“Between Time and Timbuktu or Prometheus-5: A Space Fantasy by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr.” was an idea hatched by David Loxton who was working for NET Playhouse. This is how the 1974 TV show happened. • Read more.As an expert animation photographer, ED JOYCE worked with KEN Burns on epics such as The Civil War, Baseball and Jazz, important works that not only taught us about our past but who we are as part of the American experience. • Read more.A video history reveals the connections between MIT and public television station WGBH, where the station started broadcasting in 1955. • Read more.Is college worth the money? Is the American dream dead? These are the kind of provocative questions debated on “Point Taken,” a new show on WGBH. • Read more.William R. Grant, an award-winning producer of some of public television’s most successful programs, was for two years managing editor of “Frontline” and 10 years was executive editor of “NOVA.” • Read more.This is the second in a series of reminiscences by Fred Barzyk, longtime WGBH producer and director. • Read more.Margy led a distinguished career in institutional development spanning positions at the Belmont Hill School, the Museum of Science Boston, and WGBH. • Read more.I was asked to produce and direct a program for college kids during the summer of 1967. The show featured a young Englishman who was lecturing at Tufts University. His name was David Silver and he looked a lot like Mick Jagger. • Read more.