TV Week

TV Week is a weekly television magazine in Australia, first published as a Melbourne-only publication in December 1957 (as TV-Radio Week), and bearing a strong affiliation to television station GTV.

The publication is still publishing weekly. In its current format it previews upcoming storylines for popular television programs shown in Australia, and reports on some musical acts. As well as featuring interviews and a full weekly program guide with highlights.

Read more about TV Week:  History

Other articles related to "tv week, week, tv":

Charlie Buckton - Development - Relationship With Roman Harris
... which was confirmed by Coleby via an interview in TV Week ... Coleby told TV Week that Charlie and Roman's first kiss is a "strange moment" ... Coleby told TV Week that "whenever things go wrong in life, Charlie sees them as black and white, whereas Roman can see that there are two sides to a story." Coleby opined that Roman has "residual feelings ...
Gina Austin - Character Development
... While interviewed by TV Week, Todd said Gina is "a mum struggling to bring up three boys whom she loves very much." Her son Brendan (Kain O'Keeffe, suffers from learning difficulties ... Jacobz who plays Angelo Rosetta told TV Week the reason Hugo was put into protection was to keep Gina "out of the way of his many enemies" ... She told TV Week's Carolyn Stewart that after four years on the show, she felt it was time to move on and pursue other acting challenges ...
TV Week - History
... The first issue to published covered the week 5 - 11 December 1957, with popular GTV-9 performers Geoff Corke and Val Ruff featured upon the cover ... In 1958, the title was shortened to TV Week and circulation expanded to Sydney, then the only other TV market in Australia, in June ... At the close of that year, Melbourne readers of TV Week were invited to vote for their favourite TV personalities and programmes ...

Famous quotes containing the word week:

    Better see rightly on a pound a week than squint on a million.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)