Programming Notes 2/10 to 2/16
Written by Holly on Friday February 10, 2012
Friday, Feb 10
10:25pm DOCTOR WHO “The 11th Hour” – We still don’t have the next new season of DOCTOR WHO, so we’re beginning Series 5 again, Matt Smith’s first season as the Doctor. We’ll air new episodes when we have them.
7:30am SUNUP – Experts explain why some producers are seeing yellow wheat in their fields. Plus, nitrogen-rich strips, topdressing and GreenSeeker technology during a visit to Major County. Also, soil moisture, WASDE report, optimal bull-to-cow ratio, pasture recovery during drought and heating PVC pipe to make a coupler.
8pm MICHAEL FEINSTEIN’S AMERICAN SONGBOOK – This four-part series feeds on Friday nights, but we’re airing them on Saturday nights. You can see a repeat of the first season of this series on Saturdays at 5pm on OKLA.
12:30pm OKLAHOMA FORUM – “Capitol Reporters Roundtable” – Discussion of the start of the 2012 legislative session with state capitol reporters with guests: Michael McNutt, The Oklahoman and NewsOK… Michael Cross, KOSU Radio... M. Scott Carter, The Journal Record… Shawn Ashley, eCapitol
8pm MASTERPIECE “Downton Abbey, Part 6” – This is the second to the last episode. Brace yourself.
8pm SLAVERY BY ANOTHER NAME -- Reveals the interlocking forces that enabled "neoslavery" to begin and persist from 1865 to 1945.
9:30pm NOT IN OUR TOWN: CLASS ACTIONS -- This program tells the stories of a suburban California school district, a mid-western college town and a college campus in the heart of the South where people are working together to stop hate and intolerance, and activitating their communities to create safer, more accepting environments for everyone. "Not In Our Town: Class Actions" profiles local innovators -- a teacher who starts an anti-bullying program at her school, then spreads it to five districts; diverse leaders in a college town who bring students, local officials and community members together after a wave of bias attacks; and a coalition of students who take positive action when their core values are threatened.
7pm TUPPERWARE! AMERICAN EXPERIENCE – In the 1950s, American women discovered they could earn thousands -- even millions -- of dollars from bowls that burped. "Tupperware ladies" fanned out across the nation's living rooms, selling efficiency and convenience to their friends and neighbors through home parties. Bowl by bowl, they built an empire that now spans the globe. This documentary, narrated by Kathy Bates, reveals the secret behind Tupperware's success: the women of all shapes, sizes and backgrounds who discovered they could move up in the world without leaving the house. "Tupperware!" charts the origins of the small plastics company that unpredictably became a cultural phenomenon.
8pm FRONTLINE “The Interrupters” -- Three former Chicago criminals place themselves in the line of fire to protect their communities.
10pm ROLL CALL #112 – Sen. Brian Crain-R, Rep. Corey Williams-D, Rep. Jason Murphey-R
10:30pm STATE OF CREATIVITY #301 “Relationships” -- Relationships. Unless someone is living under a rock, they have them. That one special relationship is what everyone desires, but it takes creativity to find a relationship and make it flourish. The next State of Creativity takes us on a journey of discovery as couples from around the state to give us an intimate look into their world of love. From challenges of long distance to longevity, see how Oklahoma couples are building life long relationships.
7pm NATURE “The Himalayas”
8pm NOVA “Extreme Cave Diving”
9pm CAVE PEOPLE OF THE HIMALAYAS – A combination of the 7pm and 8pm programs? Somebody at PBS is clever.
7pm STATELINE “UCO CSI” #1303 – Examines the UCO Forensic Science Institute, what it does and how it benefits Oklahoma. (Original Broadcast 2/02/12)
7:30pm GALLERY “On Pointe in OKC” #1106 -- Go backstage with the Oklahoma City Ballet and find out how everyone works to make sure all Oklahomans discover a new appreciation for the "Pointe" of OKC. (Original Broadcast 2/10/11)
9pm U.S. HEALTH CARE: THE GOOD NEWS -- One small community in the Colorado oil patch near the Utah border delivers the highest value-for-the-money health care in the United States, and in the process covers nearly everyone in town. How do they do it? Could other communities do it, too? Correspondent T.R. Reid interviews health policy experts at the Dartmouth Institute before heading to Colorado and other places in the U.S. where doctors and hospitals are working hard to provide excellent health care at reasonable cost.