Posts Filed Under: CBC
Were Torontonians feeling indifferent toward Queen Elizabeth II during her 1959 royal visit?
Today: Kevin O'Leary launches his new book, Dan Hill gets up close and personal, Steam Whistle debuts its February art show, and young opera stars shine in Mozart's La clemenza di Tito.
Nominated for: weakening one of our national institutions.
The annual battle of the books is already heating up.
Today: buy crafts at the Moose Show, the Trinity College Dramatic Society presents Agatha Christie's The Mousetrap, writers read their works at WordStage, and the Switch Off sketch comedy battle goes down at Comedy Bar.
How Canadian viewers watched American presidential-election coverage in the age before livestreams.
In his new book, released last month, one of Canada's favourite interviewers interviews himself.
Today: Learn to craft your heritage story; Steam Whistle launches its October art exhibit; and The War of 1812: Been There, Won That screens under the stars at Fort York.
A radio documentary explores Parliament-Funkadelic's temporary stay in Toronto.
Toronto's extensive work on the silver screen reveals that, while we have the chameleonic ability to look like anywhere from New York City to Moscow, the disguise doesn't always hold up to scrutiny. Reel Toronto revels in digging up and displaying the films that attempt to mask, hide, or—in rare cases—proudly display our city.
How Toronto survived, and even enjoyed, the Northeast Blackout of 1965.
650 job losses, scaled back international service, ads on Radio 2 among measures to cope with federal budget cut.
As CBC Radio's traffic reporter signs off after four decades on the air, we look back at the beginning of his broadcasting career.
"In view of the fact the Toronto Police Service depends on budget deliberations headed by the mayor, and in view of the fact this year's police budget that averted layoffs was reached only in the week before this incident, I concluded CBC could not rest on [Chief Bill] Blair's account."
Nominated for: loving Toronto, and telling us all the reasons why we should, too.
Master of the cartoonist's pen but burdened by inner turmoil, George Feyer is a long-neglected mid-century pop culture figure.
We need the CBC—badly. But they certainly didn't do themselves any favours playing Princess Warrior in Rob Ford's driveway.