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David Boles: Human Meme

Welcome to the David Boles: Human Meme podcast! You may subscribe via Apple iTunes, Google Play Music, iHeartRadio, Stitcher, TuneIn, Pocket Casts, Spotify and RSS or your own podcast player. We explore ideas of knowing, merits of sharing, and the danger of thought -- as one listener wrote about this podcast; "Mindfulness with an edge" and another said, "You have the spirit of philosophy; you inspire dialectic thoughts." David Boles lives at, writes for, and publishes with David Boles' memetic conundrum considers the braided prairie pause against the sinking sky: "I can't see what it is; and I don't know what it isn't."

May 17, 2023

Artificial Intelligence will change how we approach medicine. In this live stream highlight, David Boles shares insight into AI and the medical community, plus other interesting uses for AI in artwork, study, enjoyment and the university.

May 10, 2023

The AI analysis of Robert Frost is an empty desire. ChatGPT-4 has no memory of Robert Frost's poem, "The Strong Are Saying Nothing" and in this live stream highlight, David Boles works to explain -- to the AI -- the purpose and meaning of understanding this "lost" (but not lost!) historic poem.

Jan 12, 2023

AI Art is Human Art. Film director Guillermo del Toro doesn't believe AI Art is created by humans, but he appears to believe that adaptations of other artistic enterprises by him are not artificial and are artful. In this live stream highlight, David Boles explains what is wrong with the del Toro take on...

Dec 15, 2022

Artificial Intelligence is arcing from art to text! In this live stream update, David Boles shares his thoughts on AI-created essay text, and he recalls the terror of a human essay writing evaluation that his students had to endure at a Jesuit university Freshman writing program. 

Nov 7, 2022

Not all Art collections are created equal. In this live stream highlight, David Boles grapples with the idea that AI Art may be intrinsically Racist, not because of programming, or ideas, or permissions -- but because of pre-existing data sets that are being used to render images. The presumption of bias of the...