I assume this isn't breaking news, but 29.2 (Movies!) started on Monday at 8:00 AM.
They have a website which has the movie schedule.
I'm not in your market, but I am fairly new to OTA TV in the digital era and had to learn some of the basics, so I thought I'd give you my impressions.
The local people may have specific suggestions about receiving the channels in Philadelphia.
Your TVFool report looks very promising for being able to use an indoor antenna with no need for an amplifier.
A digital signal is a digital signal. There is really no such thing as an HD antenna.
An antenna that was used twenty years ago to receive analog signals can today receive digital signals, provided that it is in good condition and is of the right type (UHF or VHF or both).
An antenna does not care whether the digital signal is carrying an HD program or a SD program.
It's just a matter of whether the radio frequency signal (RF) is strong enough to pick up or not and whether there is too much signal loss between the antenna and your set's tuner. (Of course, the set does have to have a digital tuner, and yours does.)
All full-power stations are now transmitting digital signals, and a single RF frequency can actually carry more than one program at the same time. Usually the main channel is in HD and the subchannels are in SD. For example, your NBC affiliate WCAU is broadcasting on RF 34, a UHF channel. That channel contains the main channel (NBC 10.1) in HD and the Cozi subchannel (10.2) in SD. Before WCAU switched from analog broadcasting to digital broadcasting, it was using RF 10 (VHF), but now it is using RF 34 (UHF).
Most of the channels in your market are broadcasting on UHF, but a couple (WHYY on RF 12 and WPVI on RF 6) are on VHF.
Those could be the trickiest stations to receive,especially WPVI because RF 6 is prone to interference.
To get those VHF stations, I would suggest making sure that your indoor antenna has dipoles (rabbit ears).
The signals should be strong, based on your TVFool report. If you have reception problems, it would likely be due to interference problems rather than low signal strength. You might do well with an inexpensive indoor antenna.