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Articles about GMTV

Bleakley and Chiles talk Daybreak

Published 27 November 2010

Much has been said about ITV1’s Daybreak, the replacement for GMTV which, it has to be said, hasn’t got off to the greatest of starts. None of what’s been said has been said by me as frankly I’m a Today programme listener and not even my natural interest could beat my early morning, groggy inertia and make me put the television on. However whilst much has been said in the press and by other commentators, not a huge amount as been said by its stars. Until now.

30 Years Ago Today

Published 1 February 2007

How has British TV changed after three decades?

ITV gobbles up its breakfast

Published 16 October 2004

Media Guardian: ITV tightens grip on GMTV The concept of a seperate franchise owning the 6-9:25am slot on Channel 3 is one wedded in history – a time when television…

Nevermind: GMTV

Published 25 May 2004

The unused ‘Sunrise TV’ name and symbol

GMTV

Published 24 May 2004

Good morning, sunrise

The last oddity

Published 10 May 2004

MediaGuardian: ITV buys GMTV stake from SMG It’s an era where one company own the entire of ITV in England and Wales (and a small part of Scotland). 24 hours…

Changes on the quiet.

Published 16 November 2003

Sometimes, when a change takes place, it does so with enormous fanfare, other times, it barely gets noticed. This is one of those changes that happened at some point recently,…

Fourth time lucky?

Published 21 September 2003

BBC News on end of RI:SE Poor C4. The Channel Four Daily, The Big Breakfast, an unexpected interregnum, and RI:SE (in two flavours). The Channel Four Daily (C4D) was an…

Undoing the inevitable

Published 1 January 2003

Carl Ellis wants to unpick the Carlton-Granada tie-up

The List

Published 1 January 2003

All the stations, all the times

Watching London

Published 1 November 2002

David Brockman watches the fall, rise and fall of LWT

All Change

Published 1 September 2001

Colm O’Rourke recalls the last franchise round

A good breakfast

Published 1 September 2001

David Hastings looks at the launch of breakfast television