Mister Rogers Neighborhood
Inspirational words on parenting from the beloved PBS series Mister Rogers' Neighborhood, for new parents and those whose children are grown. Fred Rogers has long been a wonderful resource for parents, offering their children entertainment and education through his enduring television show. Now his special brand of good cheer and wisdom are brought together especially for parents in this newest book based on never-before-published works.
Dear Mr. Rogers, Does It Ever Rain in Your Neighborhood?: Letters to Mr. Rogers
Mister Rogers Desk Calendar: Mister Rogers and his influence continue to inspire and teach generations via DVDs and streaming episodes of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood; the new animated series Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood, inspired by the original Mister Rogers' Neighborhood series; and a plethora of good works done by The Fred Rogers Company. Desk Calendar365 Day Calendar5.
Foreword by Bob Garfield. Afterword by Marian Wright Edelman Born in 1928 in Latrobe, Pennsylvania, Fred Rogers began his television career in 1951 at NBC. In 1954, he became program director for the newly founded WQED-TV in Pittsburgh, the first community-supported television station in the United States. From 1954 to 1961, Rogers and Josie Carey produced and performed in WQED's The Children's Corner, which became part of the the Saturday morning lineup on NBC in 1955 and 1956.
Fred Rogers (1928-2003) was an enormously influential figure in the history of television and in the lives of tens of millions of children. As the creator and star of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood, he was a champion of compassion, equality, and kindness. Rogers was fiercely devoted to children and to taking their fears, concerns, and questions about the world seriously.
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (1968-2001) left a mark on millions. This collection of essays focuses on Fred Rogers' contribution to children's lives and media and to American culture. At a time when the demands of a highly technological, media-dense world have diminished our capacity to listen carefully and to be present to others, Rogers' ideas still resonate