A rare example of public television entering the world of science fiction, "The Lathe of Heaven" became a cult favorite.
From Fred Barzyk: I invited Frank and his wife to one of my "Learn to Act for TV" courses. Since I had convinced the management to let me do dramas, I needed to find volunteer actors. Frank and his wife were some of the first to join.
Some sad news for the WGBH community: Former ’GBHer Kathryn Farrelly died suddenly of heart failure on Sat, 11/12, and WGBH Series Producer Carl Charlson, died peacefully on Thurs, 11/16 after a battle with ALS.
We have begun planning the next reunion, and we need your help! In order to make sure it will be another experience to remember, we need to know your preferences.
The Library of Congress and Boston public broadcaster WGBH will celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Public Broadcasting Act of 1967 with pioneers and experts in public broadcasting on Friday, Nov. 3.
"Nova" has decided to film next Monday's total solar eclipse and air it hours later. It’ll be the series’ fastest turnaround to date.
Barbara was a member of the small group that gathered in the latter half of 1973 in the less than inviting environment of 475 Western Avenue to start production of the new (as yet unnamed) Nova science series.
WGBH Alum and singer-filmmaker Susheel (aka Cheryl Susheel) Bibbs has a busy fall ahead with two documentaries being uploaded to PBS stations in September.
Torrey co-wrote scripts, helped acquire programs from PBS and EEN, and created the local schedules for WGBH.
Cookbook authors and "culinarians" Sheila and Marilyn Brass have been part of WGBH for more than 20 years. They have a new PBS show.