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M*A*S*H - Season Seven (Collector's Edition)

4.7 out of 5 stars 119 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

As the seventh season opens, peace talks to end the war have been going on for over a year and Hawkeye has had enough. He jumps in a jeep and roars off to the talks, and although he makes it onto the speaker’s floor, his rant does little to speed up the negotiations. His discontent isn’t helped by the return of war correspondent Clete Roberts who has came back to the 4077 to tape another one of his television talks for the folks back home.

Yet Hawkeye isn’t the only one feeling the pressures of war. BJ nearly drives himself to exhaustion trying to help a poor Korean family, Father Mulcahy almost gets himself killed trying to get a promotion, Charles falls in love with a working girl at Rosie’s Bar, and Margaret’s divorce is finally made official. It’s all part of life during wartime.

The war in Korea wages on with no end in sight, but the medical corps at the 4077th valiantly battle on against soulless military bureaucracy, tedium, and insanity. The seventh season of one of television's most decorated series continued to break new ground, with episodes such as "Point of View," which unfolds under the subjective eye of a wounded soldier. And just when you think you have these characters pegged, the writers provocatively challenged them. One of the most powerful episodes of the season, and the series, is "Preventive Medicine," in which Hawkeye (Alan Alda) takes drastic measures to stop a gung-ho colonel from further endangering his men. "Inga," another series benchmark, written and directed by Alda, finds Hawkeye threatened by an accomplished woman doctor (Mariette Hartley).

Unlike Larry Linville's one-note Major Burns, David Ogden Stiers found new notes to play as Charles Emerson Winchester III. His character remains, as Hawkeye observes, "pompous, arrogant, conceited, and a total bore." But he's also "all right" in three of his finest half-hours: "Major Ego," in which he lets a magazine profile go to his swelled head; "Rally Round the Flagg, Boys," in which he outwits camp nemesis Colonel Flagg; and "Ain't Love Grand," in which he falls for a Korean girl he meets at Rosie's Bar (the setting for another essential episode, "A Night at Rosie's," in which the company seeks refuge from the war). The seven-year itch got to Gary Burghoff, who would depart the series in season 8. Episodes such as "Hot Lips Is Back in Town," in which Radar sweetly woos a new nurse, demonstrate why he would be keenly missed. The two-part "Our Finest Hour" is anything but. It is a rehash of the season 4 classic, "The Interview," that serves as a clip episode. This is a rare misstep in another satisfying season that did this series proud. --Donald Liebenson

Special Features

  • 25 episodes on three discs: Commander Pierce, Peace on Us, Lil, Our Finest Hour parts 1 and 2, The Billfold Syndrome, None Like It Hot, They Call the Wind Korea, Major Ego, Baby It's Cold Outside, Point of View, Dear Comrade, Out of Gas, An Eye for a Tooth, Dear Sis, B.J. Papa San, Inga, The Price, The Young and the Restless, Hot Lips Is Back in Town, C*A*V*E, Rally Round the Flagg Boys, Preventative Medicine, A Night at Rosie's, Ain't Love Grand?, The Party

Product Details

  • Actors: Alan Alda, Wayne Rogers, Loretta Swit, Jamie Farr, William Christopher
  • Directors: Alan Alda, Harry Morgan, Mike Farrell, Burt Metcalfe, Charles S. Dubin
  • Format: Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, Dubbed, Subtitled, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 1.0), French (Dolby Digital 1.0), Spanish (Dolby Digital 1.0)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: English, French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated:
    Not Rated
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: December 7, 2004
  • Run Time: 664 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (119 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0002XVQSA
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #99,481 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "M*A*S*H - Season Seven (Collector's Edition)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
There are many enjoyable episodes in this season. Though this season is the last for Radar, aside from his final episode in season 8, MASH went on. This show, for better or worse, survived on through the many changes in cast. Radar was no exception.

Commander Pierce - Much to his own dismay Hawkeye takes charge and finds that the grass isn't greener on the other side of command.

Peace on Us - Hawkeye goes to the peace talks when they change the rules on discharge for doctors. Margaret's marriage to Donald hits a real rough patch, prompting her to get a divorce.

Our Finest Hour - The second of the documentary style shows that are shown in black and white and color. This one looks more deeply at the characters and their feelings about the war, family, and being away from home.

The Billfold Syndrome - A talented medic forgets his own name and Sydney is called in. Charles stops talking to B.J and Hawkeye after being turned down for a prestigeous post back in Boston. This gets a minor war going on between the Swamprats.

Major Ego - Charles' ego gets much higher when he saves a patient, and Stars and Stripes sends a reporter.. He sees a chance to get home. Klinger shows some of his more extravagant flair when the reporter shows up to interview Charles.

Point Of View - This show is shown from the view of a patient, for the entire show. You see a distracted Potter, and an enraged Charles. This episode was very very well done.

An Eye For A Tooth - Hawkeye, B.J, and Margaret trade a series of practical jokes, with Charles helping both sides. This series of jokes include a lemon pie, a full sized dummy, and a special mail delivery. Father Mulcahy goes on a mission of mercy after being passed over again for premotion.
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Format: DVD
The seventh season of M*A*S*H in known for the first season where the character B.J. Hunnicut wears a bushy mustache.

This was an all-right season, but it was Radar's final season. The character came back for his final episode (a two-part one) in the following season: season eight. A touching episode it was.

Here are some highlights, eight of the 25 from the season:

"Commander Pierce" - Hawkeye is left in charge of the camp, while Col. Potter is away, and realizes how hard the job is.

"Peace on Us" - After peace talks are stalled in Panmunjon, Hawkeye travels there himself to help out.

"Our Finest Hour" - A newscaster returns to the 4077th to do a follow-up interview with the leading characters, which in done in a documentary-style. This is a sequel to the season four episode "The Interview". This episode acts as a 'clip show' for the series (which means we see famous moments from older episodes). The highlight clips are in color, the rest of the episode is shot in black & white. The episode is an hour long.

"Major Ego" - After Major Winchester revives a dying patient with a heart massage, a photojournalist from the 'Stars and Stripes' newspaper arrives to publicize the already arrogant surgeon.

"Baby, It's Cold Outside" - Where Winchester receives a polar suit on a cold winter week, making everyone else jealous.

"Point of View" - an infamous episode where the camera throughout the entire episode is meant to be from the eyes of one of the wounded at the M*A*S*H unit. We see what he sees: arriving by helicopter, examined, being operated on, and being treated in the Post-Op unit.
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Format: DVD
Season Seven includes the following:

Hawkeye discovers it's no picnic to be in command of the unit after Colonel Potter goes to Seoul and leaves him in charge of the 4077.
Angered that peace talks have been going on for more than a year. Hawkeye jumps in a jeep and roars off to talk some sense into the negotiators' heads.
Radar thinks Colonel Potter has something more than friendship on his mind when he gets a little too cozy with visiting dignitary Colonel Lillian Ryaburn.
War correspondent Clete Roberts returns to the 4077 for an updated on conditions and morale for another of his famous television talks.
Psychiatrist Sidney Freedman is called back to the 4077 by Colonel Potter after a young medic from the 5th Regimental Combat Team loses his memory.
Whem temperatures soar over 100 degrees, Hawkeye and BJ come up with the perfect remedy - a mail-order rubber bathtub from Abercombie & Fitch.
When high winds prevent the arrival of incoming wounded, Charles decides to go to Seoul for some R & R. But his plan takes an unexpected detour after Klinger volunteers to drive.
After reviving a dying patient by performing a heart massage, Charles makes a call to Stars & Stripes so the paper can print an article about his heroics.
When the temperature falls to the 13 degrees Fahrenheit, Charles becomes very unpopular after he flaunts his fully winterized polar suit in front of the freezing staff and patients.
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