M a S H-TV Season 10 (1982)
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Ship Out with the 4077!
|They were the 4077 MASH (Mobile Army Surgical Hospital) unit stationed three miles from the front during the Korean War. As the war drags on, it begins to take a toll on the docs and nurses who, day after day, fight to save the incoming wounded brought in directly from the front lines. But as much as the gang of the 4077 care for the wounded soldiers, they also care about each other. And that camaraderie, coupled with a liberal dose of hijinks and hilarity, serve to make their tour of duty in Korea an experience none of them will ever forget.|
This three disc collection includes all 21 episodes from Season Ten of M*A*S*H!
"...devastatingly clever and often very poignant...still as sharp as their scalpels. David Johnson, DVD Verdict
"...an excellent and successful television series...a must-own. Raphael Pour-Hashemi, DVD Times
"Few movie-to-television adaptations even come close to the widespread popularity of the M*A*S*H spin-off. Scott Weinberg, Apollo Movie Guide
"One of the best-loved television shows ever... Stefan Hedmark, The Movie Hamlet
Editor's NoteThe television comedy M*A*S*H, based on Robert Altman's hit film of the same title (based, in turn, on Richard Hooker's novel), debuted in 1972. Set during the Korean War, the show revolved around the nurses and doctors at a Mobile Army Surgical Hospital located precariously close to the war's front lines. The original protagonists of the show were Dr. Benjamin Franklin "Hawkeye" Pierce (Alan Alda) and Dr. "Trapper" John McIntyre (Wayne Rogers), two raffish and rakish surgeons with a healthy disdain for authority and the war in general. This attitude led to numerous stand-offs with hard-line military types Dr. Frank Burns and Senior Nurse Major Margaret "Hot Lips" Houlihan. (Eventually, the McIntyre character was replaced by the cleancut family man B.J. Hunnicutt.) In the process of becoming one of the most successful and beloved programs in TV history, M*A*S*H completely reinvented situation comedies. The show introduced a multi-layered plot model that involved, typically, three interwoven issues per episode. The show also blended serious and lighthearted subjects, creating the much-imitated "dramedy" model. Additionally, M*A*S*H let the characters drive the action, and over the course of its 11 seasons the characters all underwent personal transformations--a major break from the static roles of the past. In its penultimate season, the show kicks off with the arrival of a touring USO show, rambles through a typically inventive and sardonic season of misadventures, and concludes with a goat eating $22,340 of the M*A*S*H payroll.
Cast & Crew
|David Ogden Stiers|
Golden Globe (1982)
|M*A*S*H, Winner, Best TV-Series - Comedy/Musical|
|Harry Morgan, Winner, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy or Variety or Music Series|
|Loretta Swit, Winner, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy or Variety or Music Series|
|Alan Alda, Winner, Outstanding Writing in a Comedy or Comedy-Variety or Music Series|
People's Choice (1978)
|M*A*S*H, Winner, Favorite TV Comedy Program|
|Gary Burghoff, Winner, Outstanding Continuing Performance by a Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series|
|Stanford Tischler, Fred W. Berger, Winner, Outstanding Achievement in Film Editing for Entertainment Programming for a Series - For a Single Episode of a Comedy Series|
Golden Globe (1975)
|Alan Alda, Winner, Best Performance by an Actor in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical|
|Alan Alda, Winner, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series|
|Gene Reynolds, et. al., Winner, Outstanding Directing in a Comedy Series|
|Gene Reynolds, Larry Gelbart, Winner, Outstanding Comedy Series|
Golden Globe (1974)
|McLean Stevenson, Winner, Best Supporting Actor - Television|