In a world with limitless choices, curated content becomes very important. We’ve started to see a few verticalized video curators emerge, but most curators, like the home-pages of almost every video publishing service, program video content in a way that aims to appeal to video-watchers in general. returning to PrezVid.  This makes me think: if I were able to subscribe to similarly curated content for each of my various, specific video interests, I’d be able to personalize my TV guide experience.  I wouldn’t have to sift through commentary on daytime drama to get to the good stuff on sitcoms.

This post might seem inherently contradictory on a site that claims to be a “guide to television on the web,” but the medium is in its infancy, and I think it’s a notion that will inform the way we evolve with it.  Plus, where are you going to learn about all the good curators?

There’s a growing opportunity in more narrowly defined guides. enables one very scalable model.  Travelistic (Tilzy.TV Page) shows another, but I have a personal favorite.###

Jeff Jarvis, former television critic for TV Guide and People, and creator of Entertainment Weekly, has created a model for what I think will be a common commodity in an evolving Internet-television market with PrezVid (Tilzy.TV Page). He chose a very specific and timely topic with a lot of interesting content, separates the wheat from the chaff, points out interesting developments, then adds some commentary.  Voila — it’s a micro guide.

As a politics junkie, I find myself frequently

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