Culture

Coming to PBS - January 2019

By Ty Moody

Victoria Season 3

Take a peak at upcoming PBS Programming for January.

January 2019 Premieres

SEASON 3 PREMIERE:MASTERPIECE “Victoria”
(Sundays, January 13-March 3, 9:00-10:00 p.m. ET)

Travel back to 1848 as revolution breaks out across Europe. In Britain, one woman stands between order and chaos: Queen Victoria. Jenna Coleman stars as the young but fearless monarch, facing a crisis that threatens to end her reign.

Along with “Victoria,” PBS will present a pair of additional specials about royal families:

Celebrate the Holidays with SCETV

By Ty Moody

SUTTON FOSTER AND HIGH BONNEVILLE Courtesy of Justin Hackworth

The holiday season is officially here! Grab a warm blanket and a cup of hot cocoa with family and friends to enjoy the following SCETV programming. We also encourage you to check out special events in your area or find helpful holiday planning tips from our Happy Holidays Collection page.

CHRISTMAS WITH THE MORMON TABERNACLE CHOIR FEATURING SUTTON FOSTER AND HUGH BONNEVILLE

Monday, December 17, 2018, 9:00-10:00 p.m. ET

The History of Vereen Memorial Gardens

By Brandie Perron

Vereen Memorial Gardens

There  are many hidden gems in Horry County and one happens to be just off the beaten path in Little River. The Vereen Memorial Gardens  provide a treasure trove of  history and family  descendants have preserved the property, so visitors  can experience the area as it once was.

Discussing Death and Taxes With Your Family

By Alfred Turner

South Carolina Business Review logo

t’s been said that nothing is certain but death and taxes, and not many topics make for worse conversation starters at the holiday table, but our next guest says it makes a lot of sense to have these difficult conversations with your family sooner rather than later.

Wynton Marsalis Jazzes Up the Holidays

By Victoria Hansen

Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra performs holiday classics with a jazz twist

Ask Wynton Marsalis to name his favorite holiday song and he might tell you, “The Christmas Song” by Mel Torme.  Then he’ll likely explain it’s personal.  When Marsalis first moved to New York, he played in a show with Torme.  He was 18 years-old.

“The contractor thought I was only a classical trumpet player,” Marsalis recalled.  “He said this boy can’t play.  I don’t know why he’s playing this gig, and Mel heard me play and said, this boy can play.  Leave him alone.”

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