Darby Maloney Arts & Entertainment Editor, The Frame
Darby C. Maloney is the Arts & Entertainment Editor for Southern California Public Radio.
She has a background covering the entertainment industry as producer of KCRW’s "The Business" and the "Hollywood Breakdown." Darby is part of a team that will expand KPCC’s coverage of the arts, entertainment, and creativity with a new as-yet unnamed daily show.
While at KCRW Darby launched "The Spin-off," a monthly podcast about television, contributed to other culture shows such as "Unfictional," and her work on "The Business" earned numerous awards including two Gracies, a Golden Mike, and a National Entertainment Journalism Award.
In 2006-2007 she was a contributing producer to the "This American Life" television series on Showtime. In the episode "Growth Spurt," she produced the story "Lights, Camera, Traction" about a group of people at the Burbank Senior Artists Colony who made a short film and in the process discovered what it means to be young. From 2008-2010 she helped launch and produce the web-series "The Secret Life of Scientists and Engineers" with NOVA and WGBH. The series was nominated for a Webby and won a Streamy in that time.
Prior to her career in producing, Darby was a psychotherapist who was trained in psychoanalysis. She has a BA in English from Northwestern University and a Masters in Social Work from Boston University.
Stories by Darby Maloney
Allison Silverman, a former executive producer of "The Colbert Report," talks about the many challenges that came along with creating the show.
The University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg Public Policy Center found that "Colbert Report" viewers know more about campaign finance than viewers of any other news source.
The filmmaker says she was more scared while filming Edward Snowden than when she worked in conflict zones.
The actor has quickly made a name for himself in Hollywood. The next step: getting cast roles that aren't defined by race.
The Caltech physicist talks about putting science in a Hollywood movie and the surprising pleasure of brainstorming with film artists.
Remembering the gifted auteur who died Wednesday, producer Larry Turman talks about hiring someone who hadn't yet directed a film.
John Stewart and Stephen Colbert helped establish a new kind of political comedy and newcomer John Oliver has quickly made his mark as well.
How L.A's most famous architect became the go-to guy for museum design; and Eli Broad's new acquisition may become a must-see attraction at his museum.
Why hasn't the heroine had her own feature film? We delve deep into the origins of Wonder Woman and her creator, William Marston.
Vulture.com ranked the top 100 actors and actresses with metrics that included box office returns, critics' ratings, tabloid appeal and feedback from studio executives.
The exhibit at the Palos Verdes Art Center has artists and knitters covering furniture and even visitors to the gallery.
Lin-Manuel Miranda and Tommy Kail have turned their the improv hip-hop show into a TV series on Pivot.
The filmmaker was drawn to the script because of an unusual friendship in the story, which she likens to the unconventional romantic relationship in "Harold and Maude."
Effie Brown, who has credits on 17 films, says she's often been the only person of color on several of those projects.
The creator and star of HBO's "Girls" chose the Redondo Beach musician to be the opening act at the Pasadena tour stop for her book.