Trailer: 2014 Oscars with Ellen DeGeneres
Posted on December 27, 2013 at 3:53 pm
Posted on December 27, 2013 at 8:00 am
Coming: Summer 2014
Posted on December 26, 2013 at 3:59 pm
The Best of Jack Hanna follows America’s most beloved animal adventurer and his family as he spends time with nature’s creatures across the continents, over the years, and through two different TV shows. This collector’s edition package includes 30 episodes from Jack Hanna’s Into the Wild, which has garnered 6 Daytime Emmy Nominations and 3 wins to date, plus 30 episodes from Jack Hanna’s Animal Adventures. Each episode provides insight into the protection and conservation of some of our planet’s most precious animals and endangered species. The Best of Jack Hanna takes you on an action-packed journey, leaving you with a renewed appreciation for all creatures, great and small.
I have a copy to give away! Send me an email at firstname.lastname@example.org with Hanna in the subject line and tell me what country you’d like to visit to see exotic animals. Don’t forget your address! (US addresses only). I’ll pick a winner at random on December 31, 2013. Good luck!
Posted on December 26, 2013 at 8:00 am
This year, we observe the 50th anniversary of many world-changing events and PBS’s “American Experience” will tell the story on January 14.
1964 was the year the Beatles came to America, Cassius Clay became Muhammad Ali, and three civil rights workers were murdered in Mississippi. It was the year when Berkeley students rose up in protest, African Americans fought back against injustice in Harlem, and Barry Goldwater’s conservative revolution took over the Republican Party. In myriad ways, 1964 was the year when Americans faced choices: between the liberalism of Lyndon Johnson or Barry Goldwater’s grassroots conservatism, between support or opposition to the civil rights movement, between an embrace of the emerging counterculture or a defense of traditional values. Based in part on The Last Innocent Year: America in 1964 by Jon Margolis, 1964 follows some of the most influential figures of the time – Lyndon Johnson, Barry Goldwater, Betty Friedan – but also brings out from the shadows the stories of ordinary Americans whose principled stands would set the country onto a new and different course. “1964 was when, for better or worse, the outlines of the America we live in began to be visible,” says writer/director Stephen Ives.