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

4.7 out of 5 stars 121 customer reviews

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Product Description

Relive your favorite M*A*S*H moments with this three-disc DVD Collector's Edition containing all 21 classic Season Ten episodes!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 helicoptered in directly from the front lines. But as much as the gang of the 4077 cared for the wounded soldiers they also cared about each other. And that camaraderie coupled with a liberal dose of hijinks and hilarity served to make their tour of duty in Korea an experience none of them would ever forget.System Requirements:Running Time: 561 minutesFormat: DVD MOVIE Genre: TELEVISION/SERIES & SEQUELS UPC: 024543241409 Manufacturer No: 2234140

Unlike old soldiers, M*A*S*H showed little signs of fading away in its penultimate season. Alan Alda and Loretta Switt were officially saluted with Emmys for their exemplary work this season, and Henry Morgan and David Ogden Stiers received well-deserved nominations. But the overlooked Jamie Farr enjoyed some of his finest half-hours, including "Follies of the Living--Concerns of the Dead" (written and directed by Alda), an episode out of the Twilight Zone in which a fever-wracked Klinger communicates with the spirit of a soldier who has just died and roams the 4077th. Stiers further distinguishes himself in "Sons and Bowlers," in which Winchester lends compassionate support to Hawkeye, who anxiously awaits word of his father's operation, and in a moving scene, opens up about his strained relationship with his own father. Stiers also directed the powerful "Identity Crisis," featuring Joe Pantoliano as a soldier who desperately switches dog tags with a deceased buddy. Another season benchmark is the Emmy-nominated "Where There's a Will, There's a War," in which Hawkeye, trapped on the front lines under heavy fire, composes his will and reflects on what to leave his friends.

M*A*S*H took some hits for perceived preachy self-righteousness in its final years. "Give 'Em Hell Hawkeye," in which Hawkeye writes a protest letter to Harry Truman, and "Blood and Guts," in which Hawkeye gives a sensationalistic war correspondent his comeuppance, are this season's worst offenders. While at times it seems like M*A*SH is marching in place ("Communication Breakdown," in which B.J. goes into a tailspin when he learns his wife has gotten a job stateside, echoes season 8's "Period of Adjustment"), it does so with its usual crack precision that made it one of television's most decorated and beloved series. --Donald Liebenson

Special Features

  • 21 episodes on 3 discs

Product Details

  • Actors: Alan Alda, Wayne Rogers, Loretta Swit, Jamie Farr, William Christopher
  • Directors: Alan Alda, David Ogden Stiers, Burt Metcalfe, Charles S. Dubin, Hy Averback
  • Writers: Alan Alda, Dan Wilcox
  • Format: Collector's Edition, Color, Dubbed, Full Screen, 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: May 23, 2006
  • Run Time: 543 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (121 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000EHSVE6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #66,084 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "M*A*S*H - Season Ten (Collector's Edition)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By P. Burgos on February 19, 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Season 10 is probably one of the finest seasons of M*A*S*H since this would be the time that most of the 4077 would get ready for what would be the next to last season of the show. Thus this show would feature some great episodes!! Here is an overview.

1.) That's Show Biz (10/26/1981)

A touring USO show brings an unexpected touch of vaudeville to the 4077th when the star showgirl requires an emergency operation. And wouldn't you know, the comedian is Klinger's hero!

2.) Identity Crisis (11/2/1981)

Father Mulcahy counsels a GI who is plagued by guilt because he has swapped tags with a dead colleague. Meanwhile, B.J. and Charles consider ways of keeping a soldier-salesman quiet.

3.) Rumor at the Top (11/9/1981)

The latest scuttlebutt affects everyone's behavior when a visiting is rumored to be recruiting for a new M*A*S*H unit. The gang fears that the 4077th will be split up.

4.) Give 'em Hell, Hawkeye (11/16/1981)

Hawkeye writes a heartfelt letter to President Harry Truman to protest at the continued fighting in Korea. Meanwhile, Colonel Ditka has promised a much-needed water-heater if the 4077th beautifies the camp.

5.) Wheelers and Dealers (11/23/1981)

On the eve of a big poker game, B.J.'s pride is bruised when he finds out his wife is working as a waitress. And Potter takes driving lessons from Klinger.

6.) Communication Breakdown (11/30/1981)

Winchester infuriates the camp when he hoards his stateside newspapers, and Hawkeye reunites two Korean brothers who have been fighting on opposite sides of the war.

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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I've been through the discussion with a few friends about early M*A*S*H vs later M*A*S*H episodes...some folks insist that after Henry and Trapper left the series that it got too heavy-handed and lost its direction. I disagree with that, I feel the show in its early years was no doubt some of the finest comedy on the tube, with a great ensemble cast that worked well together. Well, the realities of war and of doing a long running series are that people come and people go. Certainly the fabric of the show changed over the years but I think the ensemble got even tighter as a result of those changes and the stories had more heart and less slapstick. As funny as Mclean Stevenson was as Col. Blake, Harry Morgan filled some tough shoes with style as the no-nonsense-but-all-heart Col. Potter. The final two seasons of M*A*S*H were described by Alan Alda as being stories written as a result of not wanting to repeat things they'd done before. We get more insight into the individual personalities of the staff (one of the more touching and well-done examples of this is when Winchester has to tell a concert pianist that his right hand won't be as useful as it once was and ultimately proves to him that he still has the gift of music as long as he doesn't let his circumstances silence it). I think it's to the credit of M*A*S*H that it did change and grow over the years...and there are plenty of fine examples of that in season ten and eleven. I look forward to both!
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Possibly the biggest change of the last seasons was the number of subplots that got intertwined in each episode. Many of the episodes had up to four by Season 10. This, again, didn't take anything away from the show at all. After numerous cast member changes, all of them major, nothing but time could stop M*A*S*H

(That's Show Biz) (1hr. Show). A traveling U.S.O show brings many vignettes to our friends at the 4077th. Klinger meets his hero, a very corny comedian who happens to be the group's manager, and emcee. Charles finds his music biases tested when an according player goes over to the piano and impresses him. A woman on the tour seeks a pair of ballet shoes that her brother carried. The best part, thought, is that Father Mulcahy identifies a stripper on the group.

(Identity Crisis) A soldier wants out, so badly that he swaps dog tags with a buddy of his who died in a battle. An insurance man is driving every nuts, except Potter, who bought some. Lastly, a patient gets a Dear John letter, with a request to return her picture. Hawkeye and Margaret come up with a great solution.

(Rumor At The top) Klinger hears that a visiting officer is trying to find a new crew for a MASH. Nobody wants to go, until Hawkeye and B.J Change the rumor to a cushy job to Charles, who goes over the top with the visitor. Classic.

(Give 'Em Hell Hawkeye) - A visiting supply man will give the camp what they need if they beautify the camp. Everyone thinks it's crazy, but they create a small park. This is all desribed in a letter, written to Harry Truman, by Hawkeye.

(Wheelers and Dealers) Potter goes back to driving School at the behest of Klinger who convinces him not to just "Pencil whip" it out. A letter from home makes B.
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Format: DVD
I just picked up season 10, it comes with a little advert advertising season 11 (the final season) in November, 2006.

On the other side it says this:

"Announcing the ultimate MASH collector's set!

The Complete TV Series - All 11 Seasons PLUS

All-New Extras Not Available Anywhere Else!"

Over the past few years I've blown $300 on MASH DVDs with no extras to speak of. 6 months from now Fox will release a set that contains all the material I've already purchased plus new material they didn't see fit to include until the very end?

This doesn't seem right to me. Fox better have some kind of "upgrade" program for folks who have been buying the sets all along.
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