A new six-part TV adaptation, debuting Sunday on PBS, hews much more closely to Victor Hugo’s often tragic novel than to the famous musical version.
Henry Louis Gates Jr. examines America’s quick abandonment of its newly freed citizens after the Civil War, and its distinct and dangerous echoes today.
Ruth Wilson plays her own grandmother in a real-life story of secret agents, secret lives and multiple marriages on PBS’s “Masterpiece.”
Curry talks about her PBS series “We’ll Meet Again,” her own place in the #MeToo movement, and the issues of truth and trust in journalism.
Morgan Neville’s new documentary is an affectionate, intelligent portrait of a public television hero, Mister Rogers.
“The Chinese Exclusion Act,” on PBS, explains how and why America decided that the Chinese could never be Americans.
The larger than life bloodhound, the subject of dozens of children’s books, is coming back to television.
PBS’s “Masterpiece” offers yet another adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s classic novel, this time in a production from the BBC.
The public television show, a fixture for generations of children, made its national debut in 1968. PBS will celebrate the anniversary with a special.