Acorn TV and RTÉ announced today their co-commission of Hidden Assets, a new Irish crime thriller from Soho Moon and Saffron Pictures.
Stateside British TV fans can tune in now to a couple of BBC channels, and later to three, possibly four, new series from across the pond (and Norwegian fjords). Read on for details.
The Acorn TV schedule for 2020 is packed with new and returning Original series, as well as the highly-anticipated “Miss Fisher” movie.
Some of the most popular international titles from Walter Presents have joined PBS programs on the latter’s Amazon streaming channel.
A new agreement between PBS Distribution and Walter Presents will soon let stateside British TV fans watch Euro TV and other international programs on PBS Masterpiece.
Casting is underway on Straight Forward, the latest Acorn TV Original Series produced by Acorn Media and international partners.
A Happy 2017 to you! Without further ado, let’s get to the shows that will help us ring in the new year and give us hours of fabulous British, Aussie, Kiwi, Canadian, and Irish TV entertainment.
About a month before ITV debuted the third series of Doc Martin, it screened a delightful made-for-TV movie — The Man Who Lost His Head — that starred the doc himself, Martin Clunes. And starting next week, local public television
G’day, Aussie TV fans. It is a good day, because the long-running Australian serial, Neighbours, has moved back to the US from the land down under.
Phryne Fisher — the most stylish of lady detectives since, well, ever — is headed back to local PBS stations, so hold onto your stylish hats because more murders and mayhem are headed your way from Down Under.
Rarely does a British program screen in the US ahead of the UK, and the same holds true for Scandinavian shows, too. However, Unit One, the 2002 International Emmy Award® winner for Best Drama, is an exception.
The British “invasion” of American television has become an entrenched and still-growing part of the stateside viewing landscape, but another invasion is also taking audiences by storm, and this time it’s Australian.
British mysteries such as the Marple, Poirot and Sherlock series have been delighting armchair detectives for decades, but it has only been within the past several years that foreign language television dramas have been catching on and thrilling ever-larger audiences