July on KCET: 'Father Brown' Returns on a New Night, 'Blue Sky Metropolis' Premiere and More! | KCET
July on KCET: 'Father Brown' Returns on a New Night, 'Blue Sky Metropolis' Premiere and More!
July is an exciting month of premieres and the return of fan-favorite shows on KCET, and we’ve made some slight changes in our schedule to give you more options to watch the programs you love.
All the British dramas you were used to seeing on KCET on Sunday nights will all still air on KCET. The new season of "Father Brown" returns to KCET – but he’s now on a new night – starting Monday, July 15 at 9:00 p.m. "Father Brown" is followed by "Miss Fisher’s Murder Mysteries" at 10:00 p.m. and is preceded by "Death in Paradise" at 8:00 p.m.
Meanwhile, a new season of "Shetland" and a brand-new series to KCET, "Professor T," will premiere on Tuesday nights. Watch "Shetland" starting Tuesday, July 16 at 9:00 p.m., followed by "Professor T" at 10:00 p.m.
KCET is also introducing a new Sunday night that will be full of science and history programs.
Starting Sunday, July 14, a new block of exciting shows focused on science and history will premiere on KCET, including the premiere of a new KCET Original series called "Blue Sky Metropolis" that looks at the history of aerospace in Southern California from multiple perspectives. "Blue Sky Metropolis" premieres Sunday, July 14 at 8:00 p.m. on KCET.
You can also look forward to seeing some favorite PBS shows on Sunday nights, such as "NOVA" and "American Experience," both of which will be debuting new episodes that pay tribute to the PBS “Summer of Space” initiative celebrating the 50th anniversary of the moon landing as well as the latest advances in space exploration.
Many programs stream on the free KCET app (available on Roku and Apple TV), the PBS Video app (available on Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, the App Store and Google Play), as well as on YouTube, kcet.org, and pbssocal.org. Members can get extended access to a deeper library through PBS Passport.
A short, but interesting history of pop culture's longstanding relationship with space exploration.
A Q&A will immediately follow the screening with executive producer Geena Davis and director Tom Donahue.
There have been numerous women on the ground who made NASA's journeys possible. The following women are just a fraction of the Asian Americans whose remarkable work continues to impact the investigation of worlds beyond our own.
In 1970, President Richard Nixon gave Apollo 11 lunar samples to 135 friendly countries and to every U.S. state and territory. 49 years later, many of those samples are unaccounted for.
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