Mister Rogers' Neighborhood

Mister Rogers' Neighborhood

Mister Rogers with a model of the neighborhood.
Created by Fred Rogers
Theme music composer Fred Rogers
Opening theme "Won't You Be My Neighbor?"
Ending theme
  • "Tomorrow" (1968–1972)
  • "The Weekend Song" (Fridays, 1971–1972)
  • "It's Such a Good Feeling" (1973–2001)
Composer(s) Johnny Costa (musical director)
Country of origin Canada (1963–1966)
United States (1966–2001)
Original language(s) English; some episodes feature DVS (from 1968 to 1983) via SAP (from 1983 to 2001)
No. of seasons 31 (NET/PBS)
No. of episodes 100 (EEN)
905 (NET/PBS)
Location(s) CBC Studios
Toronto, Ontario (1963–1966)
WQED Studios
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania (1966–2001)
Camera setup Single camera (1963–1992), Multi-camera (1992–2001)
Running time 28 minutes
Production company(s)
  • WQED
  • Small World Enterprises (1968–1971)
  • Family Communications, Inc. (1971–2001)
Original network
  • CBC (1963–1966)
  • EEN (1966–1967)
  • NET (1968–1970)
  • PBS (1970–2001)
Picture format 480i SDTV
Audio format Mono (1963–1990)
Stereo (1990–2001)
Original release February 19, 1968 (1968-02-19) – August 31, 2001 (2001-08-31)
Followed by Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood

Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (often shortened to simply Mister Rogers) is an American half-hour children's television series that was created and hosted by namesake Fred Rogers. The series originated in 1963 as Mister Rogers on CBC Television, and was later re-branded in 1966 as Mister Rogers' Neighborhood on the regional Eastern Educational Network (EEN, a forerunner of today's American Public Television), followed by its U.S. network debut on February 19, 1968, and it aired on NET and its successor, PBS, until August 31, 2001. The series is aimed primarily at preschool ages 2 to 5, but has been stated by PBS as "appropriate for all ages".[1] Mister Rogers' Neighborhood was produced by Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, public broadcaster WQED and Rogers' non-profit production company Family Communications, Inc.; previously known as Small World Enterprises prior to 1971, the company was renamed The Fred Rogers Company after Rogers's death.[2][3]

The series could be seen in reruns on most PBS stations until August 2007,[4] when it began to be removed by various PBS stations, and then permanently removed by PBS after August 2008 from their daily syndicated schedule. Despite this, a number of stations have chosen to continue airing the reruns independently of the PBS feed. Eleven years after Mister Rogers' Neighborhood concluded, PBS debuted an animated spin-off, Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood.


The series had its genesis in 1953, when public television station WQED debuted The Children's Corner, a program featuring Rogers as puppeteer and Josie Carey as host, in an unscripted live television program. It was this program where many of the puppets, characters and music used in the later series were developed, such as King Friday XIII, and Curious X the Owl. It was also the time when Rogers began wearing his famous sneakers, as he found them to be quieter than his work shoes while he was moving about behind the set. The show won a Sylvania Award[5] for best children's show, and was briefly broadcast nationally on the NBC Television Network.

Rogers moved to Toronto, Ontario in 1961 to work on a new series based on The Children's Corner which was called Misterogers, a 15-minute program on CBC Television. Misterogers' aired on CBC for about 4 years and a number of the set pieces that he would take with him back to the US, such as the trolley and castle, were created for the Canadian program by CBC designers. Most importantly, Rogers appeared on camera in the new show rather than only appearing through puppets or characters. Fred Rainsberry, head of Children's Programming at CBC, persuaded Rogers to appear on camera in the new show (which he named after Rogers) after seeing him interact with children.[6] Ernie Coombs, one of the Americans whom Rogers brought with him to help develop the CBC show, would remain with CBC, after Rogers returned to the US, and develop what became Mr. Dressup which continued for several decades.[7]

In 1966, Rogers acquired the rights to his program from the CBC and moved the show to WQED in Pittsburgh, where he had worked on The Children's Corner. He renamed the show Misterogers' Neighborhood, which initially aired regionally in the northeastern US through EEN, including educational stations in Boston, Washington, D.C., and New York City.[7] The 100 episodes of the half-hour show incorporated the "Neighborhood of Make-Believe" segments from the CBC episodes with additional reality-based opening and closing material produced in Pittsburgh. The series was cancelled in 1967 due to lack of funding, but an outpouring of public response prompted a search for new funding.

In 1967, The Sears Roebuck Foundation provided funding for the program, which enabled them to be seen nationwide on National Educational Television; taping began in October 1967 for the first national season. The first national broadcast of Misterogers' Neighborhood appeared on most NET stations on February 19, 1968. In 1970, when PBS replaced NET, it also inherited this program. Around the same time the show had a slight title change, to the more-familiar Mister Rogers' Neighborhood.

The show was in production from February 19, 1968 to February 20, 1976, and again from August 27, 1979 to August 31, 2001. The studio in Pittsburgh where the series was taped was later renamed "The Fred Rogers Studio", in honor of Rogers himself.


Mister Rogers' Neighborhood consisted of Rogers speaking directly to the viewer about various issues, taking the viewer on tours of factories, demonstrating experiments, crafts, and music, and interacting with his friends. Rogers also made a point to simply behave naturally on camera rather than acting out a character, stating that "One of the greatest gifts you can give anybody is the gift of your honest self. I also believe that kids can spot a phony a mile away."[8] The half-hour episodes were punctuated by a puppet segment chronicling occurrences in the Neighborhood of Make-Believe. Another segment featured Rogers in diverse places, talking to people about their work and other contributions, focusing on the theme of each episode, such as Brockett's Bakery, and Negri's Music Shop. In one episode, Rogers took the show behind-the-scenes on the set of The Incredible Hulk, which aired on CBS from 1978 to 1982.

At the start of each episode, the show's logo appears as the camera pans slowly over a model of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood, while the "Neighborhood Trolley" crosses a couple of streets from left to right as the text reads "Mister Rogers Talks About...", as the camera goes from the neighborhood to inside the house. From 1979 to 1981, a new version of the opening sequence was used. Usually, the camera goes from the neighborhood to out on the porch of the Mister Rogers television house, where the viewers see Fred Rogers coming for a visit. This is the same model electric trolley that later in the program will transport viewers into the Neighborhood of Make-Believe.[9] After the camera goes from the neighborhood to inside the house, Fred Rogers enters the studio with his coat on, singing "Won't You Be My Neighbor?". He takes his coat off, and hangs it up in the closet, puts on a cardigan zipper sweater, and he takes his dress shoes off to put on a pair of blue sneakers. One of Rogers' sweaters now hangs in the Smithsonian Institution, a testament to the cultural influence of his simple daily ritual.[10]

At the end of each episode, Fred sings "It's Such a Good Feeling" as he takes off a pair of blue sneakers, and puts his dress shoes back on, and then, he takes off his cardigan zipper sweater, and hangs it up in the closet, and puts his coat back on. After the song finishes, he reminds the viewers before leaving his television studio house: "You always make each day a special day. You know how: By just your being you/yourself. There's only one person in the (whole) world that's like you, and that's you. And people can like you just/exactly the way you are." He then signs off as he leaves his television studio house, usually by saying, "I'll be back next time. Bye-bye!". As the closing credits roll, complete with the show's logo and the episode number, the camera does a reversed version of the opening sequence's pan shot, with the "Neighborhood Trolley" crossing a couple of streets from right to left.

Starting in 1979, episodes were grouped into week-long series, with each series focused on a particular topic. Rogers' monologues throughout the week explore various facets of the topic, and the ongoing story from the Neighborhood of Make-Believe serves as illustration.

Rogers covered a broad range of topics over the years, and the series did not shy away from issues that other children's programming avoided. In fact, Rogers endeared himself to many when, on March 23, 1970, he dealt with the death of one of his pet goldfish. The series also dealt with competition, divorce, and war. Rogers returned to the topic of anger regularly and focused on peaceful ways of dealing with angry feelings.

Mister Rogers always made a clear distinction between the realistic world of his television neighborhood and the fantasy world of Make-Believe. He often discussed what was going to happen in Make-Believe before the next fantasy segment was shown ("Let's pretend that Prince Tuesday has been having scary dreams..."), and sometimes acted out bits of Make-Believe with models on a table before the camera transitioned to the live-action puppet rendition. The miniature motorized trolley which was known in character form as "Trolley", with its accompanying fast-paced piano theme music, was the only element that appeared regularly in both the realistic world and Make-Believe: it was used to transport viewers from one realm to the other. Rogers, however, was mentioned from time to time in Make-Believe, particularly by Mr. McFeely, who appeared occasionally in the Make-Believe segments and seemed to form a link between the two worlds. The idea of the trolley came from Rogers. When he was young, there had been lots of trolleys operating in Pittsburgh and he liked riding on them.[11] This reality/fantasy distinction put Rogers' series in sharp contrast with other children's series, such as Sesame Street and Captain Kangaroo, which freely mixed realistic and fantastic elements.

The series featured "Picture Picture", a rear-projection motion picture and slide projector, whose screen is encased with a picture frame. In early episodes, Picture Picture would show various films or slides at Mister Rogers' command; after the material was presented, Mister Rogers would thank Picture Picture, in which it will return a "You're Welcome" on its screen. After 1970, Picture Picture no longer operated magically, becoming merely a projector; Mister Rogers would insert a film, slides or videotape through a slot on the side, then show the material using a wired remote control. When Picture Picture was not used, a different painting would be displayed on its screen. Often it would display the words "Hello" or "Hi" at the opening.

The series was also notable for its use of jazz-inspired music, mostly arranged and performed by Johnny Costa, until Costa's death in 1996, when he was succeeded by Michael Musicz for the remainder of the series. The music was unique in its simplicity and flow that blended with the series' sketches and features. The music was usually played live during taping. Lyrics and melodies were written and sung by Rogers, who created more than 200 original songs.

After the series

When Fred Rogers died in 2003, PBS's website provided suggestions to parents on how to respond to children who ask about Rogers' death.[12]

Beginning September 3, 2007, some PBS affiliates began replacing the show with new programs such as Super Why!, WordGirl and WordWorld. In June 2008, PBS announced that, beginning in late 2008, it would stop broadcasting Mister Rogers' Neighborhood as part of its daily syndication lineup to member stations, instead airing the program only once a week over the weekend.[13] Milwaukee Public Television, for example, still carries the show once a week, on Sunday, over its primary HD/SD channel.[14] Beginning on September 1, 2008, the Neighborhood program was replaced by new programming such as Martha Speaks, Sid the Science Kid, and an update of The Electric Company. However, individual member stations have the option of airing the Neighborhood independently of the PBS syndicated feed, with series home WQED in particular continuing to air the series daily until 2010.[15] There was a campaign in 2008 and 2009 to urge PBS and all member stations to bring the show back seven days a week.[16]

Animated spin-off

In July 2011, during the annual Television Critics Association summer press tour, it was announced that a new animated spinoff series, Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood, was in production. The show debuted on most PBS stations on September 3, 2012. The series features Daniel Tiger (the four-year-old son of Daniel Striped Tiger) as a host of the series, which also features characters of the Neighborhood of Make-Believe all grown older, with the children now having families of their own.[3][17]

Music and regular songs

Regular songs

The song "Won't You Be My Neighbor?" was written by Fred Rogers in 1967 and was used as the opening theme for each episode of the show.

In the first three seasons of the show, when new episodes were constantly being produced, each show ended with the song "Tomorrow", which was written by Rogers' former colleague, Josie Carey. Starting with Season 4 in 1971, "Tomorrow" was used only on episodes which aired Monday through Thursday, and a new song, called "The Weekend Song" was used on shows that aired on Friday episodes, as he wouldn't be back "tomorrow."

Eventually, the "Tomorrow" song was removed entirely due to copyright issues, and by 1973, Rogers sang "It's Such a Good Feeling" at the end of each episode. Prior to 1973, the original version of "It's Such a Good Feeling" was used as part of Mister Rogers general repertoire of songs. When "It's Such a Good Feeling" became the closing theme for Mister Rogers' Neighborhood in 1973, it was slightly rewritten, incorporating the first four lines of "The Weekend Song" at the end, though rendered during the week as "And I'll be back when the day is new...", which was only used on Monday through Thursday episodes, with "day" changed to "week" on Friday episodes. In 1991, the early episodes were removed from rotation, and so the "Tomorrow" song was no longer heard.


Musical directors for the series:

In addition to arranging and directing the music heard on Mister Rogers' Neighborhood, Costa, along with other musicians, performed almost all the background music heard on the series, including the show's recognizable main theme, the trolley whistle, Mr. McFeeley's frenetic speedy delivery piano plonks, the vibraphone flute-toots (played on a synthesizer) as Fred fed his fish, dreamy celesta lines, incidental music, and Rogers' entrance and exit tunes. Each day an episode was taped, Costa and his ensemble played live in the studio for the filming. Musicians who played in this ensemble were:

Even after Costa's death in 1996, much of the music heard on the program continued to be Costa's and his name continued to be listed in the show's closing credits as one of its Musical Directors.[20]

Broadcast history

The first broadcast of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood was on the National Educational Television network on February 19, 1968; the color NET logo appeared on a model building at the beginning and end of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood from 1969 to 1970. When NET closed its doors, the series moved to PBS, even though episodes as late at 1971 were still copyrighted by and produced for NET.[21]

The series' first season (1968) consisted of 130 episodes, produced in black-and-white. For seasons 2-8 (1969–75), the show produced 65 new color episodes each year. By the end of season 8, this meant there was a library of 455 color episodes which could be repeated indefinitely, and it was decided to wrap up production of the series. As a consequence, season 9 (1976) consisted of only five episodes. These five new episodes (which aired the final week of original episodes of the so-called "first series") featured Mister Rogers in his workshop, watching scenes of past episodes of his series, which he recorded on videocassettes and kept on the shelf in his workshop. On the Friday episode of that week (February 20, 1976), he reminded viewers that they, too, could watch many of those old episodes beginning the following week. Two other episodes were produced and aired as specials: a Christmas show in December 1977 and a "springtime" show in the spring of 1978.

In 1979, it was decided to resume production of the series, with an eye towards "freshening up" the show by producing 15 new episodes per year. These "second series" episodes would be mixed in with the already-airing cycle of repeats from the so-called "first series" (i.e., the color episodes of seasons 2-9, produced from 1969 to 1976).

Mister Rogers' Neighborhood produced approximately 15 new episodes a year between 1979 and 1993. As well, there were occasional "Mister Rogers Talks to Parents" specials, which featured panelists discussing ways in which parents could talk to their children about the issues discussed on Mister Rogers' Neighborhood. These specials were usually aired on weekends, just prior to the airing of a new batch of Monday-to-Friday episodes.

Beginning in 1994, the production schedule was changed so that 10 new episodes a year were produced instead of 15. Shortly thereafter, as of August 11, 1995, the episodes from the "first series" (1969–1975) were withdrawn from the repeat schedule, since there were over 200 "second series" episodes available for broadcast, and many of the first series episodes had become outdated. The show's final years varied the number of episodes produced per season: season 26 (1995/96) consisted of 20 episodes, season 27 (1997) produced 10 episodes, seasons 28 and 29 (1998 and 1999) both contained 15 episodes, and season 30 (2000) reverted to 10 episodes. The final season, 2001's season 31, which was taped the month before it was broadcast, consisted of 5 episodes only, centering on the theme "Celebrate The Arts".

A few episodes from the "first series" are available for viewing in the Paley Center for Media, including the first episode of the series and the first color episode. A complete collection of episodes, including more than 900 videotapes and scripts from the show along with other promotional materials produced by Rogers or his Family Communications Inc. production company, exists in the University of Pittsburgh's Mister Rogers' Neighborhood Archives located in the Elizabeth Nesbitt Room in the university's School of Information Sciences Building.[22]


When PBS began re-airing the first 460 color episodes of the series in 1976, some of the earliest color episodes from 1969 and 1970 were re-edited with new voice-overs or footage. For example, in one 1970 episode where Mister Rogers demonstrates the noise-proof ear protectors that airport workers use on the tarmac, the film footage used featured a worker directing a United Airlines jet with its stylized "U" logo—which wasn't introduced until 1974. All of the episodes revised from the first series also included an extra segment following the closing credits, mentioning the episode number and additional companies that provided funding since these episodes originally aired, even though they had not provided funding at the time of original production.

As of 2013, almost all of the 1979–2001 "second series" episodes are still in active rotation on a number of PBS stations.[23][24][25] The only exception is the week-long "Conflict" series (episodes #1521–#1525), first aired during the week of November 7–11, 1983 to coincide with ABC's airing of the television film The Day After, and designed for children to cope with the aftereffects of that film. The series/story arc covered the topics of war, bombs, and an arms race. The "Conflict" series was last aired on PBS during the week of April 1–5, 1996.

Only a few episodes of the series have been released to DVD by Anchor Bay Entertainment, although some earlier compilation-based releases were issued on VHS by Playhouse Video during the mid-1980s. 100 episodes have subsequently been released as part of Amazon Video.[26]


Mister Rogers' Neighborhood

Characters on the series include:

Other regular puppeteers included

The human characters who appeared in the Neighborhood of Make-Believe were mostly imaginary versions of people who lived in Mr. Rogers' "real" neighborhood. For example, Joe "Handyman" Negri is a jazz-guitarist who has taught music at several Pittsburgh universities and who operates the musical-instrument shop on Rogers' street.[28] The non-make-believe version of Betty Aberlin was an actress. Audrey Roth operated a janitorial service in the real neighborhood, but was royal phone operator "Miss Paulifficate" in Make-Believe. Only Mr. McFeely, Mrs. McFeely, and Chef Brockett appeared substantially the same way in both Mr. Rogers' Neighborhood and the Neighborhood of Make-Believe.

Neighborhood of Make-Believe

The "Neighborhood of Make-Believe" is the fictional kingdom visited by Mr. Rogers during the show. Characters in the Neighborhood of Make-Believe were portrayed by both hand puppets and actors.

Michael Keaton made his first television role as a volunteer in 1975. He played an acrobat in a troupe called The Flying Zookeenies that performed for King Friday's birthday and was also in charge of running the Trolley.[29]


Thirteen in-series "operas" took place during the course of the series within the Make-Believe segments.[27] Many of them feature American baritone John Reardon as a main character. The operas would encompass the entire episode, and would be seen after a brief introduction by Mr. Rogers.

  1. Babysitter Opera (1968)
  2. Campsite Opera (1968)
  3. Teddy Bear/Whaling Ship Opera (1969)
  4. "Pineapples and Tomatoes" (1970)
  5. "Monkey's Uncle" (1971)
  6. "Snow People and Warm Pussycat" (1972)
  7. "Potato Bugs and Cows" (1973)
  8. "All in the Laundry" (1974)
  9. "Key to Otherland" (1975)
  10. "Windstorm in Bubbleland" (1980)
  11. "Spoon Mountain" (1982)
  12. "A Granddad for Daniel" (1984)
  13. "A Star for Kitty" (1986)

Additionally, a play, Josephine The Short-Necked Giraffe, first aired in 1989 as a tribute to the late John Reardon.


Guests on the series ranged from cellist Yo-Yo Ma to actor and bodybuilder Lou Ferrigno of TV's The Incredible Hulk. (In a 2001 piece where celebrities were asked about their heroes, Rogers cited Ma as one of his heroes.) A 1968 visit by electronic music pioneer Bruce Haack resurfaced in the 2004 documentary Haack: King of Techno.

Guests on Mister Rogers' Neighborhood were often surprised to find that although Rogers was just as gentle and patient in life as on television, he was nevertheless a perfectionist who did not allow "shoddy" ad-libbing;[30] he believed that children were thoughtful people who deserved programming as good as anything produced for adults on television.[31]

Rogers appeared as a guest on some other series. On the children's animated cartoon series Arthur, for example, Rogers plays himself as an aardvark like Arthur. Later on, Arthur appears as a guest in hand-puppet form in a 1999 episode of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood in the Neighborhood of Make-Believe. Bill Nye, host of a science-themed program, and Rogers also exchanged appearances on each other's series, as did Rogers and Captain Kangaroo. Rogers additionally appeared in an episode of Sesame Street, where he explains to Big Bird that even if one loses a running race such as the one Big Bird had run against his friend "Snuffy", no hard feelings threaten to break the two of them apart.[32] Big Bird himself also appeared in one episode of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood in the Neighborhood of Make-Believe.



A prime time Christmas special, Christmastime with Mister Rogers, first aired in 1977. This special had François Clemmons introducing a storyteller and flutist friend to Rogers. They filmed a couple of narrated segments of the stories François' friend told. The special also had the Neighborhood of Make-Believe segment which shows how they celebrated Christmas. The trolley had a banner on the roof that said "Merry Christmas" on one side, and "Happy Hannukah" on the other. This special was aired every Christmas season until 1982. This special's opening and close have Rogers walking through a real neighborhood while the titles roll rather than the model neighborhood used in the series.

In 1994, Rogers created another one-time special for PBS called Fred Rogers' Heroes which consisted of documentary portraits of four real-life people whose work helped make their communities better. Rogers, uncharacteristically dressed in a suit and tie, hosted in wraparound segments which did not use the "Neighborhood" set.

For a time Rogers produced specials for the parents as a precursor to the subject of the week on the Neighborhood called "Mister Rogers Talks To Parents About [topic]". Rogers didn't host those specials, though; other people like Joan Lunden, who hosted the Conflict special, and other news announcers played MC duties in front of a gallery of parents while Rogers answered questions from them. These specials were made to prepare the parents for any questions the children might ask after watching the episodes on that topic of the week.



  1. "PBS Parents: Mister Rogers' Neighborhood series summary".
  2. Millman, Joyce (August 10, 1999). "Brilliant Careers: Fred Rogers". Salon. Retrieved July 11, 2006.
  3. 1 2 Nededog, Jethro (July 31, 2011). "Fred Rogers' Legacy Lives on With a 'Mister Rogers' Neighborhood' , Animated Spin Off From PBS". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  4. "Schedule Listings (Mountain) (Idaho Public Television)". idahoptv.org. Retrieved 2014-03-23.
  5. Sylvania Award page 1952-1958. Uv201.com.
  6. Interview with Fred Rogers, part 4 of 9 on YouTube.
  7. 1 2 "CBC: The original neighbourhood". CBC 75th Anniversary Website. Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved January 2, 2012.
  8. Owen, Rob (November 12, 2000). "There goes the Neighborhood: Mister Rogers will make last episodes of show in December". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Magazine. Retrieved March 20, 2006.
  9. Mister Rogers' Neighborhood Full Intro with Video on YouTube. Retrieved March 29, 2011.
  10. "NMAH – Mister Rogers' Sweater". National Museum of American History. Archived from the original on May 27, 2007. Retrieved 2007-05-31. The red sweater, knitted by his late mother, was donated to the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History by Fred Rogers on November 20, 1984.
  11. 1 2 "Children's Museum of Pittsburgh: Welcome To Mister Rogers' Neighborhood".
  12. Family Communications, Inc. (February 27, 2003). "If Your Child Asks about Fred Rogers' Death". Retrieved 2007-05-31.
  13. Owen, Rob (June 10, 2008). "Less 'Mister Rogers' in PBS's future". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.
  14. 'Mr. Rogers' becomes too pricey a neighborhood. Journal Sentinel, January 28, 2010. Retrieved August 2, 2011.
  15. Post-Gazette.com. Post-Gazette.com (March 28, 2012).
  16. Pittsburgh Post Gazette (August 1, 2008). "Tuned In: 'Mister Rogers' fan launches Web site to save daily episodes". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.
  17. Weisman, Jon. (July 30, 2011) "PBS to air new series from Fred Rogers Co.". Variety.
  18. Pitt.edu. (PDF).
  19. IMDb.com
  20. "Misterogers 1971" on YouTube. Accessed 08-09-09.
  21. Sharon S. Blake, Paying Tribute to Fred Rogers. Pitt Chronicle, March 10, 2003, accessdate=2008-11-04 Archived May 18, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.
  22. Mister Rogers' Neighborhood schedule on MPTV Retrieved October 14, 2013
  23. KET - Mister Rogers' Neighborhood - Series Information Retrieved October 14, 2013
  24. Mister Rogers Neighborhood - TV - Oregon Public Broadcasting Retrieved October 14, 2013
  25. ''Amazon Video: Mister Rogers Neighborhood''. Amazon.com.
  26. 1 2 David Newell (August 31, 2001). ""Mr. Speedy Delivery" talks about his neighborhood" (Interview). Interview with Carol Lin. CNN.
  27. Rose, Joel (9 August 2010). "Joe Negri: From handyman to jazz guitarist". All Things Considered. NPR, National Public Radio. Retrieved October 4, 2012.
  28. "Michael Keaton at Hollywood.com". Retrieved 2007-05-31.
  29. "Children's TV Icon Fred Rogers Dies at 74". Fox News. Associated Press. February 27, 2003. Retrieved 2007-05-31. Joe Negri... said Rogers demanded perfection, refusing to accept shoddy ad-libbing by guests who may have thought they could slack off during a kids' show.
  30. "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood". AOL@Television. AOL LLC. Retrieved 2007-05-31.
  31. Sesame Street, Episode #1575 Aired May 22, 1981
  32. https://www.idlewild.com/things-to-do/attractions
  33. Idlewild and Soak Zone // In the Park
  34. CommerSel Studios. "The Sky Above Mister Rogers' Neighborhood". Archived February 18, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  35. Haynes, Monica (October 31, 2004). "The Real Deal: Museum promises hands-on fun with "stuff"". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved 2007-05-31.
  36. "Mister Rogers back at Pittsburgh Int’l Airport" Stuck at the Airport, published February 24, 2009. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  37. "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood Archives". Collections in Other Repositories. National Public Broadcasting Archives. Archived from the original on 23 June 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
  38. Sostek, Anya. "Mr. Rogers takes rightful place at riverside tribute," ''Pittsburgh Post-Gazette'', Friday, November 6, 2009. Post-gazette.com (November 6, 2009).
  39. Fuoco, Michael A. (December 3, 2011). "'Pittsburgh Dad' is an Internet sensation". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 11/26/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.