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Fri Aug 23, 2019, 09:41 PM

Watching Hogan's Hero's.......

How many Emmy’s did ANYONE ON THIS SHOW win..... loved this show.....”I see nothing”, “Hogan”, One of the best tv shows back in the day.

11 replies, 482 views

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Arrow 11 replies Author Time Post
Reply Watching Hogan's Hero's....... (Original post)
a kennedy Aug 23 OP
dem4decades Aug 23 #1
Historic NY Aug 23 #2
edbermac Aug 23 #3
Aristus Oct 14 #11
world wide wally Aug 23 #4
pansypoo53219 Aug 24 #5
Dagstead Bumwood Aug 25 #6
a kennedy Aug 25 #7
LessAspin Aug 25 #8
Still Blue in PDX Sep 10 #9
LessAspin Oct 11 #10

Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Fri Aug 23, 2019, 09:53 PM

1. Remember the good old days when it was the Germans abusing the Geneva Convention?

Instead of the United States. Good times.

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Fri Aug 23, 2019, 10:12 PM

2. Lots 1966-70

[link:https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0058812/awards|]

Online Film & Television Association 2017


[link:https://www.emmys.com/shows/hogans-heroes|] 12 nominations & 2 emmys



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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Fri Aug 23, 2019, 10:39 PM

3. Robert Clary is still alive.

93 years young.

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Response to edbermac (Reply #3)

Mon Oct 14, 2019, 09:53 AM

11. My father was a dead-ringer for Bob Crane.

His name, like mine, was Bob, too. So often, when we'd go out to eat and patrons near our table heard my mother call him Bob, there would be a flurry of whispers in the air, and on at least one occasion, someone came up to the table to ask my Dad if he was Bob Crane.

That stopped after Crane was murdered, of course. But people marveled at my Dad's resemblance to Crane until he died, too.

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Fri Aug 23, 2019, 10:50 PM

4. Definitely a fun show

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Sat Aug 24, 2019, 03:16 AM

5. I SEE NOSSING!

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Sun Aug 25, 2019, 06:50 PM

6. Many nights I watch an ep before turning in.

I was too young to have seen it when it originally aired, but reruns were a staple on our local UHF station when I was a kid, and I still enjoy it to this day.

Saw the black & white pilot ep a little while back, and Werner Klemperer's performance was amazing, and he was this close to playing Klink straight. He and John Banner were born to play their roles.

I know it's popular to deride the show now, but it will always be a classic to me.

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Response to Dagstead Bumwood (Reply #6)

Sun Aug 25, 2019, 07:15 PM

7. You get no deride from me.....I still love it, plus not as many damn advertisements.

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Sun Aug 25, 2019, 08:10 PM

8. Werner Klemperer

Did and he was great. Very interesting life. He was a regular on Conan O'Brien up until his death in 2000.





https://www.nytimes.com/2000/12/08/arts/werner-klemperer-klink-in-hogan-s-heroes-dies-at-80.html

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Werner_Klemperer

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Tue Sep 10, 2019, 10:21 PM

9. I always hated that show. Maybe I was too young to get the concept of humor in a POW camp. nt

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Response to a kennedy (Original post)

Fri Oct 11, 2019, 04:23 PM

10. Ivan Dixon


Ivan Nathaniel Dixon III (April 6, 1931 – March 16, 2008) was an American actor, director, and producer best known for his series role in the 1960s sitcom Hogan's Heroes, for his role in the 1967 television film The Final War of Olly Winter, and for directing many episodes of television series. Active in the civil rights movement since 1961, he served as a president of Negro Actors for Action...

Hogan's Heroes[edit]
In his best-known role, Dixon appeared as POW Staff Sergeant James "Kinch" Kinchloe in the ensemble cast of the television sitcom Hogan's Heroes. "Kinch" was the communications specialist, a translator of French, and Hogan's default second in command. Dixon played Kinchloe from 1965 to 1970, the only one of the series' long-time cast not to remain for the entire series. Kenneth Washington replaced Dixon for the last year of the show's run, as a different character filling a similar role.

Film work and directing[edit]
From 1970 to 1993, Dixon worked primarily as a television director on such series and TV movies as The Waltons, The Rockford Files, The Bionic Woman, The Eddie Capra Mysteries, Magnum, P.I., and The A-Team. Dixon's first feature film as director was the blaxploitation thriller Trouble Man.[6] He also directed the controversial 1973 feature film The Spook Who Sat by the Door, based on Sam Greenlee's 1969 novel of the same name, about the first black CIA agent, who takes his espionage knowledge and uses it to lead a black guerrilla operation in Chicago. The New York Times wrote in 2008:
Although The Spook caused controversy and with suppression facilitated by the F.B.I., was soon pulled from theaters, it later gained cult status as a bootleg video and in 2004 was released on DVD. At that time Mr. Dixon told The Times that the movie had tried only to depict black anger, not to suggest armed revolt as a solution.[2]

Occasionally returning to acting, Dixon played a doctor and leader of a guerrilla movement in the 1987 ABC miniseries Amerika, set in post-Soviet invasion Nebraska.

He also served as Chairman of the Expansion Arts Advisory Panel of the National Endowment for the Arts in 1978...

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ivan_Dixon




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