Peter Engler seeks out the family that befriended him during his exile in Shanghai on the new PBS series “We’ll Meet Again.”
“Indecent,” Paula Vogel’s loving paean to Sholem Asch’s “God of Vengeance,” will get its own resurrection this Friday.
“I’m proud of his courage, and willingly going to his own death in order to protect innocent people,” Sanders said.
Jewish sisters Marilynn and Sheila Brass star in a new PBS cooking series that celebrates diversity — and wrinkles!
“When we think of Syria, we think of conflict. But where are the women’s narratives?”
Next on Nova on PBS, the story of a hidden tunnel which helped Jews escape the Holocaust in Vilna.
While Tovah Feldshuh, Ed Koch and Yiddish actor Fyvush Finkel lend flavor to this new PBS documentary, the film feels like it baked in the oven a tad too long.
“Netanyahu at War,” the Frontline documentary airing on PBS stations Tuesday night, manages to walk a very narrow line with surprising success. Despite the fairly transparent liberal leanings of the filmmakers and most of their on-screen interviewees, the two-hour film presents a reasonably balanced, objective portrayal of the Israeli prime minister and his beliefs.
‘Downton Abbey’ has been criticized for its romanticized portrayal of the British aristocracy’s attitudes towards Jews. Jonathan Katz explains why even a guilty pleasure soap opera can do better.
The new PBS documentary ‘1913: Seeds of Conflict’ disputes the idea that Muslims and Jews have always been at odds. But this thought-provoking film threatens to substitute one problematic narrative for another.