Bring Hogan's Heroes Home!

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 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete Series

 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete First Season

 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete 2nd Season

 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete Third Season

 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete Fourth Season

 Hogan's Heroes - The Complete Fifth Season

 Hogan's Heroes - The Sixth & Final Season

 Colonel Klink Head Knocker

 

HOGAN'S HEROES

Show Type: Sitcom

First Telecast: September 17, 1965

Last Telecast: July 4, 1971

Broadcast History:

September 1965 September 1967, Friday 8:30-9:00 on CBS

September 1967 September 1969, Saturday 9:00-9:30 on CBS

September 1969 September 1970, Friday 8:30-9:00 on CBS

September 1970 July 1971, Sunday 7:30-8:00 on CBS

Cast

Colonel Robert Hogan..... Bob Crane

Colonel Wilhelm Klink..... Werner Klemperer

Sergeant Hans Schultz..... John Banner

Louis LeBeau..... Robert Clary

Peter Newkirk..... Richard Dawson

Sergeant James Kinchloe (1965-1970)..... Ivan Dixon

Sergeant Richard Baker (1970-1971)..... Kenneth Washington

Sergeant Carter..... Larry Hovis

Helga (1965-1966)..... Cynthia Lynn

Hilda (1966-1970)..... Sigrid Valdis

SYNOPSIS

Hogan's Heroes set out to prove that, at least in the world of televised situation comedies, life in Nazi POW camp during World War II could be fun.

Commandant of the camp was the incompetent, monocled Col. Klink and guarding Stalag 13, where the American-led resistance forces were housed, was the equally inept Sgt. Schultz. Under the direction of Col. Robert Hogan, the prisoners were actually in complete control of the camp. They had rigged the barbed-wire fence so that it could be opened and closed like a garage door. They fed classified information to the Allied Forces on the outside, helped fugitives escape from Germany, printed counterfeit money and did anything else imaginable to upset the Germans.

Their living conditions were more reminiscent of a fancy hotel than a POW camp. They had a French chef, a steam room, a barbershop, and more comforts than they would have had at home. Since they were more important to the Allied Forces in the camp than out of it, they had no desire to escape, especially considering the fun and excitement they had there.

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