This Week on TV: A guide to Live shows on CCTV

This Week on TV: A guide to Live shows on CCTV

Learn what shows you can watch each day of the week on Channel 9

  • Posted on: 23 May 2016
  • By: lily

About 50 Live programs are broadcast each week from our studio at 438 Mass Ave., on a diverse mixture of topics, issues, personalities, and content. Shows may involve discussion, music, videos, pictures, and/or anything else you, as producer, dream up! CCTV's Live shows take place Sundays 4:30pm - 9pm, Mondays through Thursdays 1pm - 9pm; and Fridays 1pm - 6pm. All shows are broadcast on Comcast Channel 9 in Cambridge and also stream live on our website, here. For a complete and up-to-date list of what shows you can watch when, click here.

Interested in hosting your own show? Anyone who lives in Cambridge can sign up for a slot. Click here for more info, or call or stop by the station.

New CCTV Member-made videos play each week on Channel 8 Tuesdays and Sundays at 7pm, and Wednesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays at 11am.

This week: Dolores and Evan, a project produced in CCTV's Spring 2016 Narrative Filmmaking class by Sergio Bianco, Monthyna Genece, Michelle Lu, Alain Mimran, Nick Perry, and Todd Rapisarda -- about a woman who finds herself with the chance to pocket a lot of money.





Coverage of music and bands at the most recent Boston Calling music festival -- Boston Calling Volume Two -- by David Barsir, Alec Shmitt, and Nate Cantajupo.





And Get Dumplinized, from producer Aliaksandra Ilaryonava, featuring an interview with Patty Chen, owner of the Dumpling House restaurant in Central Square.







Science How! productions by the Fairfax Network and Smithsonian Institution will play on Channel 8, 5-7pm Tuesday May 24 and Sunday May 29, and 9-11am Wednesday May 25 and Thursday May 26.

The newest episode in the series is called Astrogeology: Meteorites and Spacecraft Missions. Meet Dr. Tim McCoy, geologist at the National Museum of Natural History. Have you ever wondered how we study asteroids and other bodies in our solar system without sending spacecraft to all of them? Meteorites, pieces from space that hurtle to Earth, turn out to be great sources of information. Take a meteorite-filled journey with Tim McCoy to outer space and back in time to the formation of our solar system and learn how meteorites contain the very building blocks of life on Earth.




Other programs from the series -- Reading Ocean Fossils, The Natural History of the Cellphone, and Mummy Science -- will follow.