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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Gayle Gardner (born c. 1950) is an American sportscaster who worked for ESPN and NBC Sports beginning in 1987 until 1993. Gardner is considered a pioneer in sports broadcasting, having been the first female sports anchor to appear weekly on a major network.[1][2]

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  • Gayle Gardner - 1st Female Broadcaster in MLB History (Rockies vs Reds, 8/3/1993)
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Transcription

Career

Gardner graduated from Brooklyn College in 1969 and earned a master's degree in film and broadcasting from Boston University in 1971.[3]

Gardner started her career in Boston under the name Gail Granik.[4] She began working as an intern for WBZ-TV and after graduating from BU she became an associate producer for the station's Sonya Hamlin Show.[3] By 1974 she was the show's executive producer.[5] She then worked as the producer of the Pat Collins Show on WCBS-TV.[3] She returned to WBZ in 1976 as the executive producer and interviewer for the station's New England Patriots pregame show.[6] In 1977 she began making appearances on WBZ's news broadcasts, serving as a tertiary sports anchor behind Len Berman and Jimmy Myers.[7] In 1978 she became the nightly sports anchor for WDIV-TV in Detroit. At the time of her hiring she was the only woman to serve as a daily sports anchor in a top-10 market.[8] She then worked as a reporter and weekend sports anchor for WJZ-TV in Baltimore.[9]

After being hired by ESPN in 1983, Gardner served as a SportsCenter anchor for three years. Gardner then worked for NBC from 1987-1993. Among the assignments that she undertook included anchoring NBC's New Year's Day college football bowl game coverage, NFL Live!, Major League Baseball: An Inside Look, NBC's 1988[10] and 1992 Summer Olympics[11] coverage, the French Open, Wimbledon, and NBC's "Prudential Sports Updates".

In January, 1989, Gardner was a member of the NBC broadcast team for Super Bowl XXIII (San Francisco vs. Cincinnati).

On August 3, 1993, Gardner became the first woman to do televised play-by-play of a baseball game when she called the action of a game between the Colorado Rockies and the Cincinnati Reds.[12]

Gardner later worked on the Food Network before writing a screenplay. She spent three years on the Food Network.[13]

In 2004 (to celebrate the 25th anniversary of SportsCenter), Gardner returned to anchor a special "old school" edition of SportsCenter alongside Stuart Scott.

See also

References

  1. ^ Sports Illustrated, "London calling - What England lacks in TV programs, it makes up for in salacious tabloids", by Richard Deitsch, August 6, 2004, Retrieved March 3, 2012.[dead link]
  2. ^ American Sportscasters Online, "Women in Sportscasting: A Brief History", by Lou Schwartz, Retrieved March 3, 2012.
  3. ^ a b c Craig, Jack (July 14, 1978). "Granik chips away at a male bastion". The Boston Globe.
  4. ^ Craig, Jack (October 7, 1986). "Sox shows get early start". The Boston Globe.
  5. ^ McLean, Robert (January 13, 1974). "Women to take over ch.4 for Day". The Boston Globe.
  6. ^ Craig, Jack (October 5, 1976). "Martin to work playoffs for CBS". The Boston Globe.
  7. ^ Craig, Jack (January 23, 1977). "Networks staging financial-legal Olympics to get Moscow Games". The Boston Globe.
  8. ^ Craig, Jack (November 3, 1978). "Women still fighting uphill battle". The Boston Globe.
  9. ^ Smith, Shelley (August 28, 1987). "ESPN Host a Trailblazer for Women". Chicago Tribune.
  10. ^ The New York Times, "SPORTS PEOPLE; Gardner to Shift", October 06, 1987, Retrieved March 3, 2012.
  11. ^ The Washington Post, "The Olympiad Covering the Best At Barcelona", by Patricia Brennan, July 26, 1992, Retrieved March 3, 2012.
  12. ^ American Sportscasters Online Archived 2013-08-19 at the Wayback Machine, "Sportscasting Firsts - 1920-Present, by Lou Schwartz, Retrieved March 3, 2012.
  13. ^ USA Today, "Disney-owned networks pass on early talks with NFL", by Rudy Martzke, August 10, 2004, Retrieved March 3, 2012.

External links

This page was last edited on 28 March 2024, at 01:49
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