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MAGAZINE

Toxic Beauty

Building

with a twist Jared Leto

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Editor-in chief Art director

Trevor Lyon

Trevor Lyon

Executive editor

Trevor Lyon

Features Beauty director

Trevor Lyon

Fashion features editor Photo director Photographer Writer

4 ANGELES MAGAZINE SPRING 2012

Trevor Lyon

Trevor Lyon Trevor Lyon

Tim Karan


LETTER FROM THE EDITOR

This is the first issue of Angeles Magazine. This magazine was started to bridge a gap in mens magazine. This whole story behind this magazine is, it started out a class project to make a magazine but along the way it turened into more than a project and started to take the shape of an actual magazine. I am proud to bring you exclusive content that is only found in this publication. We have an exciting interview with 30 seconds to mars front man Jared Leto. As well as an excting inside look into the man behind one of the craziest buidling every built Frank Gehry.

There is also a very interesting story on beauty products. We are excited to offer you the first issue of Angeles Mag for March 2012 and hope that you will keep coming back for more content and awesome stories Be sure to also check out our swag section and see what we think about the new and hot porducts coming out in the coming year. In this issue we will hope that you will find something that inspires you or something that you just can enjoy whenever. We would really like to hear your feedback on our first issue so be sure to write us an email with comments. Trevr Lyon, Editor-in Chief

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GLANCE Food

Drink

Travel

People

Well Balanced Meal A

ceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis modis auda sequis maximag nimoles mod magnimp oresedi re consero repre, tem as et, sam nonsect atinciduntur raes ducidio stintio cus, voluptatur? Sandae deliaep tatquat enderiae pa pedis aut et vitat. Lorerum idenduciis doloriatur asped quis eatempos sed mi, ullorum dolest aut fugitasped endae aut la volorporunt aut ut la autae optumquas aut volorro es ratiisti aut oditae cuptassuntis nist ea nos ex eum ium hil eius earitature imaximus moluptat quos acilla sa volupta ecumquo exceperovita apit, to evendest offic tem quam atibusam aut volor mosapictem sin remporent. Facernatur rem que deliquam hitatur, optaerferi ariorion nosseni temolor erspidenti optatur arum, qui sani quatur sinum ipsam as poremodi cum erit eum quae serspis electenempor aut et officatio ipsam ressunt. Uptatia vellis dendisi taquam,

- Author Name


Drink

Shedding a new

light

A

ceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis modis auda sequis maximag nimoles mod magnimp oresedi re consero repre, tem as et, sam nonsect atinciduntur raes ducidio stintio cus, voluptatur? Sandae deliaep tatquat enderiae pa pedis aut et vitat. Lorerum idenduciis doloriatur asped quis eatempos sed mi, ullorum dolest aut fugitasped endae aut la volorporunt aut ut la autae optumquas aut volorro es ratiisti aut oditae cuptassuntis nist ea nos ex eum ium hil eius earitature imaximus moluptat quos acilla sa volupta ecumquo exceperovita apit, to evendest offic tem quam atibusam aut volor mosapictem sin remporent. Facernatur rem que deliquam hitatur, optaerferi ariorion nosseni temolor erspidenti optatur arum, qui sani quatur sinum ipsam as poremodi cum erit eum quae serspis electenempor aut et officatio ipsam ressunt.

Uptatia vellis dendisi taquam, nonsed que nam et, sitaqui dolestiorit erem quatquae. Nam adigendelici omnimiliquam harum et pelendunt, offic temquist, ut aut laccum verovit disciis eaquatatur maiore nonsed quis am rescipsum, comnitis ratem corempo rruptae. Osa consequo temolle strumque volor aut velitassi omnim eatio et odi as aut intotat intotat utas volo est, atiuntiiste et,

illam, ut venisqui quideri buscit, aperumetus, que as doluptate litiur, ex ex eventiur? Qui voluptium Uptatia vellis dendisi taquam, nonsed que nam et, sitaqui dolestiorit erem quatquae. Nam adigendelici omnimiliquam harum et pelendunt, offic temquist, ut aut laccum verovit disciis eaquatatur maiore nonsed quis am rescipsum, comnitis ratem corempo rruptae. Osa consequo temolle

- Author Name

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Travel

AND

GAWK

SHOP

Venice

A

ceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis modis auda sequis maximag nimoles mod magnimp oresedi re consero repre, tem as et, sam nonsect atinciduntur raes ducidio stintio cus, voluptatur? Sandae deliaep tatquat enderiae pa pedis aut et vitat. Lorerum idenduciis doloriatur asped quis eatempos sed mi, ullorum dolest aut fugitasped endae aut la volorporunt aut ut la autae optumquas aut volorro es ratiisti aut oditae cuptassuntis nist ea nos ex eum ium hil eius earitature imaximus moluptat quos acilla sa volupta ecumquo exceperovita apit, to evendest offic tem quam atibusam aut volor mosapictem sin remporent. Facernatur rem que deliquam hitatur, optaerferi ariorion

nosseni temolor erspidenti optatur arum, qui sani quatur sinum ipsam as poremodi cum erit eum quae serspis electenempor aut et officatio ipsam ressunt. Uptatia vellis dendisi taquam, Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis modis auda sequis maximag nimoles mod magnimp oresedi re consero repre, tem as et, sam nonsect atinciduntur raes ducidio stintio cus, voluptatur? Sandae deliaep tatquat enderiae pa pedis aut et vitat. Lorerum idenduciis doloriatur asped quis eatempos sed mi, ullorum dolest aut fugitasped endae aut la volorporunt aut ut la autae optumquas aut volorro es ratiisti aut oditae cuptassuntis nist ea nos ex eum ium hil eius earitature


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People

Undercover

Doing your job can land you in trouble

A

ceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis modis auda sequis maximag nimoles mod magnimp oresedi re consero repre, tem as et, sam nonsect atinciduntur raes ducidio stintio cus, voluptatur? Sandae deliaep tatquat enderiae pa pedis aut et vitat. Lorerum idenduciis doloriatur asped quis eatempos sed mi, ullorum dolest aut fugitasped endae aut la volorporunt aut ut la autae optumquas aut volorro

es ratiisti aut oditae cuptassuntis nist ea nos ex eum ium hil eius earitature imaximus moluptat quos acilla sa volupta ecumquo exceperovita apit, to evendest offic tem quam atibusam aut volor mosapictem sin remporent. Facernatur rem que deliquam hitatur, optaerferi ariorion nosseni temolor erspidenti optatur arum, qui sani quatur sinum ipsam as poremodi cum erit eum quae serspis electenempor aut et officatio ipsam ressunt. Uptatia vellis dendisi taquam, Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest

- Author Name

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CULTURE

Purveyor of Post-Pop Culture

The La Luz Jesus Gallery is a showcase for post-pop California art

La Luz De Jesus Gallery 4633 Hollywood Boulevard  Los Angeles, CA 900275413 (323) 666-7667

L

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a Luz de Jesus Gallery was established in 1986 as the brainchild of entrepreneur and art collector Billy Shire, considered largely responsible for fostering a new school of California art and prompting JUXTAPOZ Magazine to dub him “the Peggy Guggenheim of Lowbrow.” Showcasing mainly figurative, narrative paintings and unusual sculpture, the exhibitions are post-pop with content ranging from folk to outsider to religious to sexually deviant. The gallery’s objective is to bring underground art and counter-culture to the masses. Past shows have been groundbreaking, launching unknown artists who have since become famous, such as Manuel Ocampo, Joe Coleman, and Robert Williams. A new exhibit opens on the first Friday of each month, with

an opening reception that DETAILS Magazine calls “the biggest and best party in Los Angeles.”an opening reception that DETAILS Magazine calls “the biggest and best party in Los Angeles.”TAILS Magazine calls “the biggest and best party in Los Angeles.”an opening reception that DETAILS Magazine calls “the biggest and best party in Los Angeles.”TAILS Magazine calls “the biggest and best party in Los Angeles.”an opening reception that DETAILS


ANGELES MAGAZINE

A look through a lens Angelesmag.com

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SWAG something we all get

HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

Angeles magazine coverlines

March 2011 Issue one Number One Premiere Issue

Eyebrow: The Augmented Reality Issue

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HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

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HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis


HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

HEADLINE TKTK Aceperundant voluptatem quuntorem et litam si doluptatiunt el inctotatem doluptatusam aut esenias alit ute sed eat. Igendit, quam voluptate molest latist fugitae. Nam, volut mo doloriam audaecu ptatem sanihit laboreperum dit ea inis

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ART IN THE STREETS Et et laborpore aut quodi alignis ut laborrum rernam vellorem que nobitis si ab iniet dolore cum vel isciam dus doluptatur? Hari autem quis estem fugita autem. Nam rero volo omnit am harum inum quate nis coria quia corro imillo enti alitate arunt por magnate mpost, ipsa incius. Itatio. Nam nonsequam cuptate stioria dolum ea duci volupta sim consequi ipsam ilicilitiis demporpor

anducipsam harum aut voluptaspiet destiatur sum faccae. Sam laceroribus, odionse et et utempore volupid undundisque pratem quisi dolorerro ex eris abori derchil eostiam rempore dolor aut voluptat incimai o Et et laborpore aut quodi alignis ut laborrum rernam vellorem que nobitis si ab iniet dolore cum vel isciam dus doluptatur? Hari autem quis estem fugita autem. Nam rero volo omnit am harum

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W

ith its exuberant, swooping facade, Frank Gehry’s newest building, the Walt Disney Concert Hall in downtown Los Angeles, looks anything but old-fashioned. And yet in at least one way, it’s an architectural throwback. In an era when office parks, suburban developments, and even skyscrapers seem to zoom to completion in a matter of months, the $274 million hall, which opens Oct. 23 with three nights of inaugural performances by the L.A. Philharmonic, recalls the days when significant public buildings sometimes took decades to finish. It wasn’t planned that way, of course. The

project had its start back in 1987, with a $50 million gift from Walt Disney’s widow, Lillian. Working with a Japanese acoustician named Yasuhisa Toyota, Gehry quickly produced some very promising preliminary designs. The building seemed destined to be not just Gehry’s most important in Southern California, where he’s lived for nearly 60 of his 74 years, but among the most important of his career. Advertisement Then, in the mid-1990s, a ballooning budget, fund-raising troubles, and other problems stalled the project. It wasn’t revived until 1997, when it received a new infusion of cash from the Disney family and


Building with a

Twist


others. That year saw the opening of Gehry’s Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao, Spain, doing exactly for his reputationwhat Disney

Hall was supposed to. And indeed the two buildings have a lot in common: Both are composed of a jumble of organic forms sheathed in gleaming, windowless metal panels. (In Spain the material is titanium. In Los Angeles the facade was originally going to be limestone, but budget cutbacks or seismic worries, depending on which story you believe, forced Gehry to go with panels of brushed stainless steel.) Is the long-delayed Disney Hall, then, just a consolation prize for Los Angeles? Does one of the biggest cities in the world find itself in the odd position of playing second fiddle to a Basque regional capital with a population under 400,000? Not exactly. The building is a fantastic piece of architecture—assured and vibrant and worth waiting for. It has its own personality, instead of being anything close to a Bilbao rehash.

And surprisingly enough, it turns out that all of those postponements and budget battles have been a boon for the hall’s design. What the finished product makes most clear is that like plenty of artists, Frank Gehry tends to work better with restrictions, whether they’re physical, financial, or spatial. Without them, his work tends to sprawl not just figuratively but literally.

Even though it cost more than a quarter of a billion dollars and covers 293,000 square feet, Disney Hall is a tighter, more focused effort than many of those Gehry has produced after Bilbao, when the commissions came rolling in, his budgets suddenly became freer, and he found himself with clients per-

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“more than a quarter of a billion dollars”

haps less likely to challenge his authority. The hall manages to be at once lean and wildly expressionistic. It looks like a building in which every design decision has gone through two layers of scrutiny: one financial, the other aesthetic. Gehry had many years to tweak the project, and he’s managed to polish it without sacrificing any of its vitality.

Like a lot of Gehry’s work, the new building relates remarkably well to the city, though the visual fireworks of its facade and its plush interior spaces may well distract a lot of people from this fact. It occupies a full city block at the top of Bunker

Hill, across the street from Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, a gilded late-modernist mistake that used to house both the Philharmonic and the Academy Awards and today hosts neither. (The Oscars are now handed out at the new David Rockwell-designed Kodak Theater, a few miles away.) The facade soars, bends, and dives in a number of directions, in typical Gehry fashion, but that movement is always checked by the limits of the city grid. Seen from above, the building looks like a bunch of flowers contained, barely, within a perfectly rectangular flower box. Indeed, that tension— between free-flowing imagination and the limits imposed by physics and budgets—is

what defines the building as a whole.

That tension continues inside. There is a small performance and lecture space, for example, that Gehry created simply by stretching out one rounded corner of the huge lobby until it was big enough to operate as a quasi-separate room. It’s a setting for chamber music and pre-concert lectures that didn’t require any new walls or floors or even a stage. It makes something remarkable out of nothing. Click on image to expand Skylights in the otherworldly lobby ANGELES MAGAZINE SPRING 2012

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Other details in the lobby, from the walls lined in Douglas fir to the remarkable treelike columns (whose stocky, branching form Gehry says he stole from the Czech architect Joze Plecnik), promote a dreamlike and otherworldly f eel, a detachment from the hustle-bustle and the grime of the city. But the lobby is also open to everybody: You don’t need a ticket to walk through it, as is the case in many concert halls. This is an old-school public space in the tradition of Grand Central Terminal or Bertram Goodhue’s low-slung central branch of the Los Angeles Public Library, which is only a few blocks away from the new hall. Click on image to expand The auditorium’s convex curves

There is still more productive tension inside the auditorium itself, which holds about 2,200 people and during daytime performances will be naturally lit by mostly hidden skylights and one tall window. The free-flowing, organic forms that Gehry loves to use are offset by the rigorous acoustic demands that any architect of a concert hall has to contend with. (In an auditorium of this kind, every exposed surface, from balcony railings to seat upholstery, can affect how the orchestra sounds.) As it turns out, Frank Gehry and concert halls are well-matched. Acousticians have realized over the last few decades that convex—or outwardly bulging—curves can be very effective, bouncing and dispersing

sound waves produced by an orchestra. (Concave curves, on the other hand, can trap sound.) And in buildings from Paris to Seattle, Gehry has produced what easily qualifies as architecture’s most varied and complete collection of convex curves. There’s no definitive word yet on whether Disney Hall’s acoustics are indeed good; the orchestra’s first performance is still a few days away. But the early word from the musicians, who began rehearsing in the new auditorium over the summer, has been positive. All of these dualities are fitting for a concert hall. An attraction of going to the symphony is trading in your regular self for a better-

Frank Gehry

was born Ephraim Owen Goldberg in Toronto, Canada. He moved with his family to Los Angeles as a teenager in 1947 and later became a naturalized U.S. citizen. His father changed the family’s name to Gehry when the family immigrated. Ephraim adopted the first name Frank in his 20s; since then he has signed his name Frank O. Gehry. Uncertain of his career direction, the teenage

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dressed, more cultured one. Symphony orchestras these days are looking for ways to attract younger, hipper audiences as their core supporters grow older, while at the same time preserving the sense of refuge that will always be classical music’s main drawing card. Gehry’s design cleverly explores both sides of that divide: It is a building where the members of a democracy can go to feel refined, to be lifted from the everyday.

Gehry, along with a few of his more admiring critics, likes to define himself as a combination of artist and architect. That job description suggests that he envies the kind of pure creation that painters and sculptors can indulge in, distant from the demands of zoning boards, engineers, and French horn players. But in fact the Disney Concert Hall seems to make the opposite case about his talents. It’s full of evidence that Gehry is an architect in the most public-minded and collaborative senses of the word—that he’s a master at figuring out ways to allow inspiration to serve practicality, and vice versa.

Gehry drove a delivery truck to support himself while taking a variety of courses at Los Angeles City College. He took his first architecture courses on a hunch, and became enthralled with the possibilities of the art, although at first he found himself hampered by his relative lack of skill as a draftsman. Sympathetic teachers and an early encounter with modernist architect Raphael Soriano confirmed his career choice. He won scholarships to the University of Southern California and graduated in 1954 with

a degree in architecture. Los Angeles was in the middle of a post-war housing boom and the work of pioneering modernists like Richard Neutra and Rudolph Schindler were an exciting part of the city’s architectural scene. Gehry went to work fulltime for the notable Los Angeles firm of Victor Gruen Associates, where he had apprenticed as a student, but his work at Gruen was soon interrupted by compulsory military service. After serving for a year in the United States Army,

Gehry entered the Harvard Graduate School of Design, where he studied city planning, but he returned to Los Angeles without completing a graduate degree. He briefly joined the firm of Pereira and Luckman before returning to Victor Gruen. Gruen Associates were highly successful practitioners of the severe utilitarian style of the period, but Gehry was restless. He took his wife and two children to Paris, where he spent a year working in the office of the French architect Andre Remondet and studied firsthand.

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TOXIC BEAUTY the price of looking good may be higher than you think

Y

ou’ve been dying to try that new shampoo that’s supposed to make your hair thick, lush and shiny. You can’t wait to use that new exfoliating scrub because the label tells you that it’s going to make your skin soft and glowing. You love that new cologne; every time you wear it you get so many compliments on how great you smell! You love these products and how they make you look and feel, but did it ever occur to you that what you put on your hair or your skin could make you sick? Did you know these products contain chemicals, toxins and hormones that can cause anything from an unsightly rash to learning difficulties to birth defects and even cancer? Even though each product may contain a limited amount of these toxins, please keep in mind, most people use several products each day, from the moment they wake up (soap, shampoo, conditioner, shave cream, deodorant, toothpaste, hand soap, make up) until they go to bed. After many years of daily use, these 28 ANGELES MAGAZINE SPRING 2012


Photography by Dustin Middleford Styled by Amber Kelly

toxins accumulate in your body to cause the ailments I’ve listed above, among many others. If they cause these concerns for adults, just imagine the damage they can do to children who are smaller and weigh less. Although each product you may use may contain a restricted amount of chemicals, hormones and toxins, they can, and many times they do cause a myriad of damage to us all. Not only are these beauty products toxic for humans, they are toxic to the environment, as well. Many of these products are made with petroleum-based ingredients, which contributes to global warming. Did you know that if you switch just one bottle of a petroleum based product for a vegetable based product we could save 81,000 barrels of oil in one year. How’s that for incentive to switch? So now you decide it’s time to go “green”, you go to the health food store and purchase “Organic” or “Natural” products and you no longer have to worry about these concerns...or do you?

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A

Beautiful Lie

How do you feel about the way your lawsuit with Virgin was perceived in the public? “This fight was very real. It wasn’t some glib press quote or something. It was very real. It was a $30 million lawsuit, and there was a possibility that we could’ve lost and owed $30 million to a corporation. Just to clarify, just because we didn’t lose, it doesn’t mean we won $30 million. We were just being sued for that. We were sued by [Virgin], so we were forced to hire lawyers to protect ourselves. [Virgin] had money for days. We were fighting an industry, really; it wasn’t just one record company--it was the status quo.” What do you listen to? “Really, I just listen to the Cure. As far as newer bands, I like Sigur Rós a lot. I don’t listen to a lot of rock music. I haven’t in many, many years. I listen to a lot of older

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music. But I did like the M83’s [20008 album Saturdays = Youth] and I like Fever Ray. But when I was making This Is War, I didn’t listen to music for two years because I was making music 15 hours a day or more.” What plans do you have for the Summit--the collective of fans who lent their voices to the new album? “The Summit is people who are participating in this giant, incredible journey--this experiment--with us for no other reason except that they believe. They’ve found something here that’s very special and means something and is true and honest and real. I’m grateful to them for that. I always will be. We’re plotting and planning to try and put into place some ideas that I had about how to take it a step further and literally make the Summit an active part of the show.


“I never think people are cheeering for us. In fact, i don’t really hear them at all.”

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