The Inglorious Bastards
The Inglorious Bastards is a 1978 Italian action/war film directed by Enzo G. Castellari, written by Sandro Continenza, Sergio Grieco, Franco Marotta, Romano Migliorini, Laura Toscano, starring Bo Svenson, Peter Hooten, Fred Williamson, Michael Pergolani, Jackie Basehart; the film score was written by Francesco De Masi. The film—which concerns a group of prisoners who are drafted into a special war mission in 1944—is a loose remake of the 1967 American film, The Dirty Dozen; the film attracted critics' attention again after Quentin Tarantino used the title as the inspiration for the title of his 2009 film Inglourious Basterds. The Tarantino film is not a remake of The Inglorious Bastards, but contains a few references to it, including the appearance of actor Bo Svenson as an American colonel. In France in 1944, American soldiers Berle, a deserter. During the journey to the camp, the convoy stops because of a flat tire, Fred and Berle are ordered to change it, their work is interrupted by a German air raid.
The five criminals take advantage of the escape. Yeager decides to find a way to neutral Switzerland. On their way, they stop at an abandoned factory in the French countryside to rest and refill their supplies. While they eat, the upper floor of the building collapses, a German soldier appears from between the hay bundles. Captured by Yeager's group, he tells them that he is in fact an escaped prisoner sentenced to death just like them. Although Tony and Fred want to kill him, Yeager prefers to take him along in case the Nazis attack again; the group runs into a German patrol, the captured Nazi soldier proves helpful. He convinces the patrol that the Americans are his prisoners, they manage to kill part of the patrol and escape. After this, the group see a group of beautiful German nurses bathing naked in a river. Nick suggests the Americans pretend to be Nazi soldiers, they are able to get on friendly terms with the girls. However, after they see Fred, black, the nurses realize the men are Americans and start shooting at them.
Tony, Nick and Fred run away to a nearby camp. But the situation does not get any better; some German soldiers arrive at the camp, Yeager sends the captured Nazi to talk to them. After discussing something with them, the German soldier realizes that the newly arrived are in fact Americans and shouts: "Americans! Americans!" Yeager, thinking that he is telling the Nazis who the fugitives are, starts shooting at the Germans. He, makes a huge mistake as Colonel Buckner tells him that the squad he shot at consisted of Americans dressed in Nazi uniform who were supposed to accomplish an important mission. At this point, the only solution is to trust the group led by Yeager with this task. Meanwhile, Berle meets a French nurse of the Resistance movement, he falls in love with her but it is Tony she is crazy about. Another problem arises. Yeager, Tony and Nick attack the Nazi fortifications and free their friend. After the group is reunited, Colonel Buckner explains to them the plan, according to which they are to assault an armored train shipping a prototype of the V-2 missile.
According to the plan, the train is supposed to pass a mined bridge. But there are unexpected problems as Nick is unable to contact his comrades due to a broken transmitter, is killed in an attempt to warn them. Berle is killed by the train driver, when all hope seems to be lost, Lieutenant Yeager decides the outcome of the battle in a heroic act, in which he blows up the train with the missiles and himself on board, destroying the station assaulted by the Nazis; the only ones to survive are Fred, Colonel Buckner, Tony, who manages to return to Nicole. Bo Svenson as Lt. Robert Yeager Fred Williamson as Private Fred Canfield Peter Hooten as Tony Michael Pergolani as Nick Jackie Basehart as Berle Ian Bannen as Col. Charles Thomas Buckner Michel Constantin as Veronique Debra Berger as Nicole Donald O'Brien as SS Commander The original working title was Bastardi senza gloria; the first attempt to make this movie took place in 1976 in the United States and involved an approach proposed by Bo Richards to filmmaker Ted V. Mikels.
Mikels rejected it on the grounds that a movie pitched as a Dirty Dozen follow-up was a decade late, any insistence on preserving a title containing the word "bastard" would spell box office failure in the 1970s. The film was released in the United States as The Inglorious Bastards; the American success of the blaxploitation genre led distributors to reedit this film and distribute it as G. I. Bro; the tagline on this version was "If you're a kraut, he'll take you out!" The reissue title for this film was Counterfeit Commandos. Severin Films released a three-disc set that features a newly remastered transfer of the film, an interview with Quentin Tarantino and director Enzo G. Castellari, trailers, a tour of shooting locations, a documentary on the making of the film with interviews with Bo Svenson, Fred Williamson, Enzo G. Castellari, a CD with the soundtrack. Both spellings appear on the DVDs: one uses the full
Butcher, Baker, Nightmare Maker
Butcher, Nightmare Maker released as Night Warning, is a 1982 American exploitation horror film directed by William Asher, starring Susan Tyrrell, Jimmy McNichol, Julia Duffy, Bo Svenson. Framed as a contemporary Oedipus tale, the plot focuses on a teenager who, raised by his neurotic aunt, finds himself at the center of a murder investigation after she stabs a man to death in their house; the boy's sexually repressed aunt secretly harbors incestuous feelings for him, while a homophobic detective investigating the crime irrationally believes the murder to be a result of a homosexual love triangle. Given a regional release in Oregon in November 1981 through Comworld Pictures, the film expanded to other U. S. cities in early 1982, was nominated for a Saturn Award for the Best Horror Movie of 1982 by the Academy of Science Fiction and Horror Films. It was reissued theatrically in 1983 under the title Night Warning, under which it was subsequently released on home video. High school senior Billy Lynch lives with his protective aunt Cheryl, who has raised him since infancy after his parents died in a car accident.
A gifted basketball player, Billy is offered a chance at a scholarship to attend the University of Denver, but Cheryl dismisses the idea, assuming that Billy will stay with her to "contribute." At school, Billy is bullied by one of his basketball teammates, jealous of Billy's close camaraderie with their coach, Tom Landers. On Billy's seventeenth birthday, Cheryl changes her mind about the scholarship, asks Billy to stop by the television repair shop to have the shop technician, Phil Brody, come by to look at their set; that night, after Phil works on their television, Cheryl makes aggressive sexual advances toward him. Cheryl hysterically claims. A bigoted police detective, Joe Carlson, is assigned to the case, is skeptical of Cheryl and the alleged rape attempt. After discovering that Phil Brody was gay, that he was in a same-sex relationship with Billy's coach, Tom, he assumes the murder to be the result of a love triangle between Phil and Billy, that Cheryl is covering for her nephew. Carlson begins questioning Billy, accusing him of being a "fag", harasses Tom, forcing him to resign from his job at the high school.
Carlson inquires from Julia about her and Billy's sexual relationship. Meanwhile, Cheryl feeds Billy drugged milk which causes him to perform poorly at his scholarship tryout, cleans out the attic so he can have an apartment space in the house. Sergeant Cook, casing Cheryl's home, believes Billy to be innocent, is suspicious of Cheryl. After walking in on Billy and Julia having sex, Cheryl becomes enraged with Billy. In the attic, Billy finds a photo of a man named Craig, whom Cheryl claims was one of his mother's old boyfriends. Billy asks Julia to come by the house to distract Cheryl. Meanwhile, Cheryl strikes Julia in the head with a meat tenderizer in a fit of jealousy, again drugs Billy with milk, rendering him unconscious. Julia awakens in a secret room in the basement, where she discovers Craig's mummified corpse and his severed head in a jar of formaldehyde next to a makeshift shrine. Cheryl's nosy neighbor Margie, having grown suspicious, arrives shortly after to investigate the goings-on on the property, is followed into the woods behind the house by Cheryl, who stabs her to death with a machete.
Sergeant Cook enters the house in search of Julia, reported missing by her mother, is murdered by Cheryl after discovering Julia in the basement. Cheryl chases Julia out of the house, they both fall in a pond near the woods, where Cheryl again knocks Julia unconscious. Billy awakens in the attic, which Cheryl has adorned with his childhood toys, stumbles downstairs to call the police. While attempting to dial 911, Cheryl attacks him with a knife, a violent struggle ensues, ending with Billy impaling her with a fireplace poker. Billy calls Tom. Shortly after, Carlson arrives at the house, where he finds Tom treating Billy's stab wounds, sees Cheryl's lifeless body on the floor. In a rage, Carlson blames Billy and Tom for the crimes, draws his gun on them, despite Julia's insistent cries that Cheryl was responsible. Tom and Carlson get into a scuffle, during which Billy is able to grab the gun, shooting Carlson multiple times. Carlson bleeds to death in front of the living room piano while Billy and Julia embrace, both crying.
The film was first given a small regional release through Comworld Pictures under the title Butcher, Nightmare Maker in several cities in Oregon, including Salem and Corvallis, on November 20, 1981. A novel tie-in written by Joseph Burgo was issued by Pocket Books on December 1, 1981; the film's theatrical release expanded in March 1982, screening in St. Louis, Missouri, as well as Vancouver, British Columbia; the film was re-released in January 1983 under the title Night Warning, first screening in the California cities of San Francisco and Santa Cruz, as well as Indianapolis, Indiana. The film screened on The Movie Channel in the fall of 1983, was released on VHS through HBO Home Video under the Night Warning title in 1985. Independent label Code Red issued the film on DVD in 2014, reissued a Blu-ray on July 18, 2017 which featured a 2K scan of the original film elements. Upon the film's opening in Corvallis
Heartbreak Ridge is a 1986 American Technicolor war film directed and produced by Clint Eastwood, who starred in the film. The film co-stars Mario Van Peebles, Marsha Mason, Everett McGill; the film was released in the United States on December 5, 1986. The story centers on a U. S. Marine nearing retirement who whips a bunch of undisciplined Marines into shape and leads them during the American invasion of Grenada in 1983; the title comes from the Battle of Heartbreak Ridge in the Korean War where Eastwood's character earned the Medal of Honor. Gunnery Sergeant Thomas Highway is nearing mandatory retirement from the Marine Corps, he finagles a transfer back to the Second Marine Division. On the bus trip to his new assignment, he meets fellow passenger "Stitch" Jones, a wannabe rock musician who borrows money from Highway for a meal at a rest stop and steals his bus ticket, leaving him stranded; when Highway arrives at the base, more bad news awaits. His new Operations Officer, Major Malcolm Powers, is an Annapolis graduate who transferred over from Supply and has not had "the privilege of combat."
He sees Highway as an anachronism, assigns him to shape up the Reconnaissance Platoon. "Recon" is made up of undisciplined Marines, allowed to slack off by their previous platoon sergeant, an old veteran, just about to retire. Among his new charges, Highway finds Corporal Jones. Highway takes charge and starts the men on a rigorous training program, they make a last-ditch attempt to intimidate him with "Swede" Johanson, a muscled Marine just released from the brig, but their plan fails after Highway defeats Swede. They begin to develop esprit de corps. Highway clashes with Powers and Staff Sergeant Webster over his unorthodox training methods. Powers makes it clear that he views Highway's platoon as only a training tool for his own elite outfit. Major Powers goes so far. However, Highway is supported by his old comrade-in-arms, Sergeant Major Choozhoo, his nominal superior officer, the college-educated but inexperienced Lieutenant Ring. After Highway's men learn that he had been awarded the Medal of Honor in the Korean War, they gain respect for him and close ranks against their perceived common enemy.
Highway's ex-wife, Aggie, is dating the owner, Roy. Highway attempts to adapt his way of thinking to win Aggie back resorting to reading women's magazines to gain insights into the female mind. Aggie is bitter over their failed marriage, but tentatively reconciles with Highway; the 22nd Marine Amphibious Unit is deployed for the invasion of Grenada. After a last-minute briefing in the hangar bay of the amphibious assault ship USS Iwo Jima, Highway's platoon mounts their UH-1 Huey, are dropped by helocast into the water in advance of the rest of the Battalion Landing Team. While advancing inland, they come under heavy fire. Highway improvises, ordering Jones to use a bulldozer to provide cover so they can advance and destroy an enemy machine gun nest, they subsequently rescue American students from a medical school. When they are trapped in a building by enemy forces, the radioman Profile is killed and his radio destroyed, cutting them off from direct communication. Lieutenant Ring shows initiative and comes up with the idea of using a telephone to make a long distance call to Camp Lejeune and call in air support.
After getting out of the jam on the hilltop, despite Powers' explicit orders to the contrary, Lieutenant Ring, Gunny Highway, the Recon Platoon take out a key enemy position and capture the Cuban soldiers manning it. When Major Powers learns this, he bawls Ring and Highway out and threatens Highway with a court-martial, but their commanding officer, Colonel Meyers and reprimands Powers for discouraging the men's fighting spirit, calling Powers "a walking clusterfuck as an infantry officer.", tells Lt. Ring he did a good job leading his men to victory; when Highway and his men return to the U. S. they are met by a warm reception, complete with the division band. To Highway's mock dismay, Stitch Jones informs him that he is going to re-enlist and make a career in the Marine Corps, while Highway confides to Jones he is taking mandatory retirement. Aggie is there to welcome him back, the two of them walk off together. Screenwriter James Carabatsos, a Vietnam veteran of the 1st Cavalry Division, was inspired by an account of American paratroopers of the 82nd Airborne Division using a pay telephone and a credit card to call in fire support during the invasion of Grenada, fashioned a script of a Korean War veteran career Army non-commissioned officer passing on his values to a new generation of soldiers.
Eastwood was interested in the script and asked his producer, Fritz Manes, to contact the US Army with a view of filming the movie at Fort Bragg. However, the Army read the script and refused to participate, due to Highway being portrayed as a hard drinker, divorced from his wife, using unapproved motivational methods to his troops, an image the Army did not want; the Army called the character a "stereotype" of World War II and Korean War attitudes that did not exist in the modern army and did not like the obscene dialogue and lack of reference to women in the army. Eastwood pleaded his case to an Army general, contending that while the point of the film was that Highway was a throwback to a previous generation, there were values in the World War II- and Korean War-era army that were worth emulating. Eastwood a
Beyond the Door III
Beyond the Door III known as Amok Train and Death Train, is a 1989 Italian horror film directed by Jeff Kwitny. This third and final film into the Beyond the Door trilogy, like its predecessor Beyond the Door II, is a sequel in-name-alone; the low production value film follows a group of American students to Yugoslavia. The protagonist, "Beverly", travels from Los Angeles with six or seven classmates to Yugoslavia in the late 1980s to meet up with a professor, Andromolek, to bear witness to a sacred pagan ritual. Mary's mother is beheaded by a construction beam as she drives away from the airport after dropping Beverly off, in an apparent accident, but a telegram to notify Beverly of this is intercepted by the professor; the students are all taken by boat to a remote village and are placed in ramshackle rooms that the villagers nail shut in the night, mark with blood, set on fire. The doors are rickety, however, so the students all escape except for one who burns up in his bed, decide to escape from the village by hopping a train.
However, the train is possessed and is determined to reunite the young people with their horrifying fates. The evil train thirsts for blood and soon the students begin dying horrible, gruesome deaths involving being torn or pierced or the like. Two students who escaped the train are run over by it in a swamp as it jumps its tracks and returns to those same tracks undamaged and unslowed; the Yugoslav train authority makes some efforts to stop the train, but these efforts have no effect whatsoever. The conductor is beheaded, the fireman is levitated screaming into the furnace, the passengers all mysteriously disappear at one point, the train collides with another train standing in its way causing an explosion but without scratching its own paint, proceeds to zoom along until it reaches the profane altar where its own destiny is fulfilled: Beverly has been marked by birth for an eternity as Satan's bride. Beverly, manages to have sex with an 11th century monk named Marius, riding the train, making her unfit as Satan's bride.
Since Marius is long since dead, he vanishes, but not before returning to Beverly a book that her mother gave her when she boarded the plane in Los Angeles a few days prior. Beverly returns alone to America, after her adventure of about two or three days in foreign country; the last scene shows her experiencing a dream sequence in which Satan tries to rip out her throat through a window of the plane in flight during a storm. A stewardess wakes Beverly, who tells the airline employee, "I just want to go home". Ovidio G. Assonitis, who produced the original Beyond the Door, shot the film in Serbia. According to Ovidio, it was not intended to be called "Beyond the Door III" as the original working title was "The Train." The distributors retitled the film to make a connection to the success of the previous films. Released on VHS and Laserdisc in 1989 by RCA/Columbia Pictures Home Video; the film was released on Region 1 DVD by Shriek Show. Though the alternate title Amok Train is present on the box art, the title card on the film itself is still Beyond the Door III.
Beyond the Door III on IMDb
Here Come the Brides
Here Come the Brides is an American comedy Western series from Screen Gems that aired on the ABC television network from September 25, 1968 to April 3, 1970. The series was loosely based upon the Mercer Girls project, Asa Mercer's efforts to bring civilization to old Seattle in the 1860s by importing marriageable women from the east coast cities of the United States, where the ravages of the American Civil War left those towns short of men; the producers said the show was inspired by the movie Seven Brides for Seven Brothers in an interview with LA Times TV critic Cecil Smith. As a television western, set shortly after the end of the Civil War, the series featured any form of gunplay, violence was limited to comical fistfights; this was in keeping with the restrictions on television violence at the time. Stories highlighted the importance of cooperation, inter-racial harmony, peaceful resolution of conflict. Plots were a mix of drama and humor. Being one of the first shows targeted at young women, most of the humor was at the expense of the men, but not bitingly so.
The 1951 movie Westward. In the pilot episode, smooth-talking, charismatic logging company boss Jason Bolt is faced with a shutdown of his operation as lonely lumberjacks are ready to leave Seattle due to the lack of female companionship, he promises to find marriageable ladies willing to come to the frontier town and stay for a full year. Sawmill owner Aaron Stempel puts up much of the expense money as a wager that Bolt won't succeed in bringing 100 suitable women; the Bolts travel to New Bedford, recruit the women charter a mule-ship to take them back to Seattle. The local saloon owner, Lottie takes the women under her wing and becomes a mother figure to them, while Bolt works to keep the women from leaving at the next high tide; the women decide to give Seattle and the loggers a chance. The ship's captain, develops a relationship with Lottie and becomes a regular character in the series. Much of the dramatic and comedic tension in the first season revolved around Stempel's efforts to sabotage the deal and take over the Bolts' holdings.
Stempel became more friendly in the second and final season, which focused more on the development of individual characters and the conflicts associated with newcomers and with people just passing through. One running theme is the importance of family, as the Bolt brothers show through the closeness of their relationships, that by sticking together, democratically taking family votes, they can overcome the surprising obstacles life presents. Bobby Sherman and David Soul were propelled to pop stardom as Jason's brothers and Joshua. Jeremy took a prominent role, not only as the boyfriend of Candy Pruitt, the beautiful, unofficial leader of the brides, but as a young man struggling with a conversation-stopping stammer. In one episode, he is temporarily cured of his impediment, following coaching by a traveler who has come to Seattle. Upon discovering that his benefactor is a con artist, his faith is shaken so that the stammer returns; the show addressed many social issues — racism, ethnic discrimination, treatment of the handicapped and mentally impaired, business ethics, ecology.
A young Bruce Lee appeared as a Chinese immigrant named Lin in the episode "Marriage Chinese Style". This character was the only dramatic English language non-martial arts role in Lee's acting career. Character actress Nora Marlowe played Mrs. Bronson in the same episode. Cicely Tyson, Jane Wyatt, Edward Asner, Majel Barrett, Barry Williams, Marge Redmond and Madeline Sherwood, Bernard Fox, Vic Tayback, Lynda Day George, Bob Cummings, Daniel J. Travanti and James B. Sikking, Larry Linville and Billy Mumy all made guest appearances. Mitzi Hoag, who played Miss Essie during the season 1, had two guest roles in season 2 as different characters, one as a Greek immigrant in the episode "Land Grant" and another as a nun in the episode "Absalom". First season ratings were impressive enough to ensure its renewal for a second season, though only 152 ABC affiliates agreed to broadcast the series. However, for that second season, the family-geared series was moved from the 7:30 Wednesday night "Family Hour" to the more adult-oriented time slot of 9:00 Friday night in September 1969.
This move to the Friday night death slot combined with the low ABC affiliate support caused the ratings to slide out of the top 40, production ceased in the spring of 1970, although most of those ABC affiliates repeated episodes throughout the summer months, as was a standard procedure with most series. The final primetime episode in the United States was broadcast on Friday September 18, 1970. Joan Blondell received Emmy award nominations each season for her performance as Lottie Hatfield, she lost to Barbara Bain in 1969, to Susan Hampshire in 1970. The theme song "Seattle" was written by Ernie Sheldon. Both Perry Como and Bobby Sherman recorded different variations of the song. Como scored a minor hit, with his version reaching No. 38 in the U. S. Sherman's version
Magnum, P. I. is an American crime drama television series starring Tom Selleck as Thomas Magnum, a private investigator living on Oahu, Hawaii. The series ran from 1980 to 1988 during its first-run broadcast on the American television network CBS. According to the Nielsen ratings, Magnum, P. I. ranked in the top twenty U. S. television programs during the first five years of its original run in the United States. A reboot series of the same name was ordered to series on May 11, 2018, premiered on September 24, 2018 on CBS. Thomas Sullivan Magnum IV is a private investigator played by Tom Selleck, he resides in the guest house of a 200-acre beachfront estate called Robin's Nest, in Hawaii, at the invitation of its owner, Robin Masters, the celebrated, but never-seen, author of several dozen lurid novels. Ostensibly this is quid pro quo for Magnum's services based upon his expertise in security; the voice of Robin Masters, heard only in five episodes, was provided by Orson Welles. Magnum lives a luxurious life on the estate and operates as a P.
I. on cases that suit him. The only thorn in the side of his near-perfect lifestyle is Jonathan Quayle Higgins III, played by John Hillerman. An ex-British Army Sergeant Major, he is on the surface a stern, "by-the-book" caretaker of Robin's Nest, whose strict ways conflict with Magnum's more easy-going methods, he patrols Robin's Nest with his two highly-trained "lads", Doberman Pinschers named Zeus and Apollo. Magnum has free use of the guest house and the car, a Ferrari 308 GTS Quattrovalvole, but as a humorous aside in various episodes has to bargain with Higgins for use of estate amenities such as the tennis courts, wine cellar and expensive cameras; the relationship between Magnum and Higgins is cool, but as the series progressed, an unspoken respect and fondness of sorts grew between the pair. Many episodes dedicated more screen time to this "odd couple" pairing after the relationship proved popular with fans. A recurrent theme throughout the last two seasons, starting in the episode "Paper War", involves Magnum's sneaking suspicion that Higgins is Robin Masters since he opens Robin's mail, calls Robin's Ferrari "his car" etc.
This suspicion is neither proved nor disproved, although in at least one episode Higgins is shown alone in a room, picking up a ringing phone and talking to Robin Masters, indicating they are two different persons. Aside from Higgins, Magnum's two main companions on the islands are Theodore Calvin "T. C.", who runs a local helicopter charter service called "Island Hoppers", finds himself persuaded by Magnum to fly him during various cases, Orville Wilbur Richard "Rick" Wright, who refuses to use his given name Orville and who owns a local bar. In the pilot episode, this was "Rick's Cafe Americain" in town, inspired by Casablanca, with Rick appearing in suitable 1930s attire. After completing the pilot, executives felt that audiences would be unable to connect with this element. Instead, Rick moved to running the plush, beachside King Kamehameha Club, which has exclusive membership and Higgins on the board of directors. Magnum strolls around the club, using its facilities and running up an ever-unpaid tab, further fueling the Magnum-Higgins feud.
T. C. and Rick are both former Marines from Marine Observation Squadron 2 with whom Magnum, a former Navy SEAL and Naval Intelligence officer, served in the Vietnam War. The series was one of the first to deal with Vietnam veterans as "human beings" and not as shell-shocked killers, was praised by many ex-servicemen groups for doing so. Magnum dupes or bribes T. C. and Rick into aiding him on his cases, much to their frustration, though the deep friendship within the group, including Higgins, proved to be one of the key elements of the program over its eight-season run. Magnum comes and goes as he pleases, works only when he wants, has the unlimited use of the Ferrari and many other luxuries of the estate, he keeps a mini-refrigerator with a endless supply of beer, wears his father's treasured Rolex GMT Master wristwatch and is surrounded by countless beautiful women, who are victims of crime, his clients, or are connected in various other ways to the cases he solves. Other characteristics specific to Magnum are his thick moustache, baseball caps, a rubber chicken, a variety of colorful Aloha shirts.
Nearly every episode is narrated, by Magnum at various points. At the end of the seventh season, Magnum was to be killed off. Following an outcry from fans who demanded a more satisfactory conclusion, an eighth season was produced to bring Magnum "back to life" and to round off the series. Tom Selleck as Thomas Sullivan Magnum IV Roger E. Mosley as Theodore "T. C." Calvin Larry Manetti as Rick Wright John Hillerman as Jonathan Quayle Higgins III Zeus The Doberman Pinscher as Zeus Apollo The Doberman Pinscher as Apollo Lt. Yoshi Tanaka: A homicide-division police lieutenant with the Honolulu police department, he has a slight Lieutenant Columbo-like enigmatic quality, characterized by his casual dress and ironic sense of humor, he is like Magnum, a Detroit Tigers fan. He is murdered early in the episode Tiger's Fan and appeared in Seasons 2–8. Agatha Chumley: Higgins' quintessentially English lady friend, who seems to have a crush on Higgins, her first appearance was in the episode "Black on White."
She appeared in Seasons 3–8. Colonel "Buck" Greene: A M
Thunder Warrior is a 1983 Italian action film written and directed by Fabrizio De Angelis. It had two sequels, one released in 1985 and the other in 1988. A native American named Thunder returns home after a long absence and turns out that it was in breach of the treaty signed a century ago between his grandfather with the US government. Mark Gregory as Thunder Valeria Cavalli as Sheela Raimund Harmstorf as Rusty Bo Svenson as The Sheriff Antonio Sabàto as Thomas Paolo Malco as Brian Sherman Bruno Corazzari as Frank Nazzareno Zamperla as Thomas's Friend Slim Smith as Grandfather to Thunder Parts of the film were shot in Monument Valley, Utah; the film was released in Italy on November 11, 1983. Thunder Warrior II Thunder Warrior III Thunder Warrior on IMDb