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
- Opera Philadelphia Friday Arts — Opera Philadelphia creates outstanding productions of both classic and new operatic works that resonate within the community, assembles the finest international creative artists, and presents a wide array of programming that educates, deepens, and diversifies the [...]
- Carey Mulligan for "The Great Gatsby" Flicks — Carey Mulligan talks with Patrick Stoner about her research into the world of Old Wealth for "The Great Gatsby"
- Graduation Recital by Violinist Amalia Hall On Stage at Curtis — A graduation recital by Amalia Hall, violin. Amalia, from Auckland, New Zealand, was a student of Pamela Frank and Joseph Silverstein and entered Curtis in 2008. Her program: Gareth Farr: Wakatipu Amalia opens the recital with a nod to her native land, [...]
- Smash Palace On Canvas — The story of Smash Palace is the real deal; a dedicated band that's paid its dues and continues to create some of the best melodic rock n roll you'll ever hear. The Butler brothers do what they do best, 60s jangle rock, 70s rock swagger, 80s power pop, 90s Brit rock [...]
- First for Friday, May 17 First — Delaware works to restore its beaches and dunes from Hurricane Sandy, residents of the Jersey Shore work to protect their homes from future storms, Susan Love addresses the rising sea level, Route 9 corridor flooding, Bay Shore's unique shore threat, and what it takes a be a river pilot.
- 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.