Television Screen Magazine

Television Screen Magazine, also known as TV Screen Magazine, is a NBC Television Network series which debuted 17 November 1946, airing Sundays at 8:30pm ET, and ran from 1946 to 1949. Hosts and panelists included Bob Haymes, John McCaffery, Millicent Fenwick, Ray Forrest, Alan Scott, and George F. Putnam. The series later moved to Saturdays at 8:30pm ET.

The program featured a magazine-type format with various subjects and guests. According to some sources, as the series aired during the early days of live television, very few famous people agreed to appear on the series.

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Other articles related to "screen, television screen magazine, television":

Kyle Field - Stadium Features - 12th Man TV
... The Texas A M Athletic Department has dubbed the new screen "12th Man TV," although some fans refer to it as the "Gigatron". 590,000 pixels on 154 video panels with a screen size of 74 ft (23 m) by 54 ft (16 m) ... to allow production and broadcast of enhanced definition video to the screen ...
Television Screen Magazine - Episode Status
... An audio recording of the live TV broadcast of September 14, 1948 from WNBT-TV in New York City is listed as archived in the SONIC Catalogue of Library of Congress ... The audio recording features a news recap, followed by interviews with an Irish beauty queen and a horseback rider, among others ...
Screen - Other
... Screen (bridge), a device used in some Bridge games that visually separates partners at the table from each other Electronic page, an interface, scene, page, or group of content ...
On-screen Display
... An on-screen display (abbreviated OSD) is an image superimposed on a screen picture, commonly used by modern television sets, VCRs, and DVD players to display information such as volume, channel, and time ...
Game Boy Player - On-screen Menu
... from Frame changes the colored border around the game "screen" to one of twenty different patterns ... Size changes the size that the GBA screen takes up on the TV (Normal is about 80% and appears sharper on some sets, while Full enlarges the image to the left and right edges of the ...

Famous quotes containing the words television screen, magazine, television and/or screen:

    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)

    Do not be discouraged, if in a thousand instances you find your kindness rejected and wronged, your good evil-spoken of, and the hand you extend for the relief of others, cast insultingly away; the benevolence which cannot outlive these trials of its purity and strength, is not like the self-sacrifice of him, who went about doing good.
    C., U.S. women’s magazine contributor. American Ladies Magazine, pp. 331-4 (July 1828)

    ... there is no reason to confuse television news with journalism.
    Nora Ephron (b. 1941)

    The End?
    —Theodore Simonson. Irvin S. Yeaworth, Jr.. End title card, The Blob, printed on screen at the end of the movie (1958)