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Article: A&E (TV channel)
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{{Infobox TV channel|
| name = A&E
| logofile = A&E Network logo.svg
| logoalt =
| logosize = 170px
| slogan = ''Be Original''
| launch = February 1, 1984<br/>{{small|(as a program block on [[Nickelodeon]])}}<br/>January 1985<br/>{{small|(as a 24 hour channel)}}
| closed date =
| owner = [[A+E Networks]]<br><small>([[Hearst Corporation]] (50%), [[Disney–ABC Television Group]] (50%))</small>
| picture format = [[1080i]] ([[High-definition television|HDTV]])<br> [[480i]] ([[16:9]] [[Letterboxing (filming)|letterbox]] [[Standard-definition television|SDTV]])
| country = [[United States]]
| headquarters = [[New York City]], [[New York]], United States
| broadcast area = United States and [[Canada]]
| former names = Average Entertainment Network<br/>{{small|(1984–1995)}}<br/>A&E Network<br/>{{small|(1995-1997)}}
| replaced names =
| sister names = [[History (TV channel)|History]]<br>[[H2 (TV network)|H2]]<br>[[The Biography Channel]]<br>[[Lifetime (TV network)|Lifetime]]<br>[[Lifetime Movie Network]]<br>[[Lifetime Real Women]]
| web = {{url|}}
| sat serv 1 = [[DirecTV]]
| sat chan 1 = 265 (HD/SD)<br>1265 (VOD)
| sat serv 2 = [[Dish Network]]
| sat chan 2 = 118 (HD/SD)<br>9419 (HD)
| sat serv 3 = [[Bell TV]] {{small|(Canada)}}
| sat chan 3 = 615 (SD)<br>1721 (HD)
| sat serv 4 = [[Shaw Direct]] {{small|(Canada)}}
| sat chan 4 = 520 (SD)<br>278 (HD)
| cable serv 1 = Available on most U.S. and Canadian cable providers
| cable chan 1 = Check local cable listings, channels may vary
| adsl serv 1 = [[Bell Fibe TV]] {{small|([[Canada]])}}
| adsl chan 1 = 1615 (HD)<br>2615 (SD)
| adsl serv 2 = [[Verizon FiOS]]
| adsl chan 2 = 681(HD)<br>2181 (SD)
| adsl serv 3 = [[AT&T U-verse]]
| adsl chan 3 = 1132 (HD)<br>2132 (SD)
| adsl serv 4 = [[Telus TV]] {{small|(Canada)}}
| adsl chan 4 = 670 (HD)<br>2170 (SD)
'''A&E''' (an [[Acronym#Nomenclature|initialism]] for its former name, the '''Arts & Entertainment Network'''<ref name="Carmody, John 1995">Carmody, John, "The TV Column"; ''[[The Washington Post]]'', May 2, 1995. "The Arts & Entertainment cable network has officially changed its name to A&E Network."</ref>), is an American [[cable television|cable]] and [[satellite television]] channel that serves as the flagship television property of [[A+E Networks]], a joint venture between the [[Hearst Corporation]] and [[Disney–ABC Television Group]] (both of which maintain a 50% ownership interest). The channel is headquartered in [[New York City]] and operates offices in [[Atlanta|Atlanta, Georgia]]; [[Chicago|Chicago, Illinois]]; [[Detroit|Detroit, Michigan]]; [[London|London, England]]; [[Los Angeles|Los Angeles, California]] and [[Stamford, Connecticut]].{{citation needed|date=October 2013}} The U.S. version of the channel is shown in [[Canada]] while international versions exist for [[Australia]] and [[Latin America]]. The network plans a major launch in Europe during 2014 with several local versions.
The channel, which originally focused programming on [[biography|biographies]], documentaries, and [[drama]] series (especially crime dramas and mysteries), has expanded to include [[reality television]] programming. As of August 2013, approximately 98,302,000 American households (86.08% of households with television) receive the A&E channel.<ref>{{cite web |url= |title=List of How Many Homes Each Cable Networks Is In - Cable Network Coverage Estimates As Of August 2013 |last=Seidman |first=Robert |work=[[TV by the Numbers]] |publisher=Zap2it |date=August 23, 2013 |accessdate=August 25, 2013}}</ref>
== History ==
=== 1984–2002 ===
A&E launched on February 1, 1984, initially available to 9.3 million [[cable television]] homes in the U.S. and Canada.<ref>Parisi, Paula, "New look bows A&E's 2nd 10"; ''[[The Hollywood Reporter]]'', December 29, 1993</ref> The network is a result of the 1984 merger of Hearst/[[American Broadcasting Company|ABC]]'s [[Alpha Repertory Television Service]] (ARTS) and (pre–[[General Electric]] merger) [[RCA]]-owned The Entertainment Channel.<ref name="freud">{{cite news|title=Freud, Warts and All, Sits for the Camera|url=|work=The New York Times|date=January 20, 1985|accessdate=April 24, 2008}}</ref> When A&E debuted, the channel took over the satellite transponder timeslot that ARTS occupied from its launch in 1981. Children's television channel [[Nickelodeon]] signed off just before 9 p.m. [[Eastern Time Zone|Eastern Time]], and A&E took over at 9 p.m. with a three-hour programming block, which was repeated at 9 p.m. [[Pacific Time Zone|Pacific Time]]. In January 1985, A&E moved to its own dedicated transponder and began delivering its programming 24 hours a day, while Nickelodeon replaced the vacated A&E programming with a classic television block called [[Nick at Nite]] on July 1 of that year. However, some cable providers continued to carry Nickelodeon and A&E on the same channel and would usually switch over A&E at 8 p.m. [[Eastern Time Zone|Eastern]]. It was not until the early 1990s that these companies found separate channels for both networks.
A&E was envisioned as a commercial counterpart to PBS, and in its early days focused on such PBS-style programming as the Leonard Bernstein ''[[Fidelio]]'', filmed in 1978. Later it began to add programming originally seen on commercial networks, such as reruns of ''[[Columbo (TV series)|Columbo]]''; ''[[Breaking Away (TV series)|Breaking Away]]''; ''[[Quincy (TV series)|Quincy]]''; ''[[The Equalizer]]''; ''[[Law & Order]]''; and ''[[Night Court]]''. Highbrow British mysteries including ''[[Agatha Christie's Poirot]]''; ''[[Cracker (UK TV series)|Cracker]]''; ''[[Dalziel and Pascoe (BBC TV series)|Dalziel and Pascoe]]''; ''[[Inspector Morse (TV series)|Inspector Morse]]''; ''[[Lovejoy]]''; ''[[Midsomer Murders]]'', the Joan Hickson ''[[Miss Marple]]'' series and ''[[Sherlock Holmes (1984 TV series)|Sherlock Holmes]]'' were also featured; several of these series were produced in association with A&E. By 1990, A&E's original programming accounted for 35 to 40 percent of the network's program content.<ref name="ReferenceA">[[Hoover's]] Company Records, July 12, 2011</ref>
A&E's signature show was ''[[Biography (TV series)|Biography]]'', a one-hour documentary series that A&E revived in 1987.<ref name="ReferenceB">Gay, Verne (''[[Newsday]]''), "Biography: Top Show on Cable's A&E Network"; ''[[St. Louis Post-Dispatch]]'', August 21, 1996</ref> In 1994, airings of ''Biography'' went from weekly broadcasts to airing five nights a week, which helped boost A&E's ratings to record levels.<ref name="ReferenceA"/> The nightly series became A&E's top-rated show and one of cable television's most notable successes.<ref name="ReferenceB"/> ''Biography'' received primetime [[Emmy Award]]s in 1999 and 2002.<ref>[ Awards for ''Biography''] at the [[Internet Movie Database]]</ref>
In May 1995, the channel's name officially changed to the A&E Network,<ref name="Carmody, John 1995"/> to reflect its declining focus on arts and entertainment.<ref>{{cite news|url= | work=The Washington Post | first=Lisa | last=de Moraes | title=On TV | date=May 9, 2008}}</ref> By 1997, the network had branded itself as simply A&E, and was using the slogans "Time Well Spent" and "Escape the Ordinary."
"The word 'arts,' in regard to television, has associations such as 'sometimes elitist,' 'sometimes boring,' 'sometimes overly refined' and 'doesn't translate well to TV,'" Whitney Goit, executive vice president for sales and marketing, stated. "Even the arts patron often finds arts on TV not as satisfying as it should be ... And the word 'entertainment' is too vague. Therefore, much like ESPN uses its letters rather than what they stand for – Entertainment Sports (Programming) Network – we decided to go to just A&E." Of the network's tagline, Goit said, "Intellectually, 'Time well spent' defines a comparison between those who view a lot of television as a wasteland, and their acknowledgment that there are good things on TV and that they'd like to watch more thought-provoking TV."<ref>Ross, Chuck, "Cable Marketer of the Year: A&E"; ''[[Advertising Age]]'', December 8, 1997</ref>
A&E commissioned ''[[Hornblower (TV series)|Horatio Hornblower]]'' (1999), winner of two Emmy Awards, and the seven subsequent dramas in the series; ''[[Dash and Lilly]]'' (1999), which received nine Emmy nominations; and ''[[The Crossing (2000 film)|The Crossing]]'' (2000), which won the [[Peabody Award]]. The network created two original weekly drama series, [[Sidney Lumet]]'s ''[[100 Centre Street]]'' and ''[[A Nero Wolfe Mystery|Nero Wolfe]]'' (both of which lasted from 2001 to 2002).
=== 2002–present ===
In the summer of 2002, A&E underwent an overhaul in management which moved the network's focus toward [[reality television]] in order to attract a younger demographic<ref>[[Julie Salamon|Salamon, Julie]], [ "When Group Therapy Means Coming Clean on TV"]; ''[[The New York Times]]'', June 22, 2004. "Two years ago [[Nickolas Davatzes|Nick Davatzes]], president and chief executive of A&E Television Networks, called his executives to a retreat, to 'wallow in the mud,' as he described the exercise. From that wallowing emerged an overhaul in management and outlook, including the conclusion that reality television could not be ignored if the network wanted younger viewers."</ref> and cancelled the network's two original scripted series. In May 2003, A&E launched a marketing campaign with the network's new tagline, "The Art of Entertainment."<ref>Friedman, Wayne, "Strategy shift: A&E focuses on entertainment"; ''[[Advertising Age]]'', May 5, 2003</ref> Between 2003 and 2007, the channel gradually retired several long-running series, moving its classic mysteries to [[The Biography Channel]] and cancelling ''[[Breakfast with the Arts]]'', in favor of reality programming such as ''[[Dog the Bounty Hunter]]'', ''[[Gene Simmons Family Jewels]]'', ''[[Growing Up Gotti]]'', ''[[Family Plots]]'', ''[[Airline (U.S. TV series)|Airline]]'', ''[[Inked]]'', ''[[King of Cars]]'' and ''[[Criss Angel Mindfreak]]''. In addition, A&E had garnered favorable notice for true-crime documentary series such as ''[[Cold Case Files]]'', ''[[American Justice]]'', ''[[City Confidential]]'', ''Investigative Reports'' and ''[[The First 48]]''. The network also cut back on its broadcasts of ''[[Biography (TV series)|Biography]]'' from originally twice daily to weekend mornings only.<ref>{{cite web|url=|title=A&E: Biography|publisher=A&E Television Networks|accessdate=August 1, 2007| archiveurl=| archivedate= July 16, 2007 <!--DASHBot-->| deadurl=no}}</ref>
The changes were criticized as causing A&E to become an aberration of its original focus on [[fine art]]s programming. For example, [[Maury Chaykin]] reflected on the cancellation of the A&E original series ''[[A Nero Wolfe Mystery]]'' in a 2008 interview: "I'm a bit jaded and cynical about which shows succeed on television. I worked on a fantastic show once called ''Nero Wolfe'', but at the time A&E was transforming from the premiere intellectual cable network in America to one that airs ''[[Dog the Bounty Hunter]]'' on repeat, so it was never promoted and eventually went off the air."<ref>Farquharson, Vanessa, "Whole lot of Chaykin going on"; ''[[National Post]]'', August 21, 2008. "After some initial advertising for the April second season premiere, A&E stopped publicizing the show," ''[[Scarlet Street (magazine)|Scarlet Street]]'' magazine (No. 46, p. 20) reported in late 2002.</ref>
The [[docudrama]] ''[[Flight 93 (TV film)|Flight 93]]'', about the hijacking of the plane which crashed in [[Pennsylvania]] during the [[September 11 attacks|September 11, 2001 attacks]] was the most watched program on the network; it attracted 5.9 million viewers for its initial telecast on January 30, 2006. This was later surpassed by ''[[Duck Dynasty]]'''s fourth season premiere. The previous record-holder for the network was a [[World War II]] docudrama, ''Ike: Countdown to D-Day'', starring [[Tom Selleck]] and broadcast in 2004, with 5.5 million viewers.<ref>{{cite web|url=|title="Flight 93" Breaks A&E Records|author=Steve Rosenbaum|date=February 1, 2006|publisher=Docu-Blog/Steve's POV|accessdate=September 30, 2006 |archiveurl= <!-- Bot retrieved archive --> |archivedate = October 18, 2006}}</ref> A&E later acquired rights to rerun the critically acclaimed [[HBO]] series ''[[The Sopranos]]''; its A&E premiere on January 10, 2007, averaged 3.86 million viewers, making it the most-watched premiere of a rerun off-network series in cable television history at the time.<ref>{{cite web|url=|title=Time to Collect: A&E's Sopranos Bet Pays Off |author=Anthony Crupi||date=January 15, 2007|accessdate=February 13, 2007 |archiveurl= <!-- Bot retrieved archive --> |archivedate = October 8, 2007}}</ref> The series has continued to perform well for A&E, and the network now regularly ranks in the top ten basic U.S. cable channels in prime time ratings.<ref>{{cite web|url=|title=True grit: Remaking the A&E network|first=Toni|last=Fitzgerald|publisher=MediaLifeMagazine|date=February 14, 2007|accessdate=March 21, 2007}}{{dead link|date=October 2012}}</ref>
On May 26, 2008, in conjunction with the premiere of the original film ''[[The Andromeda Strain (TV miniseries)|The Andromeda Strain]]'', A&E rebranded with a new logo and slogan, ''Real Life. Drama.'', representing its shift from an arts-focused network to a more contemporary network focused on scripted programming.<ref>[ MediaPost Publications Home of MediaDailyNews, MEDIA and OMMA Magazines<!-- Bot generated title -->]</ref><ref name="thr-beoriginal"/>
As part of its continuing efforts to include more scripted shows, A&E ordered several dramas for Fall 2009. Among them were projects from [[Jerry Bruckheimer]], [[Shawn Ryan]] and [[Lynda Obst]], and a western miniseries from [[Kevin Costner]]. Several unscripted series were also renewed or ordered for fall, including ''[[Intervention (TV series)|Intervention]]'', ''The First 48'', ''Gene Simmons Family Jewels'', ''Dog the Bounty Hunter'', ''[[Crime 360]]'', ''Criss Angel Mindfreak'', ''[[Paranormal State]]'', ''[[Manhunters]]'', ''[[Storage Wars (TV series)|Storage Wars]]'', ''[[Parking Wars]]'' and ''[[Shipping Wars]]''.<ref name="The Live Feed">{{cite web |url=|title = A&E Orders Bruckheimer Pilot; Renews Nine Shows| publisher = The Live Feed |date=May 12, 2009}}</ref>
In June 2009, it was reported that A&E Television Networks was in discussions to acquire [[Lifetime (TV network)|Lifetime]] (then jointly owned by two of A&E's then-three corporate parents, Hearst and Disney).<ref>[ NBCU Looks for Lifetime Stake], ''Mediaweek'', June 4, 2009</ref><ref>[ Disney, Hearst, NBC in Talks on Cable Joint Venture], ''New York Times'', June 4, 2009</ref><ref>[ Disney, Hearst, NBC Universal Talk AETN Restructuring], ''Broadcasting & Cable'', June 3, 2009</ref> The transaction was eventually consummated on August 27, 2009.<ref>[ A&E Acquires Lifetime], '''', August 27, 2009</ref><ref>[ A&E Networks, Lifetime Merger Completed], ''Broadcasting & Cable'', August 27, 2009</ref>
In July 2012, [[NBCUniversal]] sold its 15% stake in network parent A+E Networks to Hearst and Disney (which each owned a 42.5% interest in the company), making the two companies 50/50 partners in the joint venture.<ref>{{cite news|last=Goldsmith |first=Jill |title=Comcast to sell A&E stake for $3 billion: A&E to redeem the 15.8% stake|url=|accessdate=July 11, 2012|newspaper=Sacramento Bee|date=July 10, 2012}}</ref>
On December 11, 2013, A&E unveiled a new on-air brand identity built around the slogan "Be Original", emphasizing the network's lineup of original productions and positioning it as a "much lighter, more fun place to come and spend time" then it did during the "Real. Life. Drama." era.<ref name="thr-beoriginal">{{cite web|last=Rose|first=Lacey|title=A&E Unveils New 'Be Original' Tagline as Part of Rebranding|url=|work=The Hollywood Reporter|date=October 9, 2013}}</ref><ref>{{cite web|last=Kondolojy|first=Amanda|title=A&E Network to Unveil New Network Identity Across All Platforms|url=|work=TV by the Numbers|date=October 9, 2013}}</ref><ref>{{cite web|title=A&E Unveils New Logo, Tagline|url=|work=Deadline Hollywood|date=October 9, 2013}}</ref>
On December 19, 2013, A&E removed Phil Robertson from any further 'Duck Dynasty' filming for commenting in an interview with GQ that he believes homosexuality is a sin. <ref></ref>
== Programming ==
{{Main|List of programs broadcast by A&E Network}}
A&E is presently known for reality series such as ''[[Dog the Bounty Hunter]]'', ''[[Intervention (TV series)|Intervention]]'', ''[[Storage Wars]]'', ''[[Duck Dynasty]]'', ''[[Criss Angel Mindfreak]]'', and ''[[Paranormal State]]''.<ref>{{cite news|url= | work=CNN | title=TV stokes desperate hunger for fame | date=November 30, 2009}}</ref> It also broadcasts a limited amount of scripted original programming including ''[[The Glades (TV series)|The Glades]]'', ''[[Bates Motel (TV series)|Bates Motel]]'', and ''[[Longmire (TV series)|Longmire]]''.
In its original format, the network had often shown programming from abroad, particularly [[BBC]] network productions from the [[United Kingdom]].<ref name="freud"/> Examples of British programming frequently broadcast on the channel included the documentary ''[[Freud (mini-series)|Freud]]''.<ref name="freud"/> However, the broadcast of British programming on A&E has diminished greatly since it began incorporating more reality shows onto its schedule. For example, the network waited almost a year and a half to show the fourth series of ''[[Spooks]]'', retitled as ''MI-5'', first airing it after prime time on Friday nights at 11 p.m. [[Eastern Time Zone|Eastern]], before pulling the series after only two episodes, it later aired the rest of the season's episodes in a day-long marathon on October 21, 2006.<ref>{{cite web|url=|title=MI-5: Is It MIA?|author=Matt Roush||date=September 29, 2006|accessdate=September 30, 2006}}</ref>
Its [[fine art]]s programming have also been completely removed from the channel's schedule. Thursday nights once featured an anthology series called ''A&E Stage'', hosted by [[Tammy Grimes]] and later [[John Mauceri]], which featured telecasts of notable plays, concerts, full-length documentaries related to the arts, and complete operas, although shown with commercials. Such programs as [[Otto Schenk]]'s 1978 production of ''Fidelio'', with [[Leonard Bernstein]] conducting, were rebroadcast on this anthology, as well as an adaption of [[Agatha Christie]]'s ''[[Spider's Web (play)|Spider's Web]]'', starring [[Penelope Keith]], originally broadcast in the UK on December 26, 1982. The final fine arts-related show to air on the network, ''[[Breakfast with the Arts]]'', once featured a higher quantity of classical music than in its final years, and fewer interviews. The show was cancelled in July 2007.<ref>Becker, Anne, [ "A&E Slates New Music Show; Intimate 'Sessions' aimed at mainstream tastes"]; ''Broadcasting and Cable'', July 15, 2007</ref>
=== Movies and miniseries ===
Notable movies and miniseries produced or co-produced by the A&E Network include the following:
{{div col|cols=3}}
* ''[[Pride and Prejudice (1995 TV series)|Pride and Prejudice]]'' (1995)
* ''[[Emma (1996 TV film)|Emma]]'' (1996)
* ''[[Jane Eyre (1997 film)|Jane Eyre]]'' (1997)
* ''[[The Pale Horse]]'' (1997)
* ''[[The Ebb-Tide]]'' (1998)
* ''[[Tess of the D'Urberviles]]'' (1998)
* ''[[Vanity Fair (1998 TV serial)|Vanity Fair]]'' (1998)
* ''[[Murder in a Small Town]]'' (1999)
* ''[[The Lady in Question (1999 film)|The Lady in Question]]'' (1999)
* ''[[P.T. Barnum]]'' (1999)
* ''[[The Scarlet Pimpernel (TV series)|The Scarlet Pimpernel]]'' (1999)
* ''[[Spenser (TV films)|Small Vices]]'' (1999)
* ''[[The Golden Spiders: A Nero Wolfe Mystery]]'' (2000)
* ''[[The Great Gatsby (2000 film)|The Great Gatsby]]'' (2000)
* ''[[Longitude (TV series)|Longitude]]'' (2000)
* ''[[Lorna Doone (2001 film)|Lorna Doone]]'' (2000)
* ''[[Spenser (TV films)|Thin Air]]'' (2000)
* ''[[The Lost Battalion (2001 film)|The Lost Battalion]]'' (2001)
* ''[[The Lost World (2001 film)|The Lost World]]'' (2001)
* ''[[Victoria & Albert (TV serial)|Victoria & Albert]]'' (2001)
* ''[[Spenser (TV films)|Walking Shadow]]'' (2001)
* ''[[Lathe of Heaven (film)|Lathe of Heaven]]'' (2002)
* ''[[The Magnificent Ambersons (2002 film)|The Magnificent Ambersons]]'' (2002)
* ''[[Napoléon (miniseries)|Napoléon]]'' (2002)
* ''[[Shackleton (TV serial)|Shackleton]]'' (2002)
* ''[[Benedict Arnold: A Question of Honor]]'' (2003)
* ''[[The Mayor of Casterbridge]]'' (2003)
{{div col end}}
== A&E HD ==
{{Unreferenced section|date=March 2009}}
'''A&E HD''' is a [[1080i]] [[high-definition television|high definition]] [[simulcast]] feed of A&E that launched on September 4, 2006. It has found a home on many cable and satellite systems in Canada but was until recently rare in the U.S. However, A&E HD is in the process of becoming more widely available in the U.S., since Comcast, the largest US cable provider, is expanding the number of systems including A&E HD in its lineup in preparation of greater competition from HD satellite service. A&E HD is notable for being one of several cable networks stretching standard definition content horizontally to fill the display area of widescreen HDTVs, rather than preserving the original aspect ratio of 4:3. {{Citation needed|date=March 2009}}
== Notes ==
== External links ==
*[], A&E's official website
*[ A&E Latin America Site]
*[ AETN Corporate Site]
*[ A&E Community Site]
*[ Biography Channel]
*[ Biography Community Site]
*[ The History Channel]
*[ History Channel Community Site]
{{A+E Networks}}
{{A&ENetwork Shows}}
{{DEFAULTSORT:AandE (TV channel)}}
[[Category:A+E Networks]]
[[Category:Walt Disney Company subsidiaries]]
[[Category:Companies based in Manhattan]]
[[Category:English-language television stations in the United States]]
[[Category:Joint ventures]]
[[Category:Media companies based in New York City]]
[[Category:Television channels and stations established in 1984]]
Reason: ANN scored at 0.965862
Reporter Information
Reporter: crntwcqf (anonymous)
Date: Tuesday, the 25th of August 2015 at 10:07:55 PM
Status: Reported
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Tuesday, the 25th of August 2015 at 10:07:55 PM #100869
crntwcqf (anonymous)

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