about Marie Antoinette, you know that anyone and everyone associated with her eventually became mired in rumours and accusations as the queen's tendency to attract scandal really radiated. Oliver friends there was gossip, the visa brow was actually an artist, but instead that her work was done by a ghost painter and that she had used sexual prowess to raise her position in court. throughout all of this gossip, the visual abound painted she created portraits of many of the more famous figures of the leeway, the sixteenth cord, including Madame Duval, he and the duchess deporting Yak She had as many as three sittings per day on her schedule and she worked furiously to keep up with the demand for her work. She really had an incredible work ethic, she works hard that she actually became ill for a time her digestion suffered. It became quite poor, she was unable to eat and she lost a great deal of weight and the remedy. According to her doctor,
was to go to bed immediately after eating dinner, and that sounds counter to of modern advice, festivals, he don't go lie down heavy meal on your stomach, but the painter really credited this habit. saving her life as sheep. She really did regained strengthen, put some weight back on following these doctor's orders. Resale Brown, was in many ways the toast of the town. At this phase of her career people came to visit her at her her home studio, often, although she believe some of them are also there to see your husband's art collection and she often hosted readings by poets, an impromptu opera performances. Despite being a favorite. The queen and part of a very vibrant french social seen vision of round was not a slave to fashion you didn't really like the fashion of the day. She found it fussy and sort of ridiculous in many ways and she often tried to persuade her subjects to abandon their trendy clothing,
for simpler and more classical drapings when she was painting them. If you look at a lot of these, portraits that she did, she does have them kind of draped, inches, very simple, robes, shawls, etc. She had to have dress, especially made to go to Versailles for her sittings with Marie Antoinette. She didn't just have fancy close on hand and I always did her own here, which I thought was sort of charming as well. She also hated the powdered look of hair. She constantly begged her clients to please sit with their natural hair, color and not power their hair. As the french revolution, heated up and sentiment against, the royal court really started to grow. Mozilla eventually fled France for her own safely. Safety things have got to the point where her home was targeted. People would shake their fists at her when she left the house One had thrown sulphur into the cellar, which sounds awful
I also wonder Emma I dont know if this is truly speculation, I wonder, is that could potentially have damaged any paintings linked to stir. You know, if you think, of an oil painting, they take a long time to cure, and I imagine having weird things in the air might do some damage to some of it. But I don't know that's again, just speculation on my part, to mark anybody, knows rapists and tell us for a long while, though visual resisted her urge to leave France because she didn't want to break the large number of conditions that she had in her q. She really worked constantly. She always had people on this. We await list is waiting to be the tab, unavailable but in the fall of seventeen, eighty nine she was so shaken by some of the violent ends that many of her society acquaintances remaining that she had in fact decided to leave, and so she pact her carriage and prepared her exit. But the night before she was planning to go, several armed men broke into her room and they appeared to be an every did and they harassed her for a while
but they did eventually leave later to avenge, came back and told her that they were neighbors and her no harm, but that she simply have to go. They further advised her not to take her own carriage, but instead to take a stage coach. She took their advice and a week later, left on the first stage coach she had been aims. the book, and so she was moving and with her young daughter to ITALY and when she did so her french citizenship was revoked. She estimated that in her career up to that point, she had earned more than a million francs, but thanks to her husband's gambling, she had almost nothing to her name when she fled returning to France was impossible for twelve years and during that time she travelled to Austria, Czechoslovakia, Germany and eventually, Russia, which she really loved, and she stayed there for six years coming up we'll get into a bit of detail about some unforced.
The events in Saint Petersburg, Russia, as well as the painters later life, but first we're going to pause for a brief word, allowing we have some exciting news yeah. I am wildly excited and
People will have another opportunity to watch. We cry at art, yeah you set out its so called at its though not a calm situation at all. Our trip to Paris last year was really successful, so we're doing another similar trip this year, but this time to Rome and Florence, its May fourteen through twenty first twenty twenty and like last time it is with a company called defined destinations who is playing out this whole trip or us yeah, and during the week long trip. We are gonna, see some of the great art that we have talked about on the show many times, including Miguel Andrews David. We are going to go to Tuscany, we're gonna visit, say Peters Basilica. We are going to the Sistine Chapel, so it's going to be a fantastic trip, even get the whole list of places that we are going and information about. Looking at defined destinations, dot, com, scroll down to the
roman foreign strip was stuffy, miss than history glass or come over to our social media. We have posts about it there too. So, during all of these travels, when she was outside of France, division of work was painting portraits to earn a living to support herself and her daughter, but this was evidently not a case of an artist scraping by and doing, work for patents is Elizabeth reputation as an artist was really impressive. She was built basically welcomed into all of the houses of rulers and dignitaries through out any of the area's she travelled in. They were all more than happy to pay the gifted pain or to create beautiful, portraits of themselves and their families. She lived quite well while she was an exile during her time away from France, Elizabeth and her husband severed. Their time eyes in seventeen. Ninety three, Jean Baptiste Pierre Libra, divorced his wife under duress from revolutionary,
already who labelled Elizabeth as a deserter for having fled the country and in addition to the portraits which were her bread and butter. I just want a dimension that, while she was traveling, she did hundreds literally hundreds of landscape pieces during her travel somewhere in oils in summer and pastiles, and those are things that didn't always get a lot of attention from the art world, but they're getting a little bit more interest now. while she was Saint Petersburg, particularly her relationship with her daughter, suffered there. John Julie, Louise had grown into a lovely girl, unlike her mother, before her received a great deal of attention from potential suitors when you Yes, she was called was seventeen. She fell in love with a man about a dozen years older, his name, agree, and he was secretary to account and when these
look. Man got wind of this budding romance. She was the first of our heart, broken at the thought of losing her daughter. We spoke when we mentioned her baby girl being born that she was really devoted to her and that state the case here. Her life she was so devoted to her child But then she started to ask around to get information and opinions on the, but the things that she was hearing or something of a mixed bag. So oh really loved him and others had really little good to say about him but more concerning to the mother. It was really the facts it almost as a repeat of how she got into her periods with liberal as it she was concerned that an agreed was not really well position. He had an ok job, but he really didn't have like a great job and Elizabeth advised her daughter against marriage and eventually drove a huge wedge between mother and daughter.
The couple married and while the available around fulfilled the duties of the brides family, including giving the couple a sum of money from her recent commissions, Shoe happy mother of the bride when that had her newlywed daughter in the weeks following the wedding. It appeared that Julie wasn't especially happy either, although she was resigned to stay And just as vision, elaborate was coping with the heartbreak of seeing her only child in what appeared to be an unhappy marriage. The artist mother died and the combined stresses and unhappiness of these events really took their toll and in an effort to escape the change of scenery, visual abroad decided to head ask our and eighty one as Russia was itself in the midst of political turmoil related to the french revolution and shifting loyalties The bureau was once again ill. She continued to suffer both fist. we and mentally and then decided to leave Russia.
In a black returned appearance. After making several visits throughout cities in Europe should tend to take along circuitous route home, and she was greeted by happy friends and family who were overjoyed to see her once again what she did reach Paris, but she really didn't feel at home. In the change city in general, she wrote. Paris, has a less lively appearance to me and seeing the words, liberty, fraternity or death. It were scrawled on the walls around the city which have been part of the revolution, really saddened. Turandot reminded her of which she let her life had once been and what she had lost because of her melancholy being in the city. She had once loved so much the brain move to London and ate it out to see what entirely enamoured with England either she found it rather drab and uninspiring. Have it in the damp climate meant that are paintings took a really long time to dry,
soon find the Ark Community entirely welcoming either and some of them even printed criticisms of the french School of ART and all who came from it. Yes, that kind of embroiled in a back and forth with another artists to printed some nasty things really quite clearly aimed at her, and she wrote him a letter in defence of of the french artists that circulated among society, like everyone knew about this letter. So as not the best welcome in terms of their other, should it have friends there. But shortly after visual arrived in London, the treaty the Treaty of Amsterdam was signed and as part of that treaty, any french person in England who had been there less than a year was to be sent out of the country that, because Isabel did move in a circles. The prince of Wales was able to secure a special permission from King George, the third that enabled her to stay.
She remained in England for almost three years visiting all of the royal residences and castles. You could possibly imagine her memoirs sort of less than one after the other it's like, and then I went to this place and here's what I thought of the gardens and there are collection and it's like a long travelogue of all the places she visited. But she didn't move back to Paris in eighteen, o five. She really this gun settled into a wife she quite enjoyed in England with a well cultivated social circle and plenty of enjoyable invitations just about anywhere. She might want to go back had gotten word that her daughter had returns of Paris and she hurried to see her Julie and her husband had travelled to France on business, but when that business concluded Negri returned to Saint Petersburg, They did not end in her memoirs Elizabeth. It is not the least bit subtle about happy how happy the couple split made her from eighteen o five on Elizabeth lived in France for the rest of her life. She spent the time it
Paris and the country is she really loved being in the country. It was very inspiring to her, but then over the course of seven years there was a great deal of heartbreak envision. The bronze life first in eighteen, thirteen, her former has been shown that peace died and while they had been divorced for some time, the debts really did affect her deeply and she grieved for him. Six years later and eighty nineteen jobs, you really became ill and her health rapidly deteriorated when she died. Elizabeth was devastated But just one year later, Elizabeth brother at year also died to cope with her grief, be jailer Brown travelled to Bordeaux how'd. She wasn't really familiar with the complete shift of mindset
come exclusively morning to also discovering a new place seems to have really helped the painter get through this difficult time and she reported their health improved on the journey. Also that her spirit was quote less dark when she returned to Paris and from that point on her brothers, two daughters, her nieces, Madame De Review and Eugenia Leveller became her relatives and closest friends in eighteen. Thirty, five urged on by her friend Princess Helene Dogma, rookie of Russia, be celebrating published the first volume of her three by a memoir titled, souvenir them ivy
Two volumes are published during the following two years in the opening of that memoir, when describing her natural proclivity toward art, Visual Leubronn wrote a passage that really beautifully encapsulated her whole life. She wrote quote: I mention these facts to show what an inborn passion for the art I possessed, nor has that passion ever diminished. It seems to me that hit it has even gone on growing with time. For today I feel, under the spell of As much as ever, and shall I hope, until the hour of death visual abroad died in Paris on March Thirtieth, eighteen, forty two at the age of eighty six and she did really paint right up until the end of her life
in October of last year. So twenty fifteen, the first Monographs exhibition, a vision of one's work to be mounted in her home country, went on display at the grand Pele in Paris, France. That was also somewhere that she had visited his child and that exhibit is now on tour. So if you are lucky, you may be in a place where you can see it. It is currently at the met in New York until MID. May I actually posted one of the fortress that she didn't Marie Antoinette and her children. It's the one, people sometimes wonder about the empty baby vaccinate and its because they had lost their fourth, China
so that is depicted empty because the child was gone. That will be, as I said, in New York until May, and then it moves to the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa in June, and you can also check out. I think we have a we'll, have a link to the either the Mets page or another, one that will show the of the the travel schedule, I'm not sure where it goes from there. But if spectacular, I really she's one of those artists that I have often admired throughout the there's even before I realized like all of these portraits that I was in love with, were all her. Yeah was not a name that I immediately recognise just because on paper to me, it looks like french soup oh when I this morning, but very recorded, I was tracking down on our work that we would use to me for this in their website, and I had just plenty into one of the stock image sources that,
use and the only thing that it returned with his portrait of Marie Antoinette- and I have a member I was like, but that's Marie Antoinette Oh right, now I see kabuki. We recognise like all this woman's portraits, because I've seen a lot of them and that they have a very there's a look about them. Then you can recognize if you look at them from yeah like I went into the top. There is a likeness to them. The way she used light in her portraits was very lovely, and she really none of her portraits ever have a heavy feel like even when she's using darker tones, they all just have sort of a feeling of brightness and just lightness, even the sad ones, incidentally, that that portrait that I This mentioned of Marie Antoinette with her children, which was kind of commissioned by the king in an effort to portray his wife. You know as a loving mother in the hopes of kind of fixing a little bit of her image at the time is one that
vision of love mentions in her memoirs that the Revolution or Marie Antoinette Grief over the loss of that baby really saved that piece of art from the revolution, because it was in the hall and Marie Antoinette would have to walk by. It was her way, I believed her dressing room and she finally was like. I can't look at this painting anymore. It makes me sad. Every time I see it and it's too upsetting and said they took it down and that's why it was not one of the things that was damaged when the palace was ransacked so sort of grief, sort of saved portrait for us, so we're lucky in that regard. That yeah just hurt memoirs. I highly recommend there are pretty fun with their very light hearted, it's kind of interesting because she had this marriage that wasn't grade. You know she had had a step farther. She was not very fond of even when she's talking about these deaths that really impacted her. She kind of way
by them pretty quickly. She keeps it very light and a lot of her memoirs or about the fabulous party. She went to the fabulous people she Madden sort of. She was really into the social scene and to me it's an interesting juxtaposition b someone that right so much like that. You wouldn't expect to be a completely devoted workhorse, but was basically like working her tail. All they learn to do all of these sittings and paint portraits and keep up with her client list and then a night. She was going to fabulous parties, and it was just like this terrific life that she had put to you, for herself that she really seem to Lovelace use like I design this life I living it and I love it and it's very admirable, and she kind of doesn't even tend to focus very much on the fact that she was kind of breaking a lot of glass ceilings for women artists at the time she did like. Oh yeah. You know I was cute, so some people want to be to paint a picture, and I was doing really need things here. Is it very unassuming even when she's talking about how beautiful she wants is a.
Women and I just I clearly love her younger son. Was the real and stop hearing me fine girl about vision of rough, but many of the things I fancy. I would love to listen to me, although I have to postcards I'm trying to keep up with postcards that we get so many. So I apologize. I know we always do this, but I apologize for everybody who I don't read, because we feel that the good ones this first one is, I believe, from Chelsea. It is once again one of those things that is victimized by the postal service markings and in is a postcard. Sally Loans House in bath, and she will tell us about it in her things says hello from an american reader in England I was lucky enough to visit beautiful historic bath recently and your podcast made the long bus ride a delight I had dinner and, of course, tea at Sally Loans, the oldest house in bath and their basement is a cool museum where you can see the layers of floors over the centuries and the original ovens Sally used. Thank you so much. This is a really
ugly postcard, I'm kind of a transfer of the beautiful, beautiful flowers outside of the house, as well as the pictures of what could be beautiful, beautiful pieces of bread, the as if one that we got is from our listener. Sasha and Richard in these two really cool service called tat, note or they're, not an advertiser for it. Man that this make a beautiful postcard and she says my boyfriend and I recently listen to your podcast degree. Avowal shift and were overjoyed You got the information about the health threats we ve studied abroad, Pork, Ireland to Springs ago and archaeology teacher, was very passionate about all the misconceptions the following: bring in history class. At my university I gave a presentation because everything about them in our text book was wrong. I'll try to find them.
The point I made an email it too. You keep up the good work, Sasha and Richard they are from California, but they currently live in Oxford UK and she sent us a cool postcard that was created and their travels in Ireland, a fairy glade and it's just lovely. Unlike us, at this a cool service. I did not know about tat. Note nominal look into it because it made a beautiful custom, printed, postcard for writing is also printed out. So it's super easy to read nice yeah little laminate postcard. I love it. I only heard this coastguard for the first time just now, because, as most of the snow, I dont work in the same offices. You anymore by making the most delighted base. I was not prepared How many people would be so do I, and thankful that I said that the camps were not more one, monolithic culture. That somehow was like the thing in in Britain before before the Norman invasion, like
Some people have been like that, so amazing that you said that we are for. We had the biggest short handed That really is not accurate rights. If you would like to write to us, you can do so or EMU Laundresses history, Prague, Castle house of work, start com. You can meet up with us at Facebook. Tat comes less missed in history on Twitter. It missed in history on Pinterest outcomes. Lash missed in history at missed in history. That Humbird COM guess what are Instagram handle is dismissed in history. If you want to research a little bit, related to what we talk that today, you can go to your parents site housetop works
search for Marie Antoinette and you'll get a few different articles that touch on her. But one of one of the things that I find interesting is just as it takes a lead given are pretty much any article we now have is a portrait. There are various different quarters by vision, so your mind is worth having reentrants topics. As we would like to visit us, you can do that implicitly dot com, and we have shown notes for all of our episode since Tracy and I went on the path we have every episode of the Pike ever going back to the original hosts when it is the very fulfil- and you can come of this- it has come to this.
the more on this and thousands of other topics has worked. The twenty seventh love is a new park asked about famous musicians who died prematurely and sometimes mysteriously at the age of twenty seven. This part cast his hosted by me, Jake Brennan Creator and hosted a hit music, untrue, prime hog cast displacing season. One features: twelve observers on the life and death of Jimi Hendrix twenty seven club contains adult content and explicit language. You can listen to this one: seven club on a higher radio at Apple pie, gas, every ass watch out for years.