Showtime (TV channel)
|Launched||July 1, 1976|
|Owned by||Showtime Networks, Inc. (CBS Corporation)|
|Picture format||480i (SDTV)
|Slogan||Brace Yourself (primary)
Hold on Tight (secondary)
|Headquarters||New York City, New York|
|Sister channel(s)||The Movie Channel,
|DirecTV||545 Showtime (east) (SD/HD)
546 Showtime (west) (SD/HD)
547 Showtime 2 (SD/HD)
548 Showcase (SD/HD)
549 Showtime Extreme (SD/HD)
550 Showtime Beyond (HD)
551 Showtime Next (HD)
552 Showtime Women (HD)
1545 Showtime On Demand
|Dish Network||318 Showtime (east) (SD/HD)
319 Showtime (west) (SD/HD)
320 Showtime 2 (SD/HD)
321 Showcase (SD/HD)
322 Showtime Extreme
323 Showtime Beyond
|Available on most cable systems||Check local listings for channels|
|Verizon FiOS||365–380 (SD)
|AT&T U-verse||852–866 (SD)
Showtime (occasionally abbreviated as "SHO") is an American premium cable and satellite television network that serves as the flagship service of the CBS Corporation subsidiary Showtime Networks, Inc., which also owns sister services The Movie Channel and Flix. Showtime's programming primarily features theatrically released motion pictures and original television series, along with boxing matches, mixed martial arts events, occasional stand-up comedy specials and made-for-cable movies.
The Showtime brand is used by a number of channels and platforms around the world, but primarily refers to the group of eight multiplex channels in the United States. As of August 2012, Showtime's programming reaches approximately 22 million pay television subscribers in the United States. The channel and its respective networks are headquartered at Paramount Plaza on the northern end of New York City's Broadway district.
Showtime launched on July 1, 1976 on a local cable television system in Dublin, California, and was originally owned by Viacom. The first program and television special broadcast on Showtime was Celebration, a concert special featuring Rod Stewart, Pink Floyd and ABBA. On March 7, 1978, Showtime became a nationally distributed service and began to be uplinked via satellite, turning it into a competitor with HBO and other pay cable networks.
In 1979, Viacom sold a 50% ownership interest in Showtime to the TelePrompTer Corporation. In 1982, Group W Cable, a subsidiary of Westinghouse Electric Corporation (which had acquired TelePrompTer the previous year), sold its stake in Showtime back to Viacom. That same year saw the debut of the channel's first made-for-cable movie Falcon's Gold and its first original series and children's program Faerie Tale Theatre.
In 1983, Viacom and Warner-Amex Satellite Entertainment formed a joint venture that merged Showtime and The Movie Channel into the division Showtime/The Movie Channel, Inc. In 1985, Viacom acquired Warner-Amex's ownership interest in Showtime/The Movie Channel, Inc., once again making the former company Showtime's sole owner. Showtime's parent subsidiary was renamed Showtime Networks, Inc. in 1988. That year, the company formed Showtime Event Television (now Showtime PPV) as a pay-per-view distributor of special event programming.
In 1990, Showtime ventured into acquiring and premiering independent films exclusively for the channel as part of the 30-Minute Movie short film anthology series. One of its first premieres, 12:01 PM, was nominated for an Academy Award, while 1992's Session Man won an Academy Award for Best Live Action Short Film. In the years that followed, Showtime expanded its acquisitions into the realm of feature-length fare, including the Adrian Lyne-directed 1997 remake of Lolita.
In 2000, Showtime launched "Showtime Interactive 24.7", a service that provided DVD-style interaction of its entertainment offerings. The following year in 2001, Showtime became one of the first cable networks to launch a high definition simulcast feed (with Star Trek: Insurrection becoming the first film on the network to be broadcast in HD), and also began to provide Dolby Digital 5.1 surround sound on select programs.
On June 14, 2005, Viacom decided to separate itself into two companies (only six years after Viacom's acquisition of CBS), both of which would be controlled by Viacom parent National Amusements, amid stagnation of the company's stock price. The original Viacom was renamed CBS Corporation and acquired Showtime Networks along with CBS' broadcasting assets, Paramount Television (now the separate arms CBS Television Studios for network and cable production and CBS Television Distribution for production of first-run syndicated programs and off-network series distribution), advertising firm Viacom Outdoor (renamed CBS Outdoor), Simon & Schuster and Paramount Parks, which was later sold; the new Viacom kept Paramount Pictures, the MTV Networks and BET Networks cable divisions, and Famous Music (the latter was sold off in 2007).
List of channels 
Depending on the service provider, Showtime provides up to fifteen multiplex channels – eight 24-hour multiplex channels, seven of which are simulcast in both standard definition and high definition (with the exception of Showtime Family Zone, which broadcasts solely in standard definition) – as well as a subscription video-on-demand service (Showtime On Demand). Showtime broadcasts the primary and multiplex channels on both Eastern and Pacific Time Zone schedules. The respective coastal feeds of each channel are usually packaged together (though most cable providers only offer the east and west coast feeds of the main Showtime channel), resulting in the difference in local airtimes for a particular movie or program between two geographic locations being three hours at most.
Subscribers to the separate premium film service The Movie Channel, which is also owned by CBS Corporation, do not necessarily have to subscribe to Showtime; both The Movie Channel and co-owned Flix are typically sold together in a package (although in the case of Flix, this depends on whether that channel is carried on a particular television provider), though DirecTV and Dish Network alternately sell TMC through a separate film tier.
- Showtime: The flagship channel; Showtime features blockbuster movies, first-run feature films, stand-up comedy specials and documentaries, mixed martial arts events and championship boxing. The channel also carries original series, with newer episodes primarily being shown on Sunday and Monday evenings.
- Showtime 2 (alternately branded on-air as SHO2): A secondary channel that offers more movies, original series and specials. Launched on October 1, 1991, the channel was rebranded as Showtime Too from 2001 to 2006.
- Showcase: Similar to Showtime 2, this channel features movies, first-run feature films and original made-for-cable films originally produced for Showtime. Launched in 1996, Showcase was previously known as "Showtime 3" until July 1, 2001.
- Showtime Beyond: Launched in September 1999, Showtime Beyond features a mix of science fiction, fantasy and horror films, as well as made-for-cable science fiction series produced for Showtime.
- Showtime Extreme: Launched on March 10, 1998, this channel runs action and adventure films, thrillers, gangster films and sporting events (including mixed martial arts and boxing events). Showtime Extreme airs over 60 movies each month, along with a Sunday double feature spotlighting a different action star.
- Showtime Family Zone: Launched in March 2001, this channel features family-oriented programming, including movies and specials aimed at a younger audience. All movies seen on Showtime Family Zone are rated G, PG or PG-13 (or the equivalent TV-G, TV-PG or TV-14); due to its family-targeted format, the channel does not broadcast R-rated movies or TV-MA rated programming.
- Showtime Next (alternately branded on-air as SHO Next): Launched in March 2001, this channel features movies geared towards adults between 18 and 24 years old; features over 50 films each month, including original made-for-cable movies, and live action and animated short films. Showtime Next also broadcasts documentaries and concert specials.
- Showtime Women: Launched in March 2001, this channel broadcasts feature films, Showtime original series and specials geared primarily at a female audience.
In 1991, HBO and Cinemax debuted the first premium television multiplex service in the United States, Showtime soon followed with the testing of its secondary service, Showtime 2, on October 1 of that year on two systems operated by TeleCable (one of these systems, TeleCable's Racine, Wisconsin operation, had also participated in the multiplexing test for HBO and Cinemax). In April 1994, Showtime announced that it would create a new themed multiplex service, consisting of five channels: Spanish language service Showtime En Espanol, family-oriented Showtime Family Television, action-oriented service Showtime Action Television, a service featuring comedy films and series called Showtime Comedy Television and an all-movie channel called Showtime Film Festival. This planned extension to the multiplex did not come to fruition – although a third multiplex service, Showtime 3, did make its debut in 1996.
The multiplex would eventually expand over time with the launch of the action film channel Showtime Extreme on March 10, 1998, followed by the debut of the science fiction channel Showtime Beyond in September of 1999. Three additional themed channels made their debut in March of 2001: Showtime Family Zone (which carries films at family audiences), Showtime Next (a channel featuring films and series that appeal toward adults between the ages of 18 and 34 years old) and Showtime Women (a channel featuring films and Showtime original programs that appeal toward a female audience). The programming format of Showtime 3 was overhauled five months later on July 1, 2001 to focus on theatrical movie releases and Showtime's original made-for-cable films, that channel's name was also changed to Showcase.
Showtime Family Zone, Showtime Next and Showtime Women do not have distribution by most pay television providers as extensive as the other Showtime multiplex channels; the availability of either of the three channels varies depending on the market for cable subscribers, while Dish Network carries neither of the three channels and DirecTV only does not carry Showtime Family Zone.
Other services 
Showtime HD 
Showtime provides high definition simulcast feeds (which are broadcast in the 1080i picture format) of seven of its eight multiplex channels (Showtime Family Zone remains the only Showtime multiplex channel that continues to broadcast exclusively in standard definition), although few providers offer the seven multiplex channels in HD. Showtime HD is currently available nationally through satellite providers DirecTV and Dish Network and regionally by Time Warner Cable, Comcast Xfinity, Cablevision, Verizon FiOS, AT&T U-Verse, Cox Communications and Charter Communications, among other providers.
Showtime on Demand 
Showtime operates a subscription video-on-demand television service called Showtime on Demand, which is available at no additional charge to new and existing Showtime subscribers. Showtime On Demand offers feature films, episodes of Showtime's original series, adult programming and sports events. The service began to be test marketed in 2001, and made its official launch in July 2002.
Showtime Anytime 
On October 27, 2010, Showtime launched Showtime Anytime, a website that features around 400 hours of streaming program content available in standard or high definition accessible to subscribers of the Showtime television service. Content includes Showtime original programming, feature films, comedy specials, documentaries and sports programming. It is available to Showtime subscribers of Comcast Xfinity, AT&T U-verse and Verizon FIOS. The Showtime Anytime app (which is offered as a free download) had its initial release on the iOS App Store for the iPad and iPhone on October 3, 2011. On October 1, 2012, an Android app became available through the Google Play platform for Android devices.
Showtime has become known in recent years for the network's original television programs, the most popular of which include the crime drama Dexter, the dark comedy-drama Weeds and the drama/thriller series Homeland. Other notable past and present original series include the first five seasons of Stargate SG-1, Dead Like Me, Californication, Nurse Jackie, The Tudors, Shameless, Brotherhood, Soul Food, Queer as Folk, The L Word, The Big C and United States of Tara. Multiplex service Showtime 2 also broadcasts an original program exclusive to that channel, the seasonal late night reality series Big Brother After Dark, a companion to sister broadcast network CBS' American adaptation of Big Brother.
Showtime runs an adult-oriented late night programming block called "Showtime After Hours" daily after 12 a.m. ET, which has run on the primary channel since the early 1980s; programs featured within the block include smaller feature films and occasional stand-up comedy specials. Softcore erotica programming has previously aired during the block, though adult films have been absent from Showtime's primary channel since the mid-2000s; the network began broadcasting a limited amount of original erotica series (such as Beach Heat: Miami) on its main channel in 2010, after having been absent for most of the previous decade. The network's multiplex channels Showtime 2 and Showcase also occasionally feature adult films during overnight hours, though this has become less commonplace since late 2011.
Movie library 
As of February 2013, Showtime – and sister channels The Movie Channel and Flix – has exclusive first-run movie rights with network sister company CBS Films since 2007, The Weinstein Company since 2009 (including releases by Dimension Films), DreamWorks (featuring only live-action releases through Touchstone Pictures, as part of a distribution agreement with Walt Disney Motion Pictures Group), IFC Films, Miramax Films (including films released by Dimension Films), Summit Entertainment (for films released prior to 2013), Magnolia Pictures, First Look Studios and Anchor Bay Entertainment.
Showtime also shows sub-runs – runs of films that have already received broadcast or syndicated television airings – of theatrical films from Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures (including content from subsidiaries Walt Disney Pictures, Touchstone Pictures, Hollywood Pictures, and formerly co-owned Miramax Films), Samuel Goldwyn Films, Universal Studios (including content from subsidiary Focus Features), Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (including content from subsidiaries United Artists, Orion Pictures, and The Samuel Goldwyn Company), Paramount Pictures and Lions Gate Entertainment (sub-run rights with the latter three studios are for films released prior to 2008). Though not holding pay television rights to show recent films from 20th Century Fox – which are held by HBO, as of 2013[update] – Showtime does run independent films to which that studio owns the home video rights, regardless as to if they were not released theatrically (most notably The Passion of the Christ). In 2006, Showtime entered into a partial deal with Rogue Pictures to broadcast select films released by the studio (especially those originally produced for home video release).
The window between a film's initial release in theaters and its initial screening on Showtime, The Movie Channel and Flix is wider than the grace period leading to a film's initial broadcast on HBO, Cinemax or Starz. Films that Showtime has pay cable rights to will usually also run on sister channels The Movie Channel and Flix during the period of its term of licensing.
Former first-run contracts 
After its launch, Showtime entered into licensing agreements with several movie studios. Following its 1983 acquisition of a joint stake in The Movie Channel, Paramount Pictures (then-owned by Gulf+Western) signed a five-year exclusive first-run distribution deal with Showtime and The Movie Channel. On July 15, 1987, HBO signed a five-year deal with Paramount Pictures to broadcast 85 of their films released from May 1988 onward. After Paramount Pictures was purchased by Viacom in 1994, Showtime (also owned by Viacom at the time) signed a seven-year distribution deal with that studio to take effect in January 1998, following the expiration of Paramount's contract with HBO.
In 1986, Showtime signed an agreement with Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures; its contract with Walt Disney expired after 1991, while output deals with Touchstone and Hollywood expired after 1996. Rival channel Starz signed a deal with Disney in 1994, while Touchstone and Hollywood films released from January 1997 onward were broadcast on Starz. By 1989, the channel had already made exclusive deals with Carolco Pictures (signed in 1988), Atlantic Entertainment Group, Cannon Films (both signed in 1986), Universal Studios, De Laurentiis Entertainment Group, Imagine Entertainment and Weintraub Films.
On April 13, 1990, Showtime signed an exclusive first-run deal with New Line Cinema; the deal expired after 1995. On July 1993, Encore signed an output deal with New Line Cinema, broadcasting its films released between 1996 and 2004. On November 22, 1993, Showtime signed exclusive first-run premium cable rights with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and United Artists, which were renewed for nine additional years in 2000. On March 5, 1996, Showtime announced a seven-year output deal with Phoenix Pictures, broadcasting their titles released between 1996 and 2002. During that time, Showtime also had output deals with TriStar Pictures (between 1994 and 1999), Castle Rock Entertainment (expired after 1999), PolyGram (expired after 2001), and Artisan Pictures.
On December 4, 2008, Showtime signed an four-year exclusive first-run distribution deal with Summit Entertainment, broadcasting 42 of their films released between 2009 and 2012. On May 27, 2011, rival premium channel HBO had signed an output deal with Summit; films released between 2013 and 2017 will be broadcast on HBO.
Paramount Pictures, Lionsgate and MGM 
The future of the channel was put into question after negotiations to renew film output deals with Paramount Pictures (which was separated from Showtime following the November 2005 split of Viacom and CBS into two separate companies, with CBS taking ownership of Showtime), MGM and Lions Gate Entertainment broke down, due to the failure between the studios and Showtime to agree on licensing fees for movies from the channel's three largest film distributors. All three studios then entered into a joint venture to form Epix as a competitor to Showtime, HBO and Starz; Epix debuted in May 2009 as a broadband internet service, with the television channel launching on October 30 of that year.
The loss of newer films from Paramount, MGM and Lions Gate Entertainment left Showtime without film rights from any major studio for the first time in the channel's history, leaving "mini-majors" Dreamworks and The Weinstein Company as its principal film distributors, along with agreements with several independent studios.
Sports programming 
Showtime broadcasts a limited amount of sports programming on its schedule produced by the channel's Showtime Sports division. Showtime also operates Showtime PPV (formerly Showtime Entertainment Television or SET), which broadcasts boxing matches and other select event programming for pay-per-view. Beginning in March 1986, Showtime's sports programming consisted largely of boxing matches produced under the banner Showtime Championship Boxing; in 2001, the network launched ShoBox: The New Generation, focusing primarily on up-and-coming boxers. In 2004, Showtime began broadcasting all domestic fights telecast on the channel in high definition. In December 2006, Showtime announced a deal to broadcast mixed martial arts matches from the then-newly formed Elite Xtreme Combat (or EliteXC), an MMA organization formed by Showtime Networks and ProElite, Inc., with all events broadcast under the banner ShoXC; the league folded two years later in 2008.
In 2008, Showtime acquired Inside the NFL, the longest-running program in the history of HBO, from that network when it had cancelled the seasonal analysis and interview program in February 2008. In February 2009, Strikeforce announced a three-year broadcast agreement with Showtime, allowing it to broadcast up to 16 events per year, as well as a deal with sister network CBS for an option to produce up to four events for that network; Strikeforce will end its run on Showtime when the league folds in January 2013. In addition to broadcasting big-ticket Strikeforce events on Showtime, it also announced it would produce ShoMMA: Strikeforce Challengers, an event series highlighting up-and-coming fighters.
In 2010, Showtime debuted another original sports insider program Inside NASCAR. In 2011, Showtime announced they were expanding their MMA programming by televising events produced by M-1 Global, the Russian PTC company of popular Strikeforce fighter Fedor Emelianenko. In November 2012, Showtime debuted a sports-themed spinoff of CBS' long-running newsmagazine 60 Minutes, titled 60 Minutes of Sports.
Showtime's original logo was a generic text logo in Kabel font surrounded by a starfield marquee. This logo was replaced in 1980 by a circular sphere with a television screen inside it (similar in resemblance to the logo used by Brazilian television network Rede Globo, but without a circle in the center of the screen), accompanied by generic "Showtime" text in Avant Garde font. The screen was accompanied by an italic "Showtime" text in Franklin Gothic type with the top left portion of the "T" overlapping the top right portion of the "W" from 1984 to 1990, when the TV screen was dropped and the aforementioned italic text became the channel's logo from that point on until 1997. That year, the current logo was implemented that featured the network's name in a condensed typeface with the 'SHO' prefix imprinted in negative space on a circle (as with Cinemax's highlighting of 'MAX' in their 1997-2011 logo, the use of 'SHO' as the logo focal point comes from the channel's former TV Guide abbreviation in the magazine's local listings era).
Showtime began to brand its programming with digital on-screen graphic logos starting in 1999 (becoming one of the first American premium channels to do so), this originally pertained to only the main Showtime channel and Showtime 2 and was limited to being shown during promo breaks between programs; Showtime shows its logo bug intermittently during regular programming, though the rest of the Showtime channels (most of which including The Movie Channel and Flix, but with the exception of Showtime 2, which was already using a logo bug, did not begin to display on-screen logos until April 1, 2010) run theirs during all of their programming.
Since 2008, Showtime has aired promotions for upcoming programs at the conclusion of films shown on the main channel in primetime as well as during the closing credits of its original series seen on the main Showtime channel, Showtime 2 and Showcase (in the case of its original series, the standard production company credits are replaced with a marginalized credit sequence similar to those used by the major U.S. broadcast networks).
Network slogans 
Outside of the United States, several pay television networks operate that use the Showtime name and former logo through licensing agreements with Showtime Networks such as Showtime Australia, Showtime Arabia, Showtime Scandinavia and Spain's Showtime Extreme. Showtime debuted on South African television for the first time as part of the new TopTV satellite provider's package on May 1, 2010.
See also 
- Showtime retooling for the future
- Corporate profile: Showtime
- 25 memorable moments in Showtime's 25-year history Variety June 7, 2001
- "Showtime Networks Enhances Viewing Experience With Dolby Digital 5.1", Business Wire, January 19, 2000. Retrieved February 24, 2011 from HighBeam Research.
- "SHOWTIME Launches Dolby Digital on All Channels; SHOWTIME Offers More Dolby Digital Enabled Feeds Than All Other Premium Networks Combined", PR Newswire. May 3, 2002. Retrieved February 23, 2011 from HighBeam Research.
- Viacom Board Agrees to Split of Company, The New York Times, June 15, 2005.
- SpongeBob or Survivor?, CNNMoney.com, December 19, 2005.
- About Showtime
- Showtime tests Showtime 2; Showtime Entertainment Inc. to test multiplexed feed, Multichannel News (via HighBeam Research), September 16, 1991.
- Showtime Renames Plex Service, Multichannel News, June 4, 2001. Retrieved March 11, 2013 from HighBeam Research.
- Showtime to Launch Two New Channels
- Showtime announces five new value-added services, Multichannel News, April 25, 1994. Retrieved March 13, 2013 from HighBeam Research.
- A third from Showtime, Broadcasting & Cable, December 4, 1995.
- Stump, Matt, "Showtime, Starz tie SVOD bundles", Multichannel News, July 15, 2002. Retrieved February 25, 2011 from HighBeam Research:
- "Showtime Announces 'Showtime Anytime(TM),' The Network's New Authenticated Broadband Service", The Futon Critic, Retrieved 1-24-2011.
- AT&;T U-verse Rides Into 'Showtime Anytime' Corral, Multichannel News, September 28, 2011.
- Showtime Anytime now available to Verizon FiOS TV customers (hands-on), Engadget, January 10, 2012.
- Showtime launches Anytime streaming portal, social iPad app, Engadget, October 3, 2011.
- Showtime Networks takes Showtime Anytime app to Android, The App Side, October 1, 2012.
- CBS names head of movie division
- Showtime and Weinstein Co. Sign 7-Year Deal
- Deal for Showtime and Weinstein Company
- Showtime signs deal to air DreamWorks films
- Showtime Names Co-Heads Of Acqusitions
- THE MEDIA BUSINESS; Paramount Sues Viacom Over Fees
- HBO Buying Rights To Paramount Films
- Pay-TV Rights to 85 Films : Paramount, HBO Sign Licensing Deal
- Showtime Networks (SNI) and Paramount Pictures announce exclusive output deal; most exclusive titles ever in single pact for the Premium Network.
- Showtime Extends Pact
- Starz goes from second-tier movie channel to Hollywood power broker
- Encore snares Disney films from showtime. (Walt Disney Co.)
- Showtime Buys Film Rights
- Showtime/The Movie Channel signed a deal.
- Viacom And Cannon Ink Cable Deal
- Encore Media Corp. has signed an agreement with New Line Cinema. (Brief Article)
- Encore Media Corp. corrects release regarding output agreement.
- MGM/UA, Showtime renew deal
- MGM extends Showtime domestic pay-TV deal to 2008
- MGM Agrees to Showtime Production Deal
- Showtime Networks announces seven-year licensing deal with Phoenix Pictures; SHOWTIME to acquire 11% equity interest in Feature Film Production Company.
- Showtime, TriStar re-up cable deal
- Artisan adds to Showtime deal.
- Castle Rock, Showtime reup
- "Showtime Networks and Summit Entertainment Enter Into Exclusive Output Agreement"
- Summit signs pay-TV deal with HBO, dumping Showtime
- Arango, Tim (April 21, 2008). "Paramount Ready to End Movie Sales to Showtime". International Herald Tribune. Retrieved November 14, 2012.
- Showtime’s Film Suppliers Start Up Rival TV Channel - Paramount Pictures, Lionsgate, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios to Launch Premium Pay Channel in Fall 2009 Broadcasting & Cable April 21, 2008
- New Online TV Channel 'Epix' to Debut in May Seeking Alpha January 29, 2009
- school...-a0112940912 SHOWTIME CHAMPIONSHIP BOXING to Broadcast All Domestic Fights in High Definition On SHOWTIME HD.
- Pro Elite Launches Elite Xtreme Combat on SHOWTIME.
- "Strikeforce Wins The ProElite Sweepstakes". Mma Weekly. Retrieved 2009-02-08.[dead link]
- The bittersweet demise of Strikeforce, ESPN, November 9, 2012.
- "Strikeforce CEO Outlines Rough Events Schedule for 2009". Mmaweekly. March 14, 2009. Retrieved March 14, 2009.[dead link]
- "SHOWTIME SPORTS® AND M-1 GLOBAL ANNOUNCE M-1 CHALLENGE EVENT TO AIR LIVE ON SHOWTIME®". M-1global.com. March 14, 2009. Retrieved March 10, 2011.
- Gary Levin (September 13, 2012). "60 Minutes plans sports version for Showtime". USA Today. Retrieved September 20, 2012.
- Showtime Promo (1978) YouTube
- Ancient Showtime Graphics - from 1978 YouTube
- Showtime Exclusive Feature Presentation ...
- Showtime Promo 1982
- Showtime Promos Vol. 1
- Showtime vs HBO Commercial
- Showtime Commercial Ad 1991
- 1998 - Commercial - Showtime - No Limits...
- On Digital Media reveals ‘Top TV’ channels Media Update March 18, 2010
- Official website
- Showtime Anytime (streaming content accessible only to subscribers of participating television providers)