WHYY-TV: Where you go to know
News when you need it. Entertainment when you want it. Education when it counts. WHYY brings the world right into the living room through a lineup of trusted, high-quality television programs. WHYY-TV may be viewed on WHYY 12.1, Comcast 812 and FiOS 512, and its Y Arts channel is WHYY 12.2, Comcast Channel 257 and FiOS 474 and Y Info channel, WHYY 12.3, Comcast 258 and FiOS 473.
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The latest from WHYY's original programming
- Play On, Philly! Friday Arts — Play On, Philly! (POP) is an innovative education and social initiative that provides opportunities for personal development to children through the study of music. Inspired by the social development and music education program of Venezuela called El Sistema, POP seeks to enrich [...]
- Henry Cavill and Amy Adams for "Man of Steel" Flicks — Henry Cavill and Amy Adams talk with Patrick Stoner about playing Superman and Lois Lane in "Man of Steel"
- Dean's Honors Recital On Stage at Curtis — The annual Dean's Honors Recital, saluting the top student performances of the year at the Curtis Institute. The program: Reich: Clapping Music Mari Yoshinaga & Tomasz Kowalczyk, percussion The title says it all, and for Mari and Tomas, the percussion is their [...]
- Oak Ridge Boys On Canvas — The Oak Ridge Boys, an American country and gospel vocal quartet, perform Grammy Award winning hits such as "Elvira", "Bobbie Sue", and "American Made", on this 40th Anniversary Tour. Lead singer, Duane Allen shares his insights and inspirations about the group's career [...]
- First for Friday, June 14 First — Delaware seeks smokeless apartment housing, soup kitchen in Rehoboth is featured on a hit television series, Rob Tornoe shares his thoughts on taxpayers and the services they expect, student Emmy winners from Salesianum High School, Jan Ting shares his political opinions, and Hotel DuPont marks 100 years.
- Artworks: May 2013 ArtWorks — In this edition of ArtWorks we discover where art meets agriculture; a sculptor delves into her self portrait; a photographer shows us that the past is often just an arm's length away and we meet a renowned violinist who made his mark during the cold war.