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.
Though she did not own a TV set, Julia had been bitten by the television bug from the moment she set foot on a studio set.
From the mid 1970s until 2006 Jim was a scenic carpenter at WGBH, a job that utilized his many talents
Mr. White was in the studio audience for a WGBH show called “Folk Music USA” when he inquired about volunteer opportunities at the station and wound up with a new career.
There has always been something magical about the 'GBH cachet, growing I believe from the station's spoken, unspoken, and lived, philosophy, and from those who have striven to express it.
From Dan Beach: I added some random shots through the years at 'GBH to my Facebook profile. Feel free to use anything that might be of interest.
The Harvard Innovation Lab invited Henry Becton, President of WGBH Educational Foundation from 1984 until October 2007, to tour 125 Western Ave., the iLab's new home.
BBC Video: The work of Nam June Paik, considered the father of video art, has been put on display at the Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington DC.
From Don Hallock: Dan Beach just rediscovered this image from a play by Gertrude Stein, "Yes Is For a Very Young Man." It was shot at 125 Western Ave. (and maybe directed by Fred Barzyk)
From Robert Manosky: During the late 1960s at Channel 2, we were fortunate to have Connie White and his camera to chronicle the backstage workings and the people who made those great shows. Here are a few that I was fortunate to be in.