PROGRAM LISTINGS July 14 - July 20, 2013

Arts, Drama, Culture

Secrets of Chatsworth
Sun., July 14, 7:00 pm
Tues., July 16, 11:00 pm
In its 500-year history, Chatsworth House has been home to some notable inhabitants, among them the 5th Duke of Devonshire, his wife, Lady Georgiana Spencer, and Lady Elizabeth Foster, who lived together in a ménage à trois. King Edward VII enjoyed shooting parties on the estate and was often entertained by Duchess Louisa, one of Britain's foremost political hostesses. Duchess Louisa's daughter-in-law, American Consuelo Yznaga del Valle, introduced American heiresses to the British aristocracy; many of these young women married British noblemen. Billy Cavendish, heir of the 10th Duke of Devonshire, wooed and wed Kathleen Kennedy, the sister of future U.S. president John F Kennedy. The marriage was short-lived, however: Billy died in action in World War II four months after they exchanged vows. Four years later, Kathleen died in a plane crash. She was buried at Chatsworth.

Endeavour, Series I: Fugue

Sun., July 14, 8:00 pm
Before Inspector Morse, there was the rookie Constable Morse, fed up with police work and ready to nip his career in the bud by handing in his resignation. That is, until a murder turned up that only he could solve. Shaun Evans stars as the young Endeavour Morse, before his signature red Jaguar, but with his deductive powers already running in high gear.

Morse and his partner Thursday are confronted with a new breed of murderer, as a string of Oxford homicides continues with no end in sight. The entire police department is working round the clock and a special expert comes on to assist, but Morse's love of opera may be the key to stopping the killing.

Season 2, Part 5 of 8

Sun., July 14, 9:30 pm
The Poplar community pulls together to prepare for the annual Summer Fete. This year, with the introduction of a baby show, the midwives will be more involved than ever, especially Trixie, who assumes responsibility for securing a celebrity judge. At the ante-natal clinic, Jenny meets Nora, an impoverished mother of eight, who is distraught that she may soon have another mouth to feed.

Veneration for the Departed – Marie Mutsuki Mockett, Writer

Sun., July 14, 10:30 pm
Japanese-American writer Mari Mutsuki Mockett has roots in Fukushima. Her grandfather was born to a family of Soto sect Zen priests and Buddhism was a familiar element of her childhood. She became fascinated by the role of religion after the Great East Japan Earthquake. Some in the disaster zone have agonized over the nature of the afterlife; others believe they have seen ghosts. She discovers how religious people are bringing solace to survivors.


Hawaii Jazz All-Stars
Mon., July 15, 7:30 pm
NA MELE swings with an encore of a classic special jazz salute to Hawaiian music, featuring Sam Ahia on guitar and vocals, Rich Crandall on piano, Sango Muyiwa on percussion, Noel Okimoto on vibes and Byron Yasui on upright bass.

Vintage Louisville

Mon., July 15, 8:00 pm
ANTIQUES ROADSHOW takes a look back at some of the items first appraised in Louisville back in 1998. A 19th-century folk art jug, which was originally appraised at $30,000 to $50,000, has since leaped in value to an estimated $100,000 to $150,000! Tune in for more updates on items like a South Carolina Slave Badge from 1810 and James Dean's high school yearbook.

Chattanooga, TN, Part 3 of 3

Mon., July 15, 9:00 pm
A stroll across Chattanooga, Tennessee's Walnut Street Bridge - one of the longest pedestrian bridges in the world - introduces a discussion of carved wooden folk-art walking canes. Appraisal highlights include an heirloom 18th-century Chippendale tall chest, an 8-ball presented to Harry Truman in 1948 by the Los Angeles Press Club and a pristine Lionel train set, circa 1930, valued at $2,500 to $3,000.

Only the Young

Mon., July 15, 10:00 pm
Follow three unconventional Christian teenagers coming of age in a small Southern California town. Skateboarders Garrison and Kevin, and Garrison's on-and-off girlfriend, Skye, wrestle with the eternal questions of youth: friendship, true love and the promise of the future. Yet their lives are also touched by the distress signals of contemporary America: foreclosed homes, abandoned businesses and adults in financial trouble. As graduation approaches, these become shocking realities.

Rachel and Lorraine Haili
Tues., July 16, 7:30 pm
Leslie Wilcox talks with Rachel Haili and Lorraine Haili Alo, the second generation of the family behind Haili's Hawaiian Foods. Growing up, their mother encouraged her six children to take pride in their Hawaiian and Chinese heritage. Rachel and Lorraine recall childhood memories of gathering and preparing food with their parents. The sisters say their family's teamwork, along with business savvy and determination, have contributed to the success of Haili's Hawaiian Foods, now in the hands of younger sister Lorraine.

This program is available in high-definition and will be rebroadcast on Wed., July 17 at 11:00 pm and Sun., July 21 at 4:00 pm.

Wed., July 17, 7:30 pm
Jim and Kanoa Leahey, Hawaii's father and son sports reporting duo, prove that the liveliest discussions happen with family and friends at the kitchen table. Join them as they talk story with special guests about "sports and other living things."

This program is available in high-definition and will be rebroadcast on Wed., July 17 at 11:30 and Sun., July 21 at 3:30 pm.

Biography Hawaii: Maiki Aiu Lake
Thurs., July 18, 9:00 pm
Maiki Aiu Lake was one of the most widely recognized kumu hula of the 20th century. She was passionately devoted to learning about Hawaiian culture at a time when such interests were often discouraged. Maiki helped preserve and pass on crucial components of Hawaiian knowledge and tradition through difficult times. In her school she trained many of the most respected kumu hula who teach and practice today. This documentary combines interviews with her students, family and friends with photographs and moving images of one of the major contributors to the 1970's cultural reawakening that has come to be called the Hawaiian Renaissance.

Eating Alabama
Thurs., July 18, 10:00 pm
Returning to Alabama, a couple sets out to eat seasonally and locally, the way their grandparents did. But they soon realize that everything about the food system has changed since their families left the farm. What follows is an introspective and often funny meditation on community, the South and sustainability.

Globe Trekker Food Hour: Vietnam

Thurs., July 18, 11:00 pm
Host Megan McCormick starts her culinary tour of Vietnam in the Mekong Delta. Her first stop is Ho Chi Minh City where she visits the Pho Binh noodle shop, which also served as a resistance headquarters during the Vietnam War. Next it's off to Hue in central Vietnam where Megan samples the region's "imperial" cuisine and then travels to Hanoi. She treks further north to Bac Ha, attends a traditional banquet and ends her journey with a seafood feast in the scenic Ha Long Bay.

The Shaw Festival: Behind the Curtain
Fri., July 19, 9:00 pm
This documentary provides a behind-the-scenes look at the Shaw Festival, one of North America's longest-running, most distinctive and exciting theater experiences. The program captures the Shaw's unique approach to theater and the treasure of the Shaw's repertory acting company. In following the process of getting the play from the page to the stage, the film provides insights into every aspect of theater production. Between April and October, the Shaw Festival presents 11 plays on four stages that attract patrons from all over the world. What sets Shaw apart is its unique scheduling and its celebrated ensemble company.

Bridge the Gap to Pine Ridge

Fri., July 19, 10:00 pm
Host Chris Bashinelli travels the world to see how others live outside his hometown of Brooklyn. In this program, he visits Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota to explore the often forgotten culture of the Oglala Lakota Native Americans. While there, he embarks on a life-changing buffalo harvest, is "schooled" by the women's basketball team, visits with a 14-year-old suicide prevention activist and finds himself shoulder deep up a cow's backside while trying to better understand employment matters on the reservation. With humor and pathos, he uncovers stories of hope and learns how Lakota culture has prevailed in the face of adversity.

Pâté Brisée

Sat., July 20, 5:00 pm
Martha demonstrates how easy it is to make a tender, flaky pâté brisée crust - one of the most versatile and essential elements in the baker's arsenal. This crust can be used to make sweet or savory dishes; Martha offers a variety of options, including mile-high apple pie, a sumptuous tomato tart and more.

On the Road in the Azores II

Sat., July 20, 5:30 pm
Steeped in tradition, the islands that make up the Azores are rich with culinary traditions. Ming shops in a local market where he discovers the vast array of local fruits, vegetables, meats and cheeses. He joins a celebrated chef from the cooking school on the island of Sao Miguel, and together the two cook on the fly using their market ingredients to come up with dishes that reflect Azorean culinary traditions but with a modern day twist.


Sat., July 20, 7:00 pm
Savor an entire episode devoted to soy. Chef David Chang visits tofu and miso factories in Japan; Chef Christina Tosi makes burnt miso apple pie; Chef Laurent Gras takes on tofu; and Chang makes his classic corn miso.

Florentine Delights and Tuscan Side Trips

Sat., July 20, 7:30 pm
In the second of two episodes on Florence, we enjoy more of the exquisite artistic treasures of the city that propelled Europe out of the Middle Ages. Then we side-trip to a couple of rival cities and cultural capitals in their own right: Pisa and Lucca. We'll marvel at the famous tipsy tower of Pisa, and enjoy some Puccini in his hometown of Lucca.

Un Ballo in Maschera

Sat., July 20, 8:00 pm
Enjoy a new production of Verdi's classic drama of political intrigue and thwarted romance, staged by acclaimed opera director David Alden and led by Met principal conductor Fabio Luisi. Leading Met stars take on the central roles in the opera's love triangle: Marcelo Álvarez as the ill-fated King Gustavo III; Dmitri Hvorostovsky as his best friend and eventual rival, Count Anckarström; and Sondra Radvanovsky as Amelia, Anckarström's wife and the object of the king's secret passion. Kathleen Kim sings the coloratura role of Oscar and Stephanie Blythe is fortune-teller Mme. Ulrica Arvidsson. Soprano Deborah Voigt hosts the presentation and conducts backstage interviews with the stars.

Restaging Shelter
Sat., July 20, 10:30 pm
This program chronicles the artistic process of the Urban Bush Women and their founding director, Jawole Willa Jo Zollar, as they reconstruct Zollar's masterwork, Shelter, for the Virginia Commonwealth University dance program. Members of the Urban Bush Women lead the young dance majors through community-building exercises, challenging them to look at issues of homelessness and displacement. During rehearsals, the students embark on a rigorous journey - both physically and emotionally - as they engage in what Zollar calls, "an actor's process through a dancer's body." Zollar choreographed Shelter, a dance for six women, in 1988 after witnessing homelessness in different areas of the United States.

Miranda Lambert/Jeff Bridges

ACL showcases the best in modern country with Miranda Lambert and Jeff Bridges. The multiple award-winning Lambert performs her greatest hits, followed by actor Bridges in his television music debut.

Public Affairs

Sun., July 14, 5:00 pm
Bill Moyers presents MOYERS & COMPANY, a weekly hour of compelling and vital con­versation about life and the state of American democracy, featuring some of the best thinkers of our time. A range of scholars, artists, activists, scientists, philosophers and newsmakers bring context, insight and meaning to important topics. The series also occasionally includes Moyers' own timely and penetrating essays on society and government.

The Real CSI

Tues., July 16, 10:00 pm
Fri., July 19, 11:00 pm
From the courtroom to the living room (thanks to the hit television series CSI), forensic science is king. Expertise on fingerprints, ballistics and bite mark analysis are routinely called on to solve the most difficult criminal cases and to put the guilty behind bars. But how reliable is the science behind forensics? A FRONTLINE investigation finds serious flaws in some of the best-known tools of forensic science and wide inconsistencies in how forensic evidence is presented in the courtroom. From the sensational murder trial of Casey Anthony and the FBI's botched investigation of the Madrid terrorist bombing to capital cases in rural Mississippi, FRONTLINE documents how a field with few uniform standards and unproven science can undermine the search for justice.

Thurs., July 18, 7:30 pm
Students from Island School on Kauai host this episode. Student reporters from Mililani Middle School on Oahu share their tradition that honors war veterans: painting symbols of peace on stones. Also on Oahu, Mid-Pacific Institute students chronicle the history of famed Honolulu plate lunch spot, Rainbow Drive-In.

This episode also features stories from: Kamehameha Schools Maui and Lokelani Intermediate School on Maui; and Campbell High School, Kapolei High School and Roosevelt High School on Oahu.

This program encores Saturday, July 20 at 12:30 pm and Sunday, July 21 at 3:00 pm. You may also view HIKI NŌ episodes on our website,

Native Hawaiian Sovereignty
Thurs., July 18, 8:00 pm
On the next "Insights," we ask, "Is an independent Native Hawaiian government within reach?" To date, no sovereignty effort has managed to truly galvanize the Native Hawaiian population. Now armed with the state's approval, the Native Hawaiian Roll Commission has high hopes that will change. However, the commission is falling far short of its yearlong goal of signing up 200,000 eligible Hawaiians to help establish an independent government. Will a six-month extension change the tide and bring Native Hawaiians closer to self-governance?

Dan Boylan hosts a discussion with the following scheduled guests: Sen. Clayton Hee, Chairman of the State Senate Judiciary and Labor Committee; Dexter Kaiama, Honolulu Native Hawaiian rights attorney; Esther Kiaaina, Deputy Director of the Department of Land and Natural Resources; and Former Gov. John Waihee, Chairman of the Native Hawaiian Roll Commission.

INSIGHTS is also available online through live streaming. We want to hear from you! Your questions and comments are welcome via phone, email, Twitter or live blogging. You may also email your questions ahead of time to

Fri., July 19, 7:30 pm
For 40 years, WASHINGTON WEEK has delivered the most interesting conversation of the week. Hosted by Gwen Ifill, it is the longest-running public affairs program on PBS and features a group of journalists participating in roundtable discussion of major news events.

Fri., July 19, 8:00 pm
This weekly series features the iconic TV anchor's focus on the events and conversations shaping this week and the week ahead. Drawing on conversations from his nightly PBS program and new insightful perspectives from around the world, it captures the defining moments in politics, science, business, culture, media and sports.

Fri., July 19, 8:30 pm
THE MCLAUGHLIN GROUP is an unscripted forum featuring some of the greatest political analysts in the nation.

Science and Nature

Elsa's Legacy: The Born Free Story

Wed., July 17, 8:00 pm
The year 2010 marked the 50th Anniversary of Joy Adamson's milestone book Born Free that was turned into a seminal movie which won two Academy Awards. The dramatic story of the Adamsons' rescue of three lion cubs and their attachment to one of them, Elsa, whom they released back into the wild, was one of the first filmic explorations of animals as individuals. The story revisits the people featured in the film and discusses the importance and dangers of viewing animals through a human lens as well as the shifting attitudes about conservation.

Ghosts of Machu Picchu

Wed., July 17, 9:00 pm
Perched atop a mountain crest, mysteriously abandoned more than four centuries ago, Machu Picchu is the most famous archeological ruin in the Western hemisphere and an iconic symbol of the power and engineering prowess of the Inca. In the years since Machu Picchu was discovered by Hiram Bingham in 1911, there have been countless theories about this "Lost City of the Incas," yet it remains an enigma. Why did the Incas build it on such an inaccessible site, clinging to the steep face of a mountain? Who lived among its stone buildings, farmed its emerald green terraces and drank from its sophisticated aqueduct system? NOVA joins a new generation of archeologists as they probe areas of Machu Picchu that haven't been touched since the time of the Incas and unearth burials of the people who built the sacred site.


Part 2 of 2

Tues., July 16, 8:00 pm
Sent by President Thomas Jefferson to find the fabled Northwest Passage, Meriwether Lewis and William Clark led the most important expedition in American history — a voyage of danger and discovery from St. Louis to the headwaters of the Missouri River, over the Continental Divide to the Pacific. It was the United States' first exploration of the West and one of the nation's most enduring adventures. This program tells the remarkable story of the entire corps, not just the two famous captains, but the young army men, French-Canadian boatmen, Clark's African American slave and the Shoshone woman, Sacagawea, who brought along her infant son.

Atlantic Wall

Wed., July 17, 10:00 pm
In a quest for world domination, the Nazis built some of the biggest and deadliest pieces of military hardware and malevolent technology in history. This new six-part series recounts World War II from a unique new perspective, uncovering the engineering secrets of iconic megastructures, telling the stories of the engineers who designed them and revealing how these structures sparked a technological revolution that changed warfare forever.

Atlantic Wall
To protect occupied Europe from an Allied invasion, Hitler demanded the construction of a defensive wall stretching thousands of kilometers from France in the south to Norway in the north. This is the story of how this vast engineering project sucked in huge quantities of raw materials and men from all over the Third Reich and faced its ultimate test on D-Day.