Hier finden Sie aktuelle Projektionen von starsky. Starsky & Hutch ist eine US-amerikanische Fernsehserie, die von 19produziert wurde. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Handlung; 2 Episoden und. Starsky & Hutch ist eine US-amerikanische Actionkomödie aus dem Jahr , basierend auf der gleichnamigen Fernsehserie aus den er Jahren.
Starsky & Hutch – Die komplette Serie (20 Discs (Standard-Box)) (DVDs)mtlmaison.com: Starsky & Hutch [Blu-ray]: Ben Stiller, Owen Wilson, Snoop Dogg, Vince Vaughn, Juliette Lewis, Todd Phillips: Movies & TV. Hier finden Sie aktuelle Projektionen von starsky. Starsky & Hutch () cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more.
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Trailers and Videos. DID YOU KNOW? Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Episode Guide. Two streetwise cops bust criminals in their red-and-white Ford Gran Torino, with the help of police snitch, Huggy Bear Antonio Fargas.
Creator: William Blinn. Available on Amazon. Added to Watchlist. Top-Rated Episodes S1. Error: please try again. Sundance Stars in Unforgettable Early Roles.
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Male Edition Duo-Themed TV Series T. Episodes Seasons. Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Edit Cast Complete series cast summary: David Soul Ken 'Hutch' Hutchinson 92 episodes, Paul Michael Glaser Dave Starsky 92 episodes, Antonio Fargas Huggy Bear 92 episodes, Bernie Hamilton Edit Storyline Tough Det.
Edit Did You Know? Trivia Hutch's apartment at Venice Place was an open floor plan with no doors bedroom or kitchen ; it had no cozy wall-to-wall carpet, and his kitchen cabinets had no doors.
In other words, all the modern trappings of post circa year , that make home life so uncomfortable and uninviting.
Carpet prevents standing fatigue and provides warmth; a kitchen door keeps smells out of the rest of the place, while a bedroom door provides much needed privacy.
All this was very rare back in the '70s, prior to HGTV transforming American houses and apartments for the worst. No doors on kitchen cabinets is also extremely impractical in Californiawhere earthquakes strike frequentlyand all the plates and other glassware would invariably come crashing down each time one hit.
Goofs In the intro for the series taken from the pilot , both Starsky and Hutch end up in an apartment complex's swimming pool.
Pausing the frame about 33 seconds in, one can clearly see three tenants having come out on their balcony to watch the filming.
It could be argued that they are characters extras having heard the police commotion. However, looking closely, the couple on the top floor, right above Starsky, not only have the lights on and their door to their apartment closed, they are completely comfortable leaning on their railway; all this indicates that they are unafraid for their safety, as one would be if they saw men with guns in their pool.
Sony Pictures Television is now the worldwide distributor for the series. The series also inspired a theatrical film and a video game.
The series' protagonists were two Southern California police detectives: David Michael Starsky Paul Michael Glaser , the dark-haired, Brooklyn transplant and U.
Army veteran, with a street-wise manner and intense, sometimes childlike moodiness; and Kenneth Richard "Hutch" Hutchinson David Soul , the divorced,  blond, Duluth, Minnesota, native with a more reserved and intellectual approach.
Under the radio call sign " Zebra Three ", they were known for usually tearing around the streets of fictional Bay City, California.
Much of the series was shot on location in the Los Angeles beach community of San Pedro. The building that was used as the Metropolitan Division police headquarters is now San Pedro's City Hall.
The characters and even some plot points were based on real-life New York City detectives, Lou Telano and John Sepe, who gained notoriety and commendations for their unconventional but effective undercover police work.
The show's production team spent considerable time with the two detectives during their daily routines. The vehicle of choice was Starsky's two-door Ford Gran Torino , which was bright red, with a large white vector stripe on both sides.
Approximately four different cars were used for filming. Earlier shots had red wing mirrors, except the pilot which had silver mirrors, usually for long shots or footage used in later scenes, close ups and later episodes had silver wing mirrors.
The Torino was nicknamed the "Striped Tomato" by Hutch in the episode "Snowstorm", and fans subsequently referred to the car by that nickname, too.
It occasionally appeared when the duo needed separate vehicles, or for undercover work. However, the duo's cover was often blown because Hutch's vehicle had a bad habit: when its driver's side door was opened, the horn would go off, instantly drawing attention.
It was also noticeable due to the severely cluttered back seat, so cluttered that there was no room to transport both prisoners and the two detectives simultaneously.
The detectives' main confidential informant was the street-wise, ethically ambiguous, " jive-talking " Huggy Bear Antonio Fargas , who often dressed in a flashy manner and operated his own bar first named "Huggy Bear's", and later, "The Pits".
The duo's boss was the gruff, no-nonsense-but-fair Captain Harold C. Dobey Bernie Hamilton in the series, and gravel-voiced Richard Ward in the pilot.
Huggy's immense popularity with viewers caused producers Spelling and Goldberg to consider giving actor Fargas his own TV series.
The second-season episode "Huggy Bear and the Turkey" was the test pilot for a proposed spin off with Huggy and his friend, former Sheriff "Turkey" Turquet Dale Robinette becoming private investigators ; however, this premise proved unpopular with viewers, and a spinoff never materialized.
In the episode it was revealed that Huggy's last name is Brown no clue as to his first name was given, though.
Two series characters were named for people from William Blinn's past: Starsky was the name of a high school friend, and Huggy Bear was a local disc jockey.
Series creator William Blinn first used the name Huggy Bear on-screen for a character, also a confidential informant, in an episode penned by Blinn for the TV series The Rookies , during the second season, "Prayers Unanswered Prayers Unheard", there played by actor Johnny Brown.
In contrast to police characters on U. While likely "normal" by American social standards since the s, such body language conflicted with s norms of emotionally restrained masculinity.
In a show documentary tape made during the show's run that can be found on YouTube , the narrator intones that some Hollywood industry types referred to the characters as " French kissing prime-time homos ".
Many fans were attracted not just by the characters, but the quality of writing during the first two seasons despite the fact that the majority of first-season stories were actually existing scripts that were merely adapted to fit the series.
The second-season episode "Long Walk Down a Short Dirt Road", featured country star Lynn Anderson as a singer being stalked by a deranged person; it was based upon a real-life incident involving country music legend Dolly Parton.
The part was written with Parton in mind, but Anderson wound up playing the role. Nielsen Ratings. NBC had the NBC Saturday Night at the Movies. In , a rising concern in America about violence on TV, along with Glaser's own concerns about the level of violence in the series, forced the writers to reduce the violent "action" scenes, with more romantically and socially themed storylines, and play-up the "buddy-buddy" aspect of the show's leads even more.
At the same time, the lead actors—Glaser in particular—became jaded with the general theme; these and other factors contributed to the fading popularity of the series.
Glaser indicated several times that he wanted to get out of his contract and quit the series; he even sued the producers to force a release from his contract before the start of the third season.
It seemed that he would not be returning for filming, so to fill the presumed void, the character "Officer Linda Baylor" played by Roz Kelly was created, and a number of alternative scripts featuring her instead of Starsky were written whether the show's name would have remained the same is unknown.
Ultimately, Officer Baylor only appeared in one episode alongside both Starsky and Hutch : the Play Misty for Me —inspired episode, "Fatal Charm".
Despite this major change in the tone of the show, with a lot of the violence ejected and more of a focus on the friendship of the two leads, viewership remained steady during the season.
From September to December , the show stayed in its Saturday night time slot, now up against The Jeffersons and The Tony Randall Show on CBS and the NBC Saturday Night at the Movies.
In January , the show moved back to it original Wednesday night time slot of 10 p. Glaser again voiced his desires to leave during the fourth and final season.
This time, Starsky's wayward younger brother Nick John Herzfeld was introduced, in the episode "Starsky's Brother". It was intended that if Glaser was to quit, that the reformed Nick would take David's place on the police force and allow the series to avoid a title change.
However, the disgruntled Glaser decided to return yet again, to finish out the season. Although a fifth season was planned, increasing production costs, Glaser's persistent and oft-publicized desire to move on, and declining ratings, brought an end to the series.
The final episode, "Sweet Revenge" which has Starsky fighting for his life after being gunned down , originally had its co-lead dying in the early drafts.
In , the series aired on cable's El Rey Network on weekday mornings. Several episodes from the first two seasons can be viewed for free in Minisode and in regular format on Crackle.
The show has also been broadcast on Cozi TV and getTV. Sony Pictures Home Entertainment has released 4 Seasons on DVD in Regions 1 and 2 between and On November 11, , Mill Creek released Starsky and Hutch - The Complete Series on DVD in Region 1.
Stunt cars, camera cars, tow cars, dolly cars, and cars used for "beauty" shots varied in model year from to Ford Torinos , since the body style of the Gran Torino was unchanged.
Originally, Blinn was to have Starsky drive a Chevrolet Camaro convertible because he fondly remembered a green and white one that he owned.
However, when production started on the pilot episode, Ford Motor Company 's Studio-TV Car Loan Program was the lease supplier for Spelling-Goldberg.
They looked at lease stock and chose two Windsor V8-powered VIN code "H" "Bright Red" paint code 2B 2-door Gran Torinos.
Both cars had a role in the pilot movie, one being "Starsky's" car, and the other being a similar car which is mistaken for Starsky's car by the film's villains.
They each had body-side mouldings along with a black interior with vinyl bench seats. One of the pilot cars had the luxury remote-control chrome mirrors installed, while the other pilot car had the cheaper, entry-level manual chrome mirrors installed; in editing the film, Starsky and Hutch are shown to be driving around in each of the two cars at different times during the film.
The cars were also custom painted on top of the factory red paint color with the distinctive white "vector" stripe designed by Spelling-Goldberg's transportation coordinator George Grenier.
The rear ends were lifted by air shocks, and had Ansen Sprint 5-slot mag wheels added with larger rear tires.
While the tires were mounted so that only the black wall side would show, thus hiding any unauthorized brand-name display, in one first-season episode "Kill Huggy Bear" , a close-up shot of the villain cutting the rear brake lines shows the letters on the inside-facing side of the tires to say Firestone.
It is reported that the original 2. Glaser took an immediate and long-lasting dislike to the car, which has not changed to this day. According to Glaser in several early interviews, [ which?
Secondly, the idea that two undercover cops would drive around in a car with such an outlandish appearance seemed ludicrous, and lastly, he does not like Ford products although in a picture that was printed in an issue of the National Enquirer , Glaser is shown on the side of a California freeway with a flat-tired Ford Explorer.
At the first viewing of the car with David Soul Hutch , Glaser remarked that the car looked like a "striped tomato. Glaser remarked to Soul that he hated the car and that he was "going to destroy that car Several scenes of Glaser driving the car show him smashing the front wheels into curbs as he slides the car around corners and such, but that may also be attributable to the fact that he is primarily an actor, not a trained stunt-driver.
Glaser has not grown to appreciate the car as he has learned to simply accept its popularity as a necessary component of the fans' appreciation of the show.
He just was not interested; however, in , during the last day of filming a movie in Canada, the crew wanted a group picture of Glaser with a Starsky and Hutch Torino, so he agreed to sit in the driver's seat of a Limited Edition replica with the crew surrounding the car.
High performance engine sounds were dubbed over scenes during the show because California law forbade mechanically modifying the engines of new cars.
When the pilot was successful, Spelling-Goldberg ordered two new red Gran Torinos for the first season. These cars were powered by V8s VIN code "S" because extra power was going to be needed for additional stunt driving scenes.
These new cars for the first-season were factory ordered in the bright red color Ford paint code: 2B , which was a regular production color for Torinos.
Unlike the pilot-movie cars, the first-season Torinos had no body-side mouldings, but did have body-colored sport mirrors, and brocade cloth split-bench seats.
With the acquisition of the new cars, the producers took the opportunity to improve the design of the white stripe painted on the cars.
The original pilot-movie cars had the bottom horizontal edge of the stripe about an inch or so above the mid-body character line that ran along the car, which was apparently done so that the section of the stripe that passes above the front wheel opening would not be cut off by the wheel opening, but for the first-season cars, the bottom horizontal edge of the stripe was lowered until directly on the crease, which gave a more cohesive look to the design of the stripe.
The section of stripe that runs across the front wheel opening was gradually curved up and around the opening.
The stripe was also thicker on the roof section and whereas the front pointed section ended well behind the amber marker light on the pilot cars, the newer design had the point ending far ahead of it, on the front fascia piece.
These new cars also featured the complete bumper protection group option, which included horizontal black rub-strips on both bumpers that were not included on the pilot cars.
For the start of the second season, these were replaced by two Gran Torinos that had vinyl split-bench seats like the pilot episode cars.
The new cars were ordered under Ford's fleet program, which is what was required to get them painted in the previous year's Bright Red 2B , as Ford used a different shade of red for new standard-order Torinos by this point.
These newer cars can be identified by their silver sight shields bumper filler panels which Ford used on specially painted fleet-ordered cars. They also had the luxury chrome mirrors like one of the pilot cars.
Even though the body-colored sport mirrors were still a Torino option in , they could not be installed on a fleet-ordered specialty-painted car, as Ford had no provision for producing those mirrors in anything other than the regular production colors listed for that year; since the 2B bright red was a special fleet-ordered color for the '76 model year, the cars came equipped with the chrome mirrors.
The body-side mouldings were installed on these cars and the stripe was, unlike the pilot cars, integrated with the mouldings.