Milan Chvostek

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Milan Chvostek (born October 4, 1932) is a former producer/director at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. He worked on A Case for the Court, The Lively Arts, This Hour Has Seven Days, Science Magazine[1] and the CBC's flagship show The Nature of Things,[2] a science documentary television show that has aired in nearly fifty countries worldwide and features scientist David Suzuki. Awards for Chvostek's shows include one from the Monte Carlo Television Festival awarded by Prince Rainier III in 1975,[3] and the Bell Northern Research Communications Award for science programming from the Canadian Science Writers' Association (Chvostek is the only three-time winner of this award) in 1974 and 1975.

After a decade of teaching television broadcast at Seneca College, Toronto (1986 to 1996), he embarked upon a freelance videography and photography career, working both independently and in partnership with his wife, Isobel Warren.

Chvostek's photos have appeared in the Toronto Star, Good Times Magazine, the National Post, Forever Young, Tandem, Tourist and in Florida, Eh? as well as in-flight magazines, Atmosphere (Canada 3000) and Airborn (Skyservice).

Singer/songwriter Annabelle Chvostek is his daughter.


  1. ^ Science Magazine at the Queens University CBC Series Index, retrieved 2010-01-05
  2. ^ The Nature of Things at the Queens University CBC Series Index, retrieved 2010-01-05
  3. ^ CBC award list for The Nature of Things, retrieved 2010-01-05