Cbs Television Special

Some articles on television, television special, special, cbs television special, televisions:

SECAM - History
... Initially, a version of SECAM for the French 819-line television standard was devised and tested, but not introduced ... to start the conversion by switching over to a 625-line television standard, which happened at the beginning of the 1960s with the introduction of a second network ... Et voici la couleur !" (fr And here is color!) In 1967, CLT of Lebanon became the third television station in the world after the Soviet Union and France to broadcast in color, utilizing the ...
G4 - Television
... G4 (TV channel), an American television channel G4 Canada, a Canadian television channel devoted to technology-related programming ...
Valley, Alabama - Media
... Valley is served by the Columbus, Georgia Television Designated Market Area (DMA) ... Charter Communications and Knology provide cable television service ... DirecTV and Dish Network provide direct broadcast satellite television including both local and national channels to area residents ...
Horton Hears A Who! (TV Special) - Production Notes
... Some animated cells featuring noisemaking instruments were reused from the 1966 television special How the Grinch Stole Christmas! ... Seuss TV special and also the last TV special produced by MGM Animation/Visual Arts ... Seuss CBS television special to feature the 1966-1970 Cat in the Hat Productions logo ...
Television - Environmental Aspects
... is growing concern about electronic waste from discarded televisions ... Further environmental concerns related to television design and use relate to the devices' increasing electrical energy requirements ...

Famous quotes containing the words special and/or television:

    Personal prudence, even when dictated by quite other than selfish considerations, surely is no special virtue in a military man; while an excessive love of glory, impassioning a less burning impulse, the honest sense of duty, is the first.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    The television screen, so unlike the movie screen, sharply reduced human beings, revealed them as small, trivial, flat, in two banal dimensions, drained of color. Wasn’t there something reassuring about it!—that human beings were in fact merely images of a kind registered in one another’s eyes and brains, phenomena composed of microscopic flickering dots like atoms. They were atoms—nothing more. A quick switch of the dial and they disappeared and who could lament the loss?
    Joyce Carol Oates (b. 1938)