Jewelry Television is an American television network. It was formerly called "America's Collectibles Network" (ACN). It has an estimated coverage area of over 80 million viewers in the United States.
The headquarters of Jewelry Television are located in Knoxville, Tennessee. In addition it has manufacturing facilities in Sri Lanka, Hong Kong, and Thailand.
Other articles related to "jewelry television, jewelry, television":
... On March 26, 2008, Jewelry Television filed suit in the U.S ... the City of New York to buy more than $3.5 million in jewelry ... action lawsuit was filed in California against Jewelry Television ...
... Kim Church (formerly Kim Stamper) - later at Jewelry Television and then back at Shop at Home now a volunteer at HSN Nan Kelley - now at Great American Country (GAC) Lisa Robertson - now at QVC Julie Tello ...
... WJFB is a commercial television station in Lebanon, Tennessee, broadcasting on digital channel 44 as an affiliate of America One in High Definition on ... Before the digital television transition, WJFB aired programming from several different networks on its main channel over the years on analog Channel 66 The Weather Channel, American ... On February 4, 2013, WJFB cut back programming from Jewelry Television, to only airing for an hour, on its main subchannel, from 10 A.M ...
Famous quotes containing the words television and/or jewelry:
“Laughter on American television has taken the place of the chorus in Greek tragedy.... In other countries, the business of laughing is left to the viewers. Here, their laughter is put on the screen, integrated into the show. It is the screen that is laughing and having a good time. You are simply left alone with your consternation.”
—Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)
“The demonstrations are always early in the morning, at six oclock. Its wonderful, because Im not doing anything at six anyway, so why not demonstrate?... When youve written to your president, to your congressman, to your senator and nothing, nothing has come of it, you take to the streets.”
—Erica Bouza, U.S. jewelry designer and social activist. As quoted in The Great Divide, book 2, section 7, by Studs Terkel (1988)