TITLE

Quiet, Please

PUB. DATE
December 1960
SOURCE
New Yorker;12/31/1960, Vol. 36 Issue 46, p20
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the issue involving the television department of Selfridges in London, England. A particular English person had gone to the clerk at the department to complain regarding the signing off in the television network during the Oxford-Cambridge Rugby match. Accordingly, he found that the management was afraid of the possibility that when they tuned on the network, it would draw a crowd.
ACCESSION #
22771214

 

Related Articles

  • Italy b'caster in antiwar crossfire. Vivarelli, Nick // Hollywood Reporter -- International Edition;2/18/2003, Vol. 377 Issue 19, p90 

    Reports on the controversy due to decision of Italian state broadcasting company RAI to not provide live coverage of peace march in Rome, Italy on February 16, 2003 against possible war between the U.S. and Iraq. Reaction of the opposition parties of Italy on the issue; Clarification given by...

  • FRENZY IN THE THRONE ZONE. Barraclough, Leo // Variety;4/18/2011, Vol. 422 Issue 10, p3 

    The article discusses planning for live television broadcasting of the royal wedding of Prince William of Great Britain and Kate Middleton to be held April 29, 2011. The extensive coverage planned by both British and foreign broadcasting companies is considered, and it is noted that an estimated...

  • Newsroom's next big thing. Hall, Glenn // Broadcast Engineering (World Edition);Jul2007, Vol. 49 Issue 7, p38 

    The article offers a look at how BBC adopts to the constantly changing user-generated content and wireless technology in the field of television newsroom. It describes the television and radio newsrooms of BBC. It explores the technological applications relevant to news broadcasting, such as the...

  • Event auds give nets the something-borrowed blues. Lowry, Brian // Variety;2/28/2011, Vol. 422 Issue 3, p11 

    The article examines television programming and television program ratings. The programming technique of introducing new programs immediately following so-called "event broadcasts" of live television programs such as the Academy Awards, Super Bowl football game and Olympic Games and advertising...

  • How long is too long? Epstein, Steve // Broadcast Engineering;Nov2000, Vol. 42 Issue 12, p44 

    Answers a question on the device needed during broadcasting of live events.

  • IN THE FRAME. Humberstone, Tom // New Statesman;5/31/2013, Vol. 142 Issue 5160, p15 

    The article presents the comic strip "Dead Air," by Tom Humberstone, which looks at the live broadcasting of negative news stories on television.

  • Television News: Reality and Research. Bantz, Charles R. // Western Speech Communication;Spring1975, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p123 

    Focuses on television news. Theoretical-pragmatic definition of television news; Variables in the broadcast of news program; Description of data generated.

  • Genre-ation gap hits sitcoms. Hontz, Jenny // Variety;04/26/99, Vol. 374 Issue 10, p25 

    Reports on trends in the viewership of live-action television comedy programs in the United States. Average ratings for the top-ten live-action sitcoms in 1998; Factors contributing to the genre's decline in viewership; Comparison with the ratings of other programs; Strategies of television...

  • Networks Plan for Live Sports Pre-emptions. Umstead, R. Thomas // Multichannel News;11/5/2001, Vol. 22 Issue 45, p22 

    Reports the proposal of broadcast networks on shifting the live sports pre-emptions in the United States. Purpose of broadcast networks on the shifting of coverage; Implications on the change of programming due to scheduling consideration and contract provisions; Deference of breaking the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics