so over the last couple of months have
gotten a lot of emails from from our viewers saying we’ve never
addressed time travel on the show now there’s a number of reasons why
maybe we just didn’t get to that quite yet but I thought why don’t we have on Lawrence Krauss is
a theoretical physicist also a cosmologist professor physics and director love the origins project at
Arizona State University so let let’s start broad scope what is
the kinda a scientific view on the possibility of time travel is its
colloquially known right now I’m well actually backed by the way the
fact that you didn’t have I bet you didn’t get time travel or put
another way they didn’t have time to time travel maybe one of the many groups against
time traffic at a table time travel you would have
gone back in time and on the program ready right that it case I will get to that um
the scientific consensus remarkably is that we don’t know that clearly time travel produces problem and back when when my
book on the physics Star Trek came out across
the big star in and in England in particular because but
Stephen Hawking and written the foreword for that book and had come out BBC same time travel
was impossible but in the foreword to the book he said
as I say in the book that time travel may be possible given the laws of
physics a: and our it was a front page upon a time
Stephen Hawking changes views has he given this argument that a
time traveler possible we’d already be inundated by tourists
from the future and I carried him by saying that they went
back to nineteen sixties and no one noticed yeah sorry had to agree but wasn’t quite
that but the point was that time travel induces all these paradoxes
we live in a universe where causes produce effects the cause
is always happen before the facts but in fact of course time travels there that causality goes
out the window or or appears to and soft and causality is
at the heart of Physics many physicists have assumed that the
laws of physics should say that time travel possible by of course you got this problem that that arm the Dr I just 55 general tivity and special to be
both of them tied together space and time and put
space and time in the same footing and you can hear a clear lead to a
circle in space so why can’t you do a circle in time and in-principle in fact in generosity
is possible I given given you backpack generosity tells you tells us that the
geometry of the universe Inc space and time is determined by the
entire the configuration energy and matter within that universe so if you can all you have to do with if
you can mathematically right down to geometry which has close time like loops if you want to
call a matter are are our lives we go back in time if you
can drive down that government be mathematically on the left hand side equation better
there’s an energy intensity on the right hand side that you can bet mathematically that
will produce that the key question in the open question is can you physically produce that kind of
energy in order to do that and that’s the open question so are other laws of physics that forbid
you for producing exactly the type of energy that that would produce time travel and and and and that’s the open question
people shown for example situations with weird things called
cosmic strings intersecting that you can create such a
job a tree but but are their laws of physics say you
can’t produce those configurations and and we don’t know the answer but but if
it’s possible we have to come to grips with these paradoxes the
payment most famous of which is that the grandmother paradox their as I call
it my bacha UK you go back in time and and killed
your grandmother if I crappy go back in time and tell
your grandmother before your mother’s born by it if that’s the case then your
mother is important but if your mother is important in your not for you’re not boring how did you go back in
time and tell your grandmother in the first place it it gives me a headache to pick up those
kinda things and yeah so clearly obviously a time travel possible
it has to be in such a way that does kinda characters don’t happen
because we don’t observe them and so it must be more subtle so let me
let me know a solid brass corporate a physics but we
many people suspect that the Los a quantum mechanics are up
to be ultimately combined together to to say that you can’t produce those
configurations but we just don’t know for sure I’ve read about the possibility of
so-called forward time travel in that if you get
up on a spaceship and you start circling the Earth fast enough and it would take a while to
get up to a speed at which you would start to observe this there would be I don’t know if the right
term is time dilation or compression ur or or whatever the case may be but that
you might spend say ten years circling the Earth really fast and when you came
back to earth you would be ten years older so to speak
but on earth maybe twelve years would have gone by and you would have kinda in practical
terms skipped more word two years is that different
demand and personal correct me if I’m Way off on this on this and that
explanation in fact that’s actually possible up but the point is we all we all before
work like up we just did it we began this interview you know five or
ten minutes ago and we’ve now gone forward no by Travis something we do without
even trying now what get with specialty retail view
is the rate at which you move forward in time depends upon your your circumstances and
it is and different observers well clock to
take a different rates and therefore their measurements have time in their
aging and everything else well happen at different rates that happens
we measure that in laboratories all the time everyday an
undergraduate as a clap like physics laboratories
around the world and a particle accelerators indeed it would be true also if you
travel on a spaceship fast enough all set up the speed of light that you
could come back and everyone would have aged a lot more than you so i’m dumb after so not talk about that
could that potentially be exploited in other words spending 10 years to move twelve years
is not that big a difference but what if you could exploit that and and and and scale it in a way well I mean you can exploit it you could if
you’re going fast enough ten years for you will be fifty thousand
years under sure out the problem is to have to happen you
have to be going at 99.9 999 99 percent the I and we can do that with elementary particles
that’s what happened at the Large Hadron Collider Geneva we accelerate particles to 99.99 99 perceptive speed of light and and we
have these effects happen all the time but to send a human being church
excelerate I a spacecraft to that that kinda speed would require more energy than
there is in there well if use conventional rocket fuel map
or matter there is an HR visible universe if you’re so that be a problem um so the point is that we it just is it is
prohibitive the seine backers cop objects at large
fractions at the speed of light we can imagine accelerating an object
over three years say with some kind of external source a energy are check maybe half the speed of light and
now be significant but at that point a half has been a blight yeah your your
your costs will be you know our I’ll you know tempers five or 10 percent faster than
than mine so that’s the case but but you know that it be at the kinda
cost involved in time involved in doing that probably the reason you do what I say
could go somewhere not so you get your clock will change I there so the last thing in alaska a
minute or two we have left much of the technology that today we
kind of take for granted and seems like yeah we’ve had that for for several
years now four hundred years ago would have seen
would have would have been seen like magic so do you believe that if at some point
there is so called the time travel that it will be along the lines of what
today is considered the the primary conventional thought on
time travel or will it be due to some kind of total
paradigm shift in terms of technology or science it know you know the point is when you
say that it gives a false impression it’s true that Metro what appears today be magic forum
years ago so there’s a lot we don’t understand
about work but what’s really important is the stuff we understand isn’t gonna be
thrown out hmm thought so you’re not going to suddenly
be able to change things up balls fall off and and handy you know you know we’ve
overturned the laws of physics and newt since Newton you drop all its still described in
Clause and so there’s many many constraints that we have now that are never gonna change because
they’re based on experimental physics experimental results in so whatever we
learned before going to physics it’s not going to suddenly change that hey guess what somebody could do things
now that we’re literally impossible or namely literally you get asked and
they didn’t work before nature to change that way so we’re gonna
due time traveler something like it’s gonna be by playing at the very edge is a physics in
the extreme regions and you’re right if it were possible
that would require physics we understand but it’s not gonna it’s not going to overturn I up what what we now have already disprove
at fundamentally and by the way here’s one
of the biggest things about time travel that are never is never recognize we also do
space travel weekend I think we’re standing still but
we’re not going thirty kilometers per second round the Sun sovyetsky wells when it is time machine
and went back a minute I you’d be eighteen hundred kilometers well if you went back at ya I a I ap an hour he’d be out in space it be dead as your
Twitter where the earth would have moved away on
its orbit but his new
If you live in a vacation spot I’m sure
you don’t like tourists some may wander around in Hawaiian shirts and a rude and
others may drink too much and party all night but these tourists are on another
level these guys have caused millions of
dollars in damage destroyed artifacts and much worse I’m Charlene today we’re
going to look at the ten dumbest tourists of all time but before we
depart on our voyage why not subscribe and press the notification bill to
coming up first we have Easter Island earlobe Easter Island is a Chilean
island in the Pacific Ocean it may not look like much but its number one
attraction is a bunch of gigantic stone statues these are one of the big secrets
and mysteries of the world and it’s also one of the seven wonders of the world
but in 2008 one man called Marco khalji was visiting this island Marco is from
Finland and he decided it was a good idea to try and steal the ear of one of
these ginormous Maori statues this guy literally ripped the ear lobe off a
13-foot stone statue Marco later apologized through a Chilean
newspaper but the government were so angry the mayor of the island even said
he wanted to cut off this tourists here as vengeance okay that may be going a
bit too far but we should really not destroy oneness of the world next up is
superstitious flyer I’m sure all of us our a bit
superstitious maybe we don’t like walking on gaps in the sidewalk or
walking under ladders and some people even have rituals before they go on an
airplane so they don’t have fear of flight for example I touched the outside
of an airplane for good luck before I fly well one tourist in China had a very
different airplane richer for some good luck he threw some coins into the
airplanes engine as he was walking by the turbine about to get onto the plane
with all the other passengers he threw the coins in the airplane was flying
from Shanghai to Yangzhou in China got him throwing these coins into the
airplane engine caused the plane to be delayed for nine hours I bet they were
the least popular person on that flight mechanics were able to get the
coins out and there were nine in total and one of them actually got inside the
engine if the plane took off with the coin in the engine it seriously could
have fallen out of the sky and wiped out everyone on board but luckily as they
hadn’t been sucked in by the engine the coins did not seriously damage the plane
next up we have pyramid lovers most people who go to a different country are
very very respectful well unless your name is Logan Poole but the majority of
people really are but it’s not the case for this couple he went to Egypt one day
a Danish man and Reyes have hid and his girlfriend went to the Pyramid of Giza
the Great Pyramid of Giza is a wonder of the world and a staple of Egyptian
culture but after him and his girlfriend visited he posted a very crazy photo
online the image appeared to show them getting busy on top of the Great Pyramid
of Giza if you know what I mean you’re not supposed to climb when the pyramids
but he did so that’s already breaking one rule but I can’t believe they really
did what they did on the pyramids and took a photo of it obviously I cannot
show you guys the image but it is out there aligned and now the Egyptian
police are looking into this and trying to prosecute the couple next up is
painting puncher everyone loves seeing beautiful works of art right well that’s
the case for everyone except one twelve-year-old boy from Taiwan one
morning the Taiwanese boy was visiting a type a museum with his family that was
when he very clumsily tripped over on the floor he put his hands out to the
side to try and regain his balance but instead he ended up accidentally
punching a hole through a three hundred and fifty year old oil painting the
painting called Paulo purpura is worth 1.5 million dollars well was worth 1.5
million dollars now it’s pretty much worthless as it has a boy’s fist mark
through it but amazingly the person who owns the museum said he does not blame
the boy as it was a total accident it must be pretty embarrassing for the kid
and unluckily we have a clip of it happening right next up is the measurer I’m sure we all
have to measure things every now and then we may measure something in math
class something we’re building or something else but have you ever tried
to measure the finger from a 600 year old statue well that’s what one American
tourists did a few years back the tourist was in Florence Italy and he was
checking out the museo de la probe de Lomo this is an absolutely massive and
beautiful 600 year old medieval sculpture it was created all of those
centuries ago by Giovanni de ambrosia but for some reason this tourist was
fixated with the statues hand so that’s why he decided to try and measure the
finger but then broke it off I guess he forgot the whole don’t touch rule of
museums people in Florence were absolutely enraged and so were Americans
as it gives American tourists a bad name but sadly the finger remains broken and
it won’t be fixed anytime soon next up is CAF Napa
everyone knows Yellowstone National Park is one of the most beautiful places on
earth and I’m sure we all know the proverb when it comes to nature leave
nothing behind but your footprints however one international family took
that to the extremes not only do they not leave any trash behind they actually
took something from the park for some reason this international traveling
family rescued a bison calf they had good intentions as they thought the calf
was shivering so instead they put it into their vehicle to take it to a
nearby Ranger but of course the family were wrong as bison are equipped to
handle any environment sadly the calf was taken away from its
family and it could not find it ever again so the park rangers had no choice
but to put the calf down this happened in 2016 and social media was enraged but
since this happened there’ve been a lot more signs go up warning tourists not to
mess with the bison calves next up is waterfall selfie
20 years ago if you went to somewhere interesting you take images of that
place but now go to any major tourist
attraction and people take images of one thing themselves we’ve all been guilty
of taking a selfie in front of something cool but in July of 2016 one 28 year-old
South Korean man named Kim Jong boy took this way too far he went to the Amazon
jungle in Peru and looked at a waterfall it seems he wanted to take a cool selfie
on the waterfall but he fell in and fell off the waterfall Peruvian police found
him submerged seven metres deep into the lake and this happened just one week
after a German tourist fell off that same waterfall while trying to get a
selfie trust me guys a hundred likes is not worth your life next up is painting
painter from the way I titled that one you may think it’s just a guy doing
paintings obviously painting on a canvas is great and wonderful but not when
you’re vandalizing an already great painting in 2014 a Russian man named
Vladimir UNAMID was in London UK he went to the Tate Modern and took a look at
Mark Rothko’s famous black on maroon painting and then he did the next
logical thing which was putting out some spray paint and writing his name on it
yeah this guy literally destroyed a very very expensive and nice painting he said
he did it to further the art world but I think he did the opposite this guy got
sentenced to two years in prison for doing this and luckily the painting was
able to be restored at a very high price later on in the Guardian Vladimir said I
made a mistake and I’m sorry but even so next time maybe spray paint on your own
canvas not someone elses and finally on our list we have statue selfie it seems
one of the worst things tourists can do is take a selfie well if you think
falling off a waterfall while taking a selfie SPAD then hear this in lisbon
portugal there’s a beautiful sculpture of dom Sebastiano the statue was
incredibly old and priceless dom Sebastiao lost his life at the battle of
three kings his body was never found legend has it that he will eventually
return to Portugal and reclaim his throne well one day a tourist scaled for
the top of a Lisbon train station he did this to try and get a selfie with the
126 year old statue but while taking the selfie the 24 year old lost his balance
and fell onto the statue the guy then tried to run away but police caught up
to him very quickly I sure hope it was worth destroying a beautiful statue for
that perfect selfie if any of you guys are planning on going abroad any time
soon let me give you a piece of advice try to take as few selfies as possible
as it seems every time a tourist does this something gets broken
either that or you’ll fall off a waterfall and won’t make it out okay but
now it’s time for you guys to make your voice heard vote in the poll on the top
right corner for the worst tourist on this list I think it’s the guy who threw
coins into an airplane that is over the top if you want some more amazing videos
then check out my second channel they’ll be linked to that on screen in a moment
but as always thanks for watching check out some more videos on screen right now
leave a like if you enjoyed and if you haven’t already what are you waiting for
subscribe to Top 10s
Translator: Timothy Covell
Reviewer: Morton Bast Well when I was asked to do this TEDTalk, I was really chuckled, because, you see, my father’s name was Ted, and much of my life, especially my musical life, is really a talk that I’m still having with him, or the part of me that he continues to be. Now Ted was a New Yorker, an all-around theater guy, and he was a self-taught illustrator and musician. He didn’t read a note, and he was profoundly hearing impaired. Yet, he was my greatest teacher. Because even through the squeaks of his hearing aids, his understanding of music was profound. And for him, it wasn’t so much the way the music goes as about what it witnesses and where it can take you. And he did a painting of this experience, which he called “In the Realm of Music.” Now Ted entered this realm every day by improvising in a sort of Tin Pan Alley style like this. (Music) But he was tough when it came to music. He said, “There are only two things that matter in music: what and how. And the thing about classical music, that what and how, it’s inexhaustible.” That was his passion for the music. Both my parents really loved it. They didn’t know all that much about it, but they gave me the opportunity to discover it together with them. And I think inspired by that memory, it’s been my desire to try and bring it to as many other people as I can, sort of pass it on through whatever means. And how people get this music, how it comes into their lives, really fascinates me. One day in New York, I was on the street and I saw some kids playing baseball between stoops and cars and fire hydrants. And a tough, slouchy kid got up to bat, and he took a swing and really connected. And he watched the ball fly for a second, and then he went, “Dah dadaratatatah. Brah dada dadadadah.” And he ran around the bases. And I thought, go figure. How did this piece of 18th century Austrian aristocratic entertainment turn into the victory crow of this New York kid? How was that passed on? How did he get to hear Mozart? Well when it comes to classical music, there’s an awful lot to pass on, much more than Mozart, Beethoven or Tchiakovsky. Because classical music is an unbroken living tradition that goes back over 1,000 years. And every one of those years has had something unique and powerful to say to us about what it’s like to be alive. Now the raw material of it, of course, is just the music of everyday life. It’s all the anthems and dance crazes and ballads and marches. But what classical music does is to distill all of these musics down, to condense them to their absolute essence, and from that essence create a new language, a language that speaks very lovingly and unflinchingly about who we really are. It’s a language that’s still evolving. Now over the centuries it grew into the big pieces we always think of, like concertos and symphonies, but even the most ambitious masterpiece can have as its central mission to bring you back to a fragile and personal moment — like this one from the Beethoven Violin Concerto. (Music) It’s so simple, so evocative. So many emotions seem to be inside of it. Yet, of course, like all music, it’s essentially not about anything. It’s just a design of pitches and silence and time. And the pitches, the notes, as you know, are just vibrations. They’re locations in the spectrum of sound. And whether we call them 440 per second, A, or 3,729, B flat — trust me, that’s right — they’re just phenomena. But the way we react to different combinations of these phenomena is complex and emotional and not totally understood. And the way we react to them has changed radically over the centuries, as have our preferences for them. So for example, in the 11th century, people liked pieces that ended like this. (Music) And in the 17th century, it was more like this. (Music) And in the 21st century … (Music) Now your 21st century ears are quite happy with this last chord, even though a while back it would have puzzled or annoyed you or sent some of you running from the room. And the reason you like it is because you’ve inherited, whether you knew it or not, centuries-worth of changes in musical theory, practice and fashion. And in classical music we can follow these changes very, very accurately because of the music’s powerful silent partner, the way it’s been passed on: notation. Now the impulse to notate, or, more exactly I should say, encode music has been with us for a very long time. In 200 B.C., a man named Sekulos wrote this song for his departed wife and inscribed it on her gravestone in the notational system of the Greeks. (Music) And a thousand years later, this impulse to notate took an entirely different form. And you can see how this happened in these excerpts from the Christmas mass “Puer Natus est nobis,” “For Us is Born.” (Music) In the 10th century, little squiggles were used just to indicate the general shape of the tune. And in the 12th century, a line was drawn, like a musical horizon line, to better pinpoint the pitch’s location. And then in the 13th century, more lines and new shapes of notes locked in the concept of the tune exactly, and that led to the kind of notation we have today. Well notation not only passed the music on, notating and encoding the music changed its priorities entirely, because it enabled the musicians to imagine music on a much vaster scale. Now inspired moves of improvisation could be recorded, saved, considered, prioritized, made into intricate designs. And from this moment, classical music became what it most essentially is, a dialogue between the two powerful sides of our nature: instinct and intelligence. And there began to be a real difference at this point between the art of improvisation and the art of composition. Now an improviser senses and plays the next cool move, but a composer is considering all possible moves, testing them out, prioritizing them out, until he sees how they can form a powerful and coherent design of ultimate and enduring coolness. Now some of the greatest composers, like Bach, were combinations of these two things. Bach was like a great improviser with a mind of a chess master. Mozart was the same way. But every musician strikes a different balance between faith and reason, instinct and intelligence. And every musical era had different priorities of these things, different things to pass on, different ‘whats’ and ‘hows’. So in the first eight centuries or so of this tradition the big ‘what’ was to praise God. And by the 1400s, music was being written that tried to mirror God’s mind as could be seen in the design of the night sky. The ‘how’ was a style called polyphony, music of many independently moving voices that suggested the way the planets seemed to move in Ptolemy’s geocentric universe. This was truly the music of the spheres. (Music) This is the kind of music that Leonardo DaVinci would have known. And perhaps its tremendous intellectual perfection and serenity meant that something new had to happen — a radical new move, which in 1600 is what did happen. (Music) Singer: Ah, bitter blow! Ah, wicked, cruel fate! Ah, baleful stars! Ah, avaricious heaven! MTT: This, of course, was the birth of opera, and its development put music on a radical new course. The what now was not to mirror the mind of God, but to follow the emotion turbulence of man. And the how was harmony, stacking up the pitches to form chords. And the chords, it turned out, were capable of representing incredible varieties of emotions. And the basic chords were the ones we still have with us, the triads, either the major one, which we think is happy, or the minor one, which we perceive as sad. But what’s the actual difference between these two chords? It’s just these two notes in the middle. It’s either E natural, and 659 vibrations per second, or E flat, at 622. So the big difference between human happiness and sadness? 37 freakin’ vibrations. So you can see in a system like this there was enormous subtle potential of representing human emotions. And in fact, as man began to understand more his complex and ambivalent nature, harmony grew more complex to reflect it. Turns out it was capable of expressing emotions beyond the ability of words. Now with all this possibility, classical music really took off. It’s the time in which the big forms began to arise. And the effects of technology began to be felt also, because printing put music, the scores, the codebooks of music, into the hands of performers everywhere. And new and improved instruments made the age of the virtuoso possible. This is when those big forms arose — the symphonies, the sonatas, the concertos. And in these big architectures of time, composers like Beethoven could share the insights of a lifetime. A piece like Beethoven’s Fifth basically witnessing how it was possible for him to go from sorrow and anger, over the course of a half an hour, step by exacting step of his route, to the moment when he could make it across to joy. (Music) And it turned out the symphony could be used for more complex issues, like gripping ones of culture, such as nationalism or quest for freedom or the frontiers of sensuality. But whatever direction the music took, one thing until recently was always the same, and that was when the musicians stopped playing, the music stopped. Now this moment so fascinates me. I find it such a profound one. What happens when the music stops? Where does it go? What’s left? What sticks with people in the audience at the end of a performance? Is it a melody or a rhythm or a mood or an attitude? And how might that change their lives? To me this is the intimate, personal side of music. It’s the passing on part. It’s the ‘why’ part of it. And to me that’s the most essential of all. Mostly it’s been a person-to-person thing, a teacher-student, performer-audience thing, and then around 1880 came this new technology that first mechanically then through analogs then digitally created a new and miraculous way of passing things on, albeit an impersonal one. People could now hear music all the time, even though it wasn’t necessary for them to play an instrument, read music or even go to concerts. And technology democratized music by making everything available. It spearheaded a cultural revolution in which artists like Caruso and Bessie Smith were on the same footing. And technology pushed composers to tremendous extremes, using computers and synthesizers to create works of intellectually impenetrable complexity beyond the means of performers and audiences. At the same time technology, by taking over the role that notation had always played, shifted the balance within music between instinct and intelligence way over to the instinctive side. The culture in which we live now is awash with music of improvisation that’s been sliced, diced, layered and, God knows, distributed and sold. What’s the long-term effect of this on us or on music? Nobody knows. The question remains: What happens when the music stops? What sticks with people? Now that we have unlimited access to music, what does stick with us? Well let me show you a story of what I mean by “really sticking with us.” I was visiting a cousin of mine in an old age home, and I spied a very shaky old man making his way across the room on a walker. He came over to a piano that was there, and he balanced himself and began playing something like this. (Music) And he said something like, “Me … boy … symphony … Beethoven.” And I suddenly got it, and I said, “Friend, by any chance are you trying to play this?” (Music) And he said, “Yes, yes. I was a little boy. The symphony: Isaac Stern, the concerto, I heard it.” And I thought, my God, how much must this music mean to this man that he would get himself out of his bed, across the room to recover the memory of this music that, after everything else in his life is sloughing away, still means so much to him? Well, that’s why I take every performance so seriously, why it matters to me so much. I never know who might be there, who might be absorbing it and what will happen to it in their life. But now I’m excited that there’s more chance than ever before possible of sharing this music. That’s what drives my interest in projects like the TV series “Keeping Score” with the San Francisco Symphony that looks at the backstories of music, and working with the young musicians at the New World Symphony on projects that explore the potential of the new performing arts centers for both entertainment and education. And of course, the New World Symphony led to the YouTube Symphony and projects on the internet that reach out to musicians and audiences all over the world. And the exciting thing is all this is just a prototype. There’s just a role here for so many people — teachers, parents, performers — to be explorers together. Sure, the big events attract a lot of attention, but what really matters is what goes on every single day. We need your perspectives, your curiosity, your voices. And it excites me now to meet people who are hikers, chefs, code writers, taxi drivers, people I never would have guessed who loved the music and who are passing it on. You don’t need to worry about knowing anything. If you’re curious, if you have a capacity for wonder, if you’re alive, you know all that you need to know. You can start anywhere. Ramble a bit. Follow traces. Get lost. Be surprised, amused inspired. All that ‘what’, all that ‘how’ is out there waiting for you to discover its ‘why’, to dive in and pass it on. Thank you. (Applause)
Good morning, Alma. It’s 7 AM. – Time to wake up.
– Yes, today is a daycare day. I know. Preschool. Yes, how nice. – We are leaving for breakfast.
– Yes, it’s time for our first meal of the day. – Wait for me.
– Yes. Several viewers have asked us what our
morning and evening routine looks like here in India. Join us from morning to evening
in this weekday vlog. I’m having an omelet
and toast with jam and butter. I’m having porridge
topped with fruit. Fruit salad,
honey and yogurt. I’m having the same as Harry. I’m drinking tea. – What kind of tea?
– Chai tea. Chai tea… That’s right,
Alma has become such a tea drinker. That bird… It’s an Indian Koel. They live in China and India
and they wake us up almost every morning. Our alarm clock. However, it’s a very bad time
to wake someone up at 3 AM. People should have one on the table where you
put the things you need when you sleep. Bedside table. Yes. You could put the bird on it,
then when you wake up you just hit it. What do you get every day after breakfast
but before brushing your teeth? – Breakfast.
– No. After breakfast, before brushing your teeth. – Pee.
– Yes! But what do you usually get in your mouth? Medicine. – Yes, but is this a yucky medicine?
– No. – It’s vitamins!
– They are delicious. I know. Appropriately enough we have a collaboration
with Monkids, which is a part of our morning routine. You two take multivitamin
and fish oil every day. Yes. – What does it taste like?
– It tastes like fish. That one tastes like poop. – For real? Like fish and poop?
– Yes. Fish and poop. – Let’s ask Alma. What does it taste like?
– I have to taste it. – Orange candy.
– Yes, they taste like candy. They are delicious.
Axel and I think so too. – Here you go, two of them.
– Thank you. These are packed
with good things. When I was a kid, we drank fish oil.
It was thick, and you just… And now they make it
in a super tasty candy, basically. How smart? Super smart. And I like that they are so cute.
Look, this is a fish. Swim, swim, swim…
into Harry’s mouth. And this is a monkey. – And what’s this?
– A monkey (apa). – What’s “apa” in English?
– Monkey. Yes – Monkids.
Easy to remember, right? Mm. – And one of these. Want one?
– Yes, please. – I thought so.
– Thank you. These are kid vitamins,
but all ages can eat them. – Remember, a slicked back grandma ponytail.
– You and your grandma ponytails. Want to explain it? It’s a low ponytail with a center part.
Our grandma always has that hairdo. – “Slicked back” means really tight.
– It looks good. Axel and I tell you that other hairstyles
look better on you, but you don’t care. Yes, I actually like
my own style. – Do you approve?
– Maybe a bit more slicked back. – Oh, stop it!
– Just kidding. Run to the rickshaw now. – Who picks you up every day?
– Anil. – Who is that?
– Our rickshaw driver. He’s great.
Here he comes. Hey, hey! Good morning. In a bit the same rickshaw
will drive me and Harry to preschool. Before that we will get you some snacks to bring,
and put your badge around your neck. What’s a “badge”? It’s a card that shows his ID – who he is.
He has to wear it when he arrives at the preschool. It has his picture,
address and name. Thank you. – What did you buy?
– Banana chips. I got a 5. These are the tastiest banana chips I’ve ever eaten.
Oh, here comes the rickshaw. – Bye bye, viewers.
– Bye bye! See you tonight, viewers. Our daily routine is different
here in India, of course. We are traveling, staying at a hotel,
we only eat out and such. But I still think it’s important to have a steady routine
every day, for the sake of the kids, and us… – “Us” meaning us two.
– Yes. A boring routine is all this folding of laundry.
We hand wash our clothes. Yes. There’s always laundry on our porch.
Thankfully, it dries quickly. Yes, because of the heat.
You could pay someone to do your laundry for you… But there’s a risk it comes back
smelling like smoke. People around here make lots of fires
and dry clothes outside. We don’t want that. Exactly. In the evenings people burn
a little bit of everything. We have got our laundry back
smelling like smoke, so we do it ourselves. – We are talking laundry when we were talking routines.
– Oh, God. It’s too hot. Other things we do
when the kids are away is to work. We go for a walk.
Ouch. And fight, apparently. – And talk, uninterrupted.
– Yes. – Shall we take that walk soon?
– Yes, let’s do that. There are several rickshaws here now
to pick up the kids after school. – Here you go.
– Thank you. They are singing. This is Alma’s school building, we haven’t
filmed it before. It’s a very nice building. – Hey, Almis!
– Hey! – Had a good day?
– Mm. – Have you played with the toys?
– Every day. Really? Fun! – Show us, show us, show us!
– No. – But you have got so good at hula hooping.
– Okay. Oh, wow!
Look at that technique. – Yeah! Like, that she can even do that.
– And with two hula hoops. Oops, you could pick them back up.
Well done! Oh, you are doing it. Good! Look! Good, nice! Let’s go home
and jump in the pool. It’s way too hot. We hang by the pool after school
pretty much every day, don’t we? Yes, every day. We’re not staying at the best place in Varkala,
but that large pool attracts all the kids. So I think there’s something
very positive about staying here. Yes. And we are close to everything
we want to be close to. Sometimes we hang until dinner time
and go out and eat with other families. But today… It’s 4:40 PM and we chose to leave
because we have yoga at 5 PM. I wanted to bring Alma and Harry,
but they don’t feel up for it. – They have played too much.
– And we… we switched places a lot last night. However! I have a question
for you at home. Alma, remember the videos we watched?
Yoga challenge. – Yes.
– Would you want to do one? – Yes.
– Harry! ♪ Prince Ali! Mighty is he! Ali Ababwa ♪ – I wanted to ask if you think yoga challenges are fun?
– Yes, definitely! – Is that a video you would want to do?
– Definitely! We are pumped, but is it something you would
want to see on our channel? Comment below! – We are so full after that Indian food.
– And completely exhausted. Yes, that too. Despite that, Alma kept going:
“Can I have dessert?” No, she can’t.
Today is a weekday. However, that made me think of
a parent trick we learned from some friends. Their kids are the same age
and we had dinner before we left Sweden. After dinner all the kids started asking for candy.
Then they pulled this out and gave one to each kid. Quite clever. We should change our morning routine
and take it after dinner instead. – Yes, move this to the evening. What do you say, kids?
– Yes, that’s good. That way I get dessert every day. And it’s vitamins! Best thing ever. I’m sure some are wondering where to buy these.
They are available at all regular drugstores and online. We have a code for 20% off on our Instagram page.
Check it out if you are interested. It’s 8:15 PM and you have to finish
this round of UNO. It’s time to get ready. It’s time. Thank you for watching this video! Please leave a thumbs up, or down. – Leave comments.
– Ask questions. And take care until next time. Bye bye!
– But the other news, wait, this is actually fantastic.
– What? – I have thought you were
married this whole time. (laughing)
(hands clap) Like you’re newly engaged and
I’m like, “Congratulations,” but I was like, “What?” Anytime you sent me videos – Yeah.
– of, like, drinking with your man
– Yeah. – or like you’re on vacation, – Yeah.
– first of all, I’m like, “I want your life.” And then, like, I thought you
were married this whole time. – Yes, you know what’s funny?
– They were, like, “Oh, she got engaged.” I was like, “To another person?” Or, like, “Is she divorced?” Like, “Why, what?” – You know what? Joel, I met Joel, like, randomly
at a book signing one day like six years ago and it
was one of those crazy nights that you’re so happy you went out. We started dating, and a few years in, all I was thinking about was having kids and I couldn’t push it away. And when I asked him
and I brought this up, I said, “I can’t push it away anymore.” I said, “I have to ask you
this important question.” I said, “Will you explore
adoption with me?” And literally, without
blinking, without pausing, he looked at me and he said, “Yes. “Yes, yes.”
– I love him. – I already knew he loved me – Yeah.
– that much, so I kind of didn’t care
about the married part. I was like, “Okay, well we’re
in love, we have two kids.” Like, “Who cares?” It did matter to him, I think, a lot. – Yeah. – And one day we were at the beach, and it was just the two of
us having a mom and dad trip, and he started giving–
– I love mom and dad trips. (audience laughs) – We were having tequila
– Girl. – and churros. We were in Mexico.
– Girl. – I was like, “Ah, “I’m so happy.”
– I’m like, I love an adult trip. – And he was kinda giving a little, a little, like, love speech,
which he does sometimes, like, “Let’s talk about where we are,” and I love when he does that. And I was like, “Oh, that’s so cute,” and I had another tequila
and was, like, licking the. (audience laughs)
And then he was like, and he goes, “I really
have something important “that I’d like to say.” I said, “Yes. “I love all of your talks about love. “Yes.” And I was buzzed.
– You’re like slightly hammered, yeah.
– I was so happy. – You’re like, “Yes, I love us.” – And then he kicked the chair out and he got on a knee
– Oh. and he was crying and I was
crying and I didn’t even. He goes, “Did you say yes?” I said, “Did you ask?” Like I couldn’t, it was too
much, there was the ring. But anyway, and in that moment, I thought I’d feel like
I did the day before ’cause I already loved him,
but I had no idea how profound – Yeah.
– saying something out loud is like that.
– And telling other people. There’s something to that
– Yes. – as well, ’cause I was like you. Well first of all, my mom is still shocked that I’m married and have children. So I just didn’t think
that was gonna happen, but it’s just one of those things that, you know, didn’t matter to me as much as it mattered to my husband. He had kids and he was, like,
– Yes. – And he thought, “I don’t know. “I think it’s important, you know.” And I was like, “Oh, I’m cool with that,” and then he popped the question one day. But once it does happen, you’re like, “Oh no, that is different.” – Yes.
– It’s different than just being together and in love.
– I didn’t– – It’s a really cool declaration
– Yes. – in front of everyone and, you know, just a real, like, “Nah, hell
no, stay away from my man,” you know?
(laughing) – It’s a nice thing, a ring.
– Let’s get to my first guest, y’all. They’re backstage right
now, let’s bring ’em out. They star in the 10 time Academy
Award nominated film 1917. Among the things the really
make this war film stand out is that it looks like it’s all one shot, so you never see the
camera cut, not even once, not through bombings, through
gunfire, through enemy lines, backstage equipment. I think you can see, you
know, we’re giving you a little taste of that right now, minus the multimillion
dollar special effects, okay. Oh, here they are. (applause) Give it up for George MacKay
and Dean Charles-Chapman y’all. Hi.
– How are ya? – Well done, I loved the words. Have a seat, okay, okay. So, here’s my question,
okay, how did we do, is this Oscar worthy, our move? Was it pretty good? – Oh, most definitely.
– I’d say so. – Good answer, good answer, yes. I mean, is it just crazy
being apart of that movie? It’s just fun, right? Doing it all in that one thing? – Yeah, it kinda felt like just before we did the takes again. It’s been a few months
since we’ve, you know, we’ve been ready for like a long shot. So, it took us straight back to it. – Oh my gosh, that’s so awesome. Well, okay, we’ll chat
with George and Dean when we come back y’all, but first, we’re gonna take a break with one, with our own unbroken shot,
Gabbie will you do the honors? – Stay close and stick around, Kelly will be back in exactly one minute. (applause) – Why in God’s name did
you have to chose me? – Well I didn’t know what
I was pickin’ ya for. – No, you didn’t, you never know. That’s your problem. – All right then, go back. Nothing’s stoppin’ you, you
can go all the way bloody home if you want. – Don’t, just don’t. – I didn’t know what
I was pickin’ you for. I thought they were going
to send us back up the line or for food or something. I thought it was going
to be something easy. – Well that was a clip from 1917, which has been racking up
statues during the award season. Trust me, this is a film that keeps you on the edge of your seat the whole time, and I am also back with
the stars of the movie, George MacKay and Dean-Charles Chapman. So, congrats on like all of the
awards, all the nominations. Like, I mean, how does it
feel to be like big winners and apart of such an epic film? – It’s amazing, it’s nice, isn’t it? – Yeah, it’s lovely. – We all worked hard, so,
when the film comes out, and people start responding well to it, it’s a dream come true, really. – I imagine, especially that kinda work. What was it like doing all
those long takes, like how, I heard they were six
minute long kind of things that you all were doing, or were they all – On average, five or six minutes, but I think the longest one we did was nearly nine minutes long. – Yeah. – Wow, you know that the
person that messed up though, the one time that messed all
of it up was like oh my god. I would’ve died. So like, that’s an insane thought, to like capture such a big scope, like a war, and to do
that all in one shot. I mean, was that, were you
nervous about messing up any of the lines cause
then everybody would have to re-do it? – Yeah, it happened, it
happened a few times. I mean we rehearsed for six
months beforehand as well, cause you had to kind of like, all the sets were made to measure, you know, because the, like
the rhythm of the story, you can’t edit it. So we had to get all, like
suss it out like a play, and then go to an empty field, and literally walk through the scenes, puttin’ stakes in the
ground to be like okay, the coroner comes on that line, and then we turn left on that line. And then, you know, and
then we did that for months before we even got there, so. – Oh my gosh, okay,
well, was there anything that you were both shocked to
learn about this time period? – Yeah, I think just
how young the men were. Like I didn’t quite take that into account before startin’ this project, and they were babies,
really, you know, 15, 16, 17. – That’s so sad.
– I know. And all the equipment
they carried as well, like they even carried like their knife, forks, salt, pepper. Just stuff that you
wouldn’t think that they had in their pockets when they were running over the top and all that. – Yeah, I was shocked by, you know, when you think of war, you think of them, and also the loss of life was so great, you think that they’re
fighting all of the time. And when we were doin’ the research, the kinda most shocking thing was that a lot of the time they were just waiting. And that was the kinda strangest thing. – That’s more of a mental mind game, like that’s a mind game to me. That would be worse. – I think what that would
do to your head, you know, just waiting, waiting,
for weeks and weeks, and then all of a sudden it kicks off. That was the most shocking thing for me. – Okay, so, I heard that
you did all your own stunts. Like did you just get
beat up everyday, Dean? – Pretty much, still got bruises. – Did you want to do that,
or were they just like, look, it’s a low budget, we need you to get your butt kicked. – No, we both did, didn’t we? I think, you know, the
whole one-shot thing, you kind of had to do it anyway. – There’s no point where
they can swap you out. – Oh, that’s true. I didn’t even put that
together, obviously. – Yeah, but we did it. I split my chin on one day,
there’s a scene on a bridge, and I had to jump across,
and I sort of took most of it on my chin on one of those, so. – Oh my gosh. – The kinda nurse came over,
what’s that, whoa, okay, okay. – And you’re like no, don’t act like that, don’t show me, say no, it’s fine. – Cause you can’t see it,
you’re like what, what, what? – So what happens when that
happens though, because, for continuity, you
can’t have that big gash. – No, they just sort of, well Jeanie, the wonderful nurse on set,
kind of just stuck it together. (laughs) – You’re like fighters, you’re
like UFC fighters, okay. So who was the first, Dean,
who was the first person that you called when you got the part, when you got the role? – I found out when I was home alone. I got a call from my agents, and then I started screaming, yes, this is like a dream
job for me, by the way. And, so, my first instinct
was to call my mom. Tried to get through,
straight to voicemail, and for like 30 minutes
I couldn’t get through. She was obviously having like a much more important conversation. And I was like, mom, please, answer, and then finally she
answered, and it was all good. – Oh, I bet she was so proud. That’s so cool, cause
you work so hard to get these kind of roles and this opportunity. – Yeah, I mean, just to work
with Sam Mendes, the director, and Roger Deakins, George,
everyone apart of it was, you know, amazing. – So was there any downtime on set? – Not, not really, to be honest. Like, I think, cause
when we weren’t filming, we were rehearsing. We’d just be kinda
constantly going, always, because you just wanna, like
that big long shot today, it’s a, you know, you guys
were here practicing it before we got here even. You just practice, practice, practice. – I was, totally. I was here just directing it. – The guy said you were
just like two days before, or something. – Yes, I’m very method. So, now, what’s something, Dean, that you could tell us about George, about working with George? – George is honestly the
nicest bloke you’ll ever meet. – That’s not what he said backstage. I’m just kidding, I’m just
kidding, I’m just kidding. – I think a lot of people
don’t know that George is he loves dates, the fruit. – Oh, I was like, I think that’s
good that you like a date, like going on a date. – Well I said that in an interview once, and they looked at me really weird, and then until like I
finished the interview, and I was like no, I mean like the food, not going on dates. – And then I look stranger-ey. – That’s like the healthier
way to sweeten something. – It is, but that’s kind of, I dunno, that kinda kept us goin’,
like a cup of coffee and a cup of dates and you’re grand. – Oh my god, oh, so you’re
good with portions, cool. So Dean, what’s something
now one knows about George? If you were gonna tells us that. – You don’t have social media, do ya? – You don’t have social media? – No, I don’t. – How do you get away with that though? – I just never had it. I had Facebook at school,
and then I wasn’t using it, so I got rid of it. And then I remember when Twitter started, I remember my friend came around. He was like, have you seen this? Like, it’s basically
like Facebook statuses, but you can read celebrities
Facebook statuses. And I was like oh, okay. And I just never got on it, so I’ve, you know, but maybe it’s a good thing, because I’ve seen some of
those selfies there, and. – Would you let your
parents take over your, well not yours, would
you, you don’t have one, but if you did have one, would you let your parents take over? – Not in a million years. – You don’t think it’d be funny? – No, I don’t know what they’d post. It’d be the worst thing ever, wouldn’t it? – The unknown.
– The unknown. – I feel like my mother
would be hilarious. Like it would just be random things, and she didn’t realize she posted it, and it would be great. I feel like it’s something
I’m gonna do on Mother’s Day, I’m gonna have her take
over my social media. – Yeah, you should. – Yes, it’s gonna be just chaos. – She wouldn’t know that she posted, I remember my mom, my dad,
the first camera phone that he had, my mom looked
at it the wrong way round, and she went oh my god, there’s a camera? And she looked down the lens like that. – She’s like I got it, I’ve almost got it. – She’s like it’s all
black, I can’t see anything. – Something’s wrong with this phone. So George, anything funny
you’ve picked up about Dean? Like working with him? – About Dean, well, Dean is,
again, is a lovely bloke. You couldn’t meet a nicer human. – A lovely bloke, I love how you speak. – But he, um, he likes a nap, Dean. He likes a good nap.
– Don’t we all? – We all love it. – Yeah, don’t have kids. (laughs) – It’s gone, yes. – Just remember your last nap. – Yes, remember your
naps now, hold on to it. So, Dean, I am a hardcore
Game of Thrones person, and I had no idea you were in it twice. – I was. – Like I knew Tommen, but I
didn’t remember the other one for some reason. – Yeah, it was only a small part. It was, I think it was
back in season three, I played a character
called Martyn Lannister. – Yeah. – And it was in like two scenes,
they killed me off again. They stabbed me, and I
remember actually on that day on set, George R Martin, the
guy that wrote the books, was there, and David
and Dan that created it. So I guess that kinda my audition for Tommen without me knowin’ it. So yeah, like six months later, I got a call to say you’re
comin’ back as Tommen. And I was like, who’s Tommen? I don’t watch the show. So I ended up catchin’ up, watchin’ all the seasons,
loved it, super fan. Walkin’ through the sets for
the first time was honestly like walkin’ Disney Land, like
all the characters and stuff. – I can imagine the set up. – And then I remember steppin’
in the costume department for my costume fittin’, and they was all like, yeah, let’s, let’s get your crown fitted. And I was like, what, crown? And then they put on a crown on me, and that’s how I found out I
was gonna be King of Westeros, so that was pretty cool. – And then you found out
you were gonna die, again? (laughs) So apparently you die really well. – They must just hate
me, that’s what it is. – No, you’re awesome at it. It’s just such a, it’s
such a huge epic thing, so it’s a cool thing to be apart of, that’s why I brought it up. I’m a big fan, so. – Really?
– Yes. – You watch the last one?
– Yes. I am not like the others,
like people got upset with it, and I was like really excited about it. I thought it was really well done. I was like, people, like get a life. It was really good, yeah. (applause) I did, I liked it, I know
a lotta people didn’t, but whatever, don’t watch it. So, George, you auditioned for
Game of Thrones too, right? – Yeah, yeah, I did. Yeah, but like, it was
the same casting director, Nina Gold, who cast 1917. So, I auditioned twice over the years. Cause before, you know,
before it had become a thing, in that first series, and then
the second time I auditioned, I got an okay, I know what this is now, this is like the biggest
TV show on earth, so. – And then you ended up
working with the same people that you didn’t hire for that, but you got hired for this one. – Yes, yeah.
– That’s amazing. I always tell people that at The Voice, like when they don’t
make that cut, I’m like, oh, don’t show that you’re
just like so angry on camera, cause you never know what you might get from that opportunity. I always say that. Like you never, cause it’s upsetting when you don’t get something,
but at the same time, who knows what’s around the corner, and they’ll remember you and
be like that was a cool dude. Like I wanna work with that person. So, well done. – I’ve had like so many kind of like parts that I haven’t got, and
I’ve met the director a few years before or months before, and then, you know, you get
in the room a second time, and that’s when it comes good. – That’s so cool, it’s
hard to be an actor. That’s so nerve-wracking, I
would never wanna do that. – I couldn’t do what you do though. – Well this is easy,
but what you do is not.