Where Are They Now?

Below you’ll find brief summaries of what the cast (and producers) of M*A*S*H have been up to since they either left the series or it came to an end in 1983. Although M*A*S*H may be their main claim to fame, most of the cast continued acting after the series ended. Sadly, several members of the M*A*S*H family have passed away in the decades since the show went off the air.

There have been two televised M*A*S*H retrospectives. The entire cast reunited in 1991 for “Memories of M*A*S*H” on CBS. In 2002, the surviving cast members came together for the “M*A*S*H 30th Anniversary Reunion Special” on FOX.

In May 2015, interviews with most of the surviving cast as well as producers and writers were featured in “MeTV Remembers the M*A*S*H Finale,” a special presentation of “Goodbye, Farewell and Amen” that has since been repeated several times. Also, Loretta Swit, Gary Burghoff, Jamie Farr, Mike Farrell, and William Christopher were interviewed by Toledo TV station WTVG/13abc in January 2016 for a half-hour special titled “M*A*S*H Memories & Magic.”

Note: Most of the images on this page are from the “30th Anniversary Reunion Special” broadcast in 2002. The images for Larry Linville and McLean Stevenson are from “Memories of M*A*S*H,” which aired in 1991.

Alan Alda (Hawkeye)

Alan Alda has remained very active in the three decades since M*A*S*H went off the air. In 1983, shortly after the series wrapped, he produced The Four Seasons for CBS. The short-lived sitcom continued the story of his 1981 feature film. He appeared in a handful of movies during the late 1980s and the 1990s. Alda made his return to TV in 1999 with a six-episode stint on NBC’s popular medical drama ER, which earned him an Emmy Award nomination in 2000.

Image of Alan Alda from 2002
Alan Alda in 2002

From 2004 to 2006, Alda had a recurring role on The West Wing as presidential hopeful Senator Arnold Vinick. He was twice nominated for Emmy Awards for the role, winning in 2006. Other recent TV appearances include recurring roles on 30 Rock (NBC, 2009-2010), The Big C (Showtime, 2011-2013), and The Blacklist (NBC, 2013-2014).

On the big screen, Alda earned an Academy Award nomination for his role in The Aviator (2004). Other recent films include Nothing But the Truth (2008), Flash of Genius (2008), Tower Heist (2011), The Longest Ride (2015), and Bridge of Spies (2015). Some of Alda’s work on the stage include QED (2001-2002), Glengarry Glen Ross (2005), and Love Letters (2014).

Alda has released two memoirs: Never Have Your Dog Stuffed: And Other Things I’ve Learned (September 2005) and Things I Overheard While Talking to Myself (October 2007).

Alda was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in November 2000. His interview can be found here.

Gary Burghoff (Radar)

After leaving M*A*S*H in 1979, Gary Burghoff made a handful of guest roles on TV shows like Fantasy Island and The Love Boat. He made a cameo appearance in the January 16th, 1984 episode of AfterMASH on CBS followed by a full-blown guest appearance the following week. Later that year, he starred in an unsold sitcom pilot for CBS called “W*A*L*T*E*R” in which Walter O’Reilly became a cop in St. Louis.

Image of Gary Burghoff from 2002
Gary Burghoff in 2002

He appeared in a few films in the early 1990s. A 1995 guest appearance on Burke’s Law was his last acting role until 2010 when he co-starred in the film Daniel’s Lot. He hosted Pets: Part of the Family, a how-to series about pets that aired on public TV from 1999 to 2000. Burghoff toured more than 100 cities in 1999 and 2000 starring in Neil Simon’s play Last of the Red Hot Lovers.

Burghoff released an autobiography, Gary Burghoff: To M*A*S*H and Back: My Life in Poems and Songs (That Nobody Ever Wanted to Publish!), in June 2009.

William Christopher (Father Mulcahy)

William Christopher co-starred in AfterMASH on CBS from 1983 to 1984 alongside Harry Morgan and Jamie Farr. Since then, he’s acted sporadically. In 1997, Christopher co-starred with Jamie Farr in a touring production of The Odd Couple. He made a handful of TV guest appearances in the 1990s, including Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman (1997) and Mad About You (1998). He came out of retirement in 2012 to play Father Tobias on the NBC soap opera Days of Our Lives, appearing in more than 10 episodes.

Image of William Christopher from 2002
William Christopher in 2002

Along with his his wife Barbara, Christopher wrote Mixed Blessings, a non-fiction book about raising a son with autism. It was published in 1989. The two continue to work promoting autism awareness through the National Autistic Society.

William Christopher passed away in December 2016 at the age of 84.

William Christopher: October 20th, 1932 – December 31st, 2016

Jamie Farr (Klinger)

Jamie Farr continued playing Maxwell Q. Klinger on AfterMASH from 1983 to 1985 on CBS alongside Harry Morgan and William Christopher. He’s acted sporadically since then, appearing in a handful of movies and TV shows in the 1980s and 1990s. His most recent TV appearances were a February 2007 episode of The War at Home in February 2007 and an episode of Bella and the Bulldogs in April 2016.

Image of Jamie Farr from 2002
Jamie Farr in 2002

Recent film roles include A Path of Sundays (2001) and This World (2013). On the stage, he co-starred with William Christopher in a production of The Odd Couple in 1997; temporarily replaced Frank Gorshin as George Burns in Say Goodnight, Gracie in 2004; starred in a production of Tuesdays with Morrie in 2011; and starred in a productions of The Last Romance in 2013 and 2014.

From 1984 to 2012, Farr lent his name to a women’s professional golf tournament played in Sylvania, Ohio every year (except for 1986 and 2011). He released an autobiography, Just Farr Fun, in 1994. In May 2007, Farr hosted the Hallmark Channel’s “M*A*S*H Bash 07: Klinger Edition” marathon. He later hosted a marathon called “The Best by Farr” for MeTV in 2016.

Farr was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in December 2011. His interview can be viewed here.

Mike Farrell (B.J.)

Since the end of M*A*S*H, Mike Farrell has remained busy as an actor and an activist. He appeared in a number of made-for-TV movies in the 1980s and 1990s. From 1996 to 1999, he voiced Jonathan Kent on the animated FOX TV series Superman: The Animated Series (his wife, Shelley Fabares, voiced Martha Kent). From 1999 to 2002, Farrell co-starred on the NBC drama Providence.

Image of Mike Farrell from 2002
Mike Farrell in 2002

Some of Farrell’s recent TV roles include guest appearances on Smith (CBS, 2007), Desperate Housewives (ABC, 2007-2008), Ghost Whisperer (CBS, 2009), and Supernatural (The CW, 2012). He had a recurring role on SundanceTV’s The Red Road from 2014 to 2015.

Over the years, Farrell has lent his name and support to a number of social and political causes. He also served three terms as First Vice President of the Screen Actors Guild, beginning in 2002.

Farrell released his autobiography, Just Call Me Mike: A Journey from Actor to Activist, in March 2007. His second book, Of Mule and Man, was published in May 2009.

Larry Linville (Frank)

Larry Linville left M*A*S*H in 1977 after five seasons spent playing Frank Burns. He felt he had taken the character as far as he could. Over the next three decades, he worked regularly on television. From 1978 to 1979 he played Major General Kevin Kelley on NBC’s Grandpa Goes to Washington. In 1981, he played Lyle Block on Checking In, a short-lived CBS sitcom spun-off from The Jeffersons. He followed that with a regular role on another short-lived CBS sitcom, Herbie the Love Bug, in 1982. He also had a supporting role on Paper Dolls, a 1984 ABC prime time soap opera.

Image of Larry Linville from 1991
Larry Linville in 1991

Linville made guest appearances on shows like CHiPsThe Love Boat, Fantasy Island, Airwolf, Night Court, Nurses, Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, and Murder, She Wrote. He made his final TV appearance in an October 1999 episode of Great Performances on PBS.

Some of Linville’s films after leaving M*A*S*H include Earth Girls Are Easy (1988), Rock ‘n’ Roll High School Forever (1991), A Million to Juan (1994), Fatal Pursuit (1995), and Pressure Point (1997).

After battling cancer for several years, Linville passed away due to complications of pneumonia in April 2000.

Larry Linville: September 29th, 1939 – April 10th, 2000

Harry Morgan (Colonel Potter)

After M*A*S*H ended, Harry Morgan starred in AfterMASH alongside Jamie Farr and William Christopher. The sitcom ran on CBS from 1983 to 1984. He continued acting, primarily on television, until the late 1990s. In 1986, he co-starred in Blacke’s Magic, an NBC crime drama. He then starred in a syndicated sitcom called You Can’t Take It With You from 1987 to 1988.

Image of Harry Morgan from 2002
Harry Morgan in 2002

Morgan also made guest appearances on TV shows like The Love Boat, Murder She Wrote, The Twilight Zone, Grace Under Fire, and 3rd Rock from the Sun. His final acting role was a guest appearance in an episode of a CBS sitcom called Love & Money that aired during the 1999-2000 season. David Ogden Stiers had a regular role in the sitcom. According to the Internet Movie Database, Morgan’s episode never aired.

In the early 1990s, Morgan teamed up with Walter Matthau for three made-for-TV movies about a lawyer (Matthau) and a judge (Morgan). On the big screen, Morgan had a small role in the 1987 feature film Dragnet starring Dan Aykroyd and Tom Hanks.

Morgan was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in April 2004. His interview can be found here.

Harry Morgan passed away in December 2011 at the age of 96.

Harry Morgan: April 10th, 1915 – December 7th, 2011

Wayne Rogers (Trapper)

Only a year after leaving M*A*S*H, Wayne Rogers was starring in his own TV series called City of Angels about a detective in the 1930s. It ran for 13 episodes on NBC from February to May 1976. He starred in House Calls, a CBS sitcom in which he played a doctor, from 1979 to 1982. A total of 57 episodes were produced.

Image of Wayne Rogers from 2002
Wayne Rogers in 2002

Rogers appeared in numerous made-for-TV movies during the 1980s, including I Dream of Jeannie: 15 Years Later in 1985. He took over the role of Tony Nelson from Larry Hagman. He had a recurring role in Murder, She Wrote from 1993 to 1995. In the early 2000s, he appeared in a handful of feature films like Frozen with Fear (2001), Three Days of Rain (2002), and Nobody Knows Anything! (2003). The latter was his final acting role. In January 2007, Rogers hosted the Hallmark Channel’s “M*A*S*H Bash 07” marathon.

Outside of acting, Rogers was a successful businessman and investor. From 2012 to 2015 he served as a panelist on Cashin’ In, an investment program on the Fox News Channel. In January 2016, host Eric Bolling paid tribute to Rogers.

Rogers passed away in December 2015 at the age of 82.

Wayne Rogers: April 7th, 1933 – December 31st, 2015

McLean Stevenson (Colonel Blake)

After leaving M*A*S*H in 1975 at the end of its third season, McLean Stevenson starred in four different sitcoms, all of which were unsuccessful. The first was called The McLean Stevenson Show. He played the owner of a hardware store trying to juggle his business with his family. It ran for 10 episodes on NBC from 1976 to 1977. Next came In the Beginning, a CBS sitcom that ran for just five episodes from September to October 1978.

Image of McLean Stevenson from 1991
McLean Stevenson in 1991

Hello, Larry was his most successful post-M*A*S*H TV series. A spin-off of Diff’rent Strokes, it ran for two seasons and 38 episodes on NBC from January 1979 to April 1980. He played a divorced radio talk show host who moves to Portland with his teenage daughters. From February to June 1983, Stevenson starred in Condo on ABC, a sitcom about two families living in the same condominium complex. His final regular TV role was Dirty Dancing on CBS from 1988 to 1989.

Stevenson also made guest appearances on TV shows like Hotel, The Love Boat, and The Golden Girls. His last credited acting role was the miniseries Tales of the City in 1993.

McLean Stevenson passed away of a heart attack in February 1996.

McLean Stevenson: November 14th, 1929 – February 15th, 1996

David Ogden Stiers (Charles Emerson Winchester III)

David Ogden Stiers remained active following the end of M*A*S*H, with acting roles on TV and the big screen. In 1985, he played Congressman Sam Greene on the blockbuster CBS miniseries North & South. He was also in the sequel, North & South, Book II, the following year. From 1986 to 1988, he appeared in a string of made-for-TV movies based on Perry Mason.

Image of David Ogden Stiers from 2002
David Ogden Stiers in 2002

In 1998, he had a regular role on the ABC sitcom Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place, although his character was soon phased out. His next regular TV role was Love & Money, a short-lived CBS sitcom that aired briefly during the 1999-2000 season. From 2002 to 2007, Stiers had a recurring role on The Dead Zone as well as a recurring role on Stargate: Atlantis from 2006 to 2007.

Stiers made numerous guest appearances over the past three decades, including Alf, Murder, She Wrote , Matlock, Wings, Star Trek: The Next Generation, Cybill, Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, The Trouble with Normal, Touched by An Angel, Frasier, Worst Week of My Life, and Rizzoli & Isles.

In 1991, Stiers voiced Cogsworth in the animated movie Beauty and the Beast. Since then, he worked regularly as a voiceover artist, with roles in movies like Pocahontas, The Hunchback of Notre Dame, and Lilo & Stitch as well as TV shows like Justice League, Lilo & Stitch: The Series, and Regular Show. Stiers also lent his voice to a number of video games.

Outside of acting, Stiers was a talented conductor. He served as resident conductor for the Newport Symphany Orchestra in Newport, Oregon.

David Ogden Stiers passed away of bladder cancer in March 2018.

David Ogden Stiers: October 31st, 1942 – March 3rd, 2018

Loretta Swit (Major Margaret Houlihan)

Loretta Swit appeared in a number of TV shows, made-for-TV movies, and feature films following the end M*A*S*H, but has not had a credited acting role since 1998. She remains active on stage, however. From 1985 to 1987 she appeared on Broadway in The Mystery of Edwin Drood. Other stage credits include Shirley Valentine, The Vagina Monologues, Forty-Second Street, Cactus Flower, and Love, Loss and What I Wore.

Image of Loretta Swit from 2002
Loretta Swit in 2002

A vocal supporter of animal rights, Swit is a member of Actors and Others for Animals and supports numeroous animal rights organizations. She is also an artist and proceeds from sales of her artwork benefit various animal-related groups and causes. In 1986, she published A Needlepoint Scrapbook.

Swit was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in August 2004. Her interview can be found here.

Larry Gelbart

The man responsible for developing M*A*S*H for television left the series in 1976 after four seasons. Larry Gelbart felt he had contributed all he could to the show. In 1980, he served as executive producer and writer for a short-lived NBC comedy-drama called United States, starring Beau Bridges and Helen Shaver.

Image of Larry Gelbart from 2002
Larry Gelbart in 2002

When M*A*S*H ended, Gelbart was brought in to create AfterMASH for CBS. He wrote three episodes during the spin-off’s first season and directed two. From 1997 to 1998, he executive produced Fast Track, a Showtime drama starring Keith Carradine. In 2003, he wrote and co-produced a made-for-TV movie called And Starring Pancho Villa as Himself for HBO. It was his final TV or film project.

Gelbart also wrote the screenplays for the feature films Oh, God! (1977), Tootsie (1982); Blame It on Rio (1984), and Bedazzled (2000).

A memoir was published in 1997: Laughing Matters: On Writing M*A*S*H, Tootsie, Oh, God! and a Few Other Funny Things.Gelbart was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in May 1998. His interview can be found here.

Larry Gelbart passed away in September 2009 at the age of 81.

Larry Gelbart: February 25th, 1928 – September 11th, 2009

Gene Reynolds

Gene Reynolds left M*A*S*H in 1977 after Season 5 but remained a creative consult until the series ended. He went on to help create and produce Lou Grant for CBS. The series was a spin-off of The Mary Tyler Moore Show. It ran for five seasons, ending in 1983. Reynolds wrote and directed a number of episodes.

Image of Gene Reynolds from 2002
Gene Reynolds in 2002

After Lou Grant, Reynolds executive produced several TV shows, including Hometown (1985), Mr. President (1987), and Blossom (1991). Also in 1991, he helped executive producer “Memories of M*A*S*H” for CBS. Reynolds directed episodes of numerous TV shows, including Heartbeat (1988), Life Goes On (1989-1990), Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman (1993), and Touched by an Angel (1995-1998).

More recently, he came out of retirement to serve as a executive producer for the “M*A*S*H 30th Anniversary Reunion Special” in 2002.

Reynolds was interviewed for the Archive of American Television in August 2000. His interview can be found here.

Burt Metcalfe

Burt Metcalfe stayed with M*A*S*H for its entire run, moving from associate producer to producer to executive producer. He then went on to serve as executive producer for AfterMASH from 1983 to 1984. He also directed more than a dozen episodes.

Image of Burt Metcalfe from 2002
Burt Metcalfe in 2002

From 1989 to 1990, Metcalfe helped produce FM, a sitcom that aired on NBC. He was an executive producer for “Memories of M*A*S*H” in 1991. In 1993, he created the CBS sitcom Cutters, which ran for five episodes. After that, he retired.

In 2002, Metcalfe came out of retirement to serve as an executive producer for “M*A*S*H 30th Anniversary Reunion Special.”

Published April 14th, 2002
Last updated March 3rd, 2018


  • Bruce says:

    Edward Winter [Col. Flagg] and Alan Arbus [Maj. Sydney Freedman] have also passed.

    • Steve Houde says:

      Two great actors that made me laugh out loud. RIP, guys.

    • Amy says:

      Sad to hear, they added the perfect glue during their cameos.

      Edward Winter (Col Flagg) has a doppelgänger working and roaming the wards at Walter Reed Army Medical Center (WRAMC). Yes I know they changed nane but thats what it is to me!

      The soldier I’m speaking of is truly a “doubletake ” kind of person when he passes you.
      The gruff voice
      The squinty eyes
      Even heard some pretty outlandish “logic” from him once or twice!

      Did he love playing a soldier so much that he begged to come back as a real one?
      They say we all have a twin but this man was spooky close in every way!!

    • Christopher Whitehall says:

      I am heartbroken to hear that another great actor from that just passed and then to read this post and see the two more as well mister Colonel Flagg funny as hell especially the episode where he has a broken arm in a cast and in front of Hawkeye he smashes the X-ray down on it just to make sure he stays around longer it’s just sad to hear these people passing I was maybe 3 when I remember my first episode and I was born in 82 and I still know all of the episodes because of my dad and I show I fell in love with as a kid it’s just sad to hear that all the people I looked up to are passing it’s just heartbreaking and they will all be missed and always remembered never forgotten especially by true fans

  • Ken L Brumett says:

    Still is and forever will be the Greatest show ever put on television …God bless you all …I was in my 20s and early 30s when the show was on and I can remember most all of the shows … Colonel Blake was one of my favorites he was a nut especially when he would say … Radar and his face would hit the door or Radar would always come in the room before Blake call for him …they do not make shows like that NO MORE …what memories…thank you

    • Diane Anderson says:

      Yes THE BEST EVER!!!!!!!

    • DIANE C says:


    • Carla Misey says:

      Definitely, the very best

    • E. W. McConnell says:

      Truer words were never written Ken Brumett!
      Thank goodness for Sundance. My Saturday evenings up thru midnight allow me to re-visit the finest ensemble of actors, working with the greatest script writers of clever, insightful and quite hilarious situations, while showing humanity at its best. Even though we’ve lost several of the cast members, it’s wonderful to watch them through the telescope of time when great writing and acting presented exemplary television for ALL.

    • Amy says:

      Cold Blakes “YO!!” Answer always cracked me up suites him so well.

      • Amy says:

        I have to start checking spelling before hitting send.

        Above said Col Blake’s “YO!!” Answer always acracked ne up.

        He had so many variations in pronouncing it and every one was hysterical

  • Deanna says:

    I’ve been watching the reruns of Mash on TVland . Love this show . Funny and sad sometimes . A great reminder that war is not good .

    • Donald Agli says:

      You are not alone Deanna. I have watching episodes every night for over a year on TVland. 6pm to 8pm. And I watched the series when it first began from the pilot episode to Goodbye, Farewell, Amen. I am very saddened that William Christopher, Harry Morgan, McLean Stevenson, Wayne Rogers, David Ogden Stiers , Larry Linville, have all Passed. There will never be a cast as good as they were ever again.

      • Amy says:

        Totally agree.
        Casts working, playing and bantering off/against each other the way this crew did is something that comes along very rarely.
        I was too young to watch the first few seasons until the reruns started but once I did, I was hooked. Trapper John was my first (memorable) crush.
        I can remember daydreaming about his big, tall build. That curly mop of blonde hair and that crooked smile that made me melt (and I wasn’t even 10 years old then!!), I had our wedding all planned!

        David Ogden Steirs was the most recent loss if I’m not mistaken. March 2018 I think.

        It saddens me to think that these actors, who were a part of one of the best shows ever made, are and have been dying off with little to no acknowledgement.

        Younger generations (I’m just beginning my 40s), have NO CLUE who these people are/were much less the ways MASH changed the way sitcoms and series were made following their lead.

        This may sound quite silly but there’s a trivia game I play on the phone.
        Players can submit questions for others.

        I thought I would see just how lacking younger generations are so I entered the question:
        “Which MASH character was the most recent to die in 2018?”

        Not a SINGLE correct answer and the stupid questions are 4 multiple choice!

        What a shame that shows like this have been replaced with the true garbage we have forced upon us today.

    • Vivian Montgomery says:

      I watch this also on TVLand. It reminds me of home. It affects me so much.

      • DIANE C says:

        We record them all and enjoy them nightly.
        love the show and we have decided to do MASH 4077 for our annual Fun Float theme this year

      • Amy says:

        Diane C…..please tell me how you get your DVR to hold them all!!

        Maybe I have mine set to catch too many episodes on too many channels but I still have almost 90 episodes saved and waiting and I watch 2-4 every night!!
        How do you keep your DVD from filling up??

  • Wendy Demir says:

    A wonderful, hilarious show, demonstrating the terrible sides of war with a brilliant script and a handful of wonderful actors. I still watch it endlessly on uk drama and wish the remaining cast the very best that life can bring.
    Few tv series will ever top this one.
    Thank you,
    Wendy (Demir)

  • Lorene R. Wendt says:

    My family never missed M*A*S*H! I was a teenager when the program was the number one show on TV. I was thrilled to find the program back on TV as reruns, so I watched every program over again! M*A*S*H will always be my “go to” program. Loved it as a teenager, loved it the second time around, and would be willing to watch it all over again. Needless to say, I will always be able to say that it is one of my all-tune favorite programs and will remain as a favorite program~~

    • Nancy Stwora says:

      I am watching MASH right now! I find myself watching episodes whenever they are on! It makes me sad, happy, and everything in between!

      • Amy says:

        I’ve been watching tonight and my 15yo old son just chastised me about “living in the past” and I should watch scrubs or code black if I want to watch medical shows.

        Sat his smart butt down and pointed out that there were a great many medical advances made during that time still in use today.
        He also had NO clue that Korea took place when we were known as “The Great 48” (no Alaska or Hawaii yet).
        His brain can only fathom 50 states. He also thought those 50 states all joined sometime before or during the revolutionary or civil war (he couldn’t remember which was which!).

        Omg have public schools FAILED!!!!

        Even if I didn’t love the medical part, MASH would always be one of my favorite shows.
        May be getting a bit over the top when I can recite almost entire episodes from having watched reruns time and again!! 🙂

  • RIcardo says:

    It would be great to see a reunion of the 4077 at the DMZ with the current peace talks

  • mel brookes says:

    Without doubt one of the best USA made series ever to be shown on UK TV. Excellent writing, great acting and timeless humour that crossed The Atlantic which often does not work here. Still shown on certain channels here I love it and watch whenever I can — keep playing it

  • James Faulks says:

    all i can say mash was fantastic

  • Valerie Campbell says:

    My husband and I watch M.A.S.H. repeatedly – Monday to Friday – on British T.V. and love all the characters be they from the start, right through to when the series ended, and we are sad to learn of the passing of some of such wonderful actors.

    Watching the series day in and day out it is hard to remember that the surviving actors are in their eighties. We had many favourite characters but greatly enjoyed the early series and the rapport between Hawkeye and Trapper, and the humour of Maclean Stevenson. And who can forget Radar who was the absolute backbone of the whole series. Gary was such a great actor to play the part as he did.

    Thank you to all the wonderful actors of M.A.S.H. who gave such great enjoyment.,

  • B. A. Roberts says:

    I found reuns of MASH, and it is the first time I have laughed in the 3 years since my husband died. We watched every episode together in the 70s and 80s. I can laugh and cry now when before I only knew tears. Thanks MASH.

    • Nancy Stwora says:

      My husband has since passed away too! We too watched it together. I could watch it every nite, sometimes I do.

  • James Seale says:

    MASH is one of those shows that runs with the times. Each time you watch an espisode you find a jewel you missed the last time.

    • Amy says:

      You find jewels previously missed but also catch things that were so far before their time.
      Medical procedures and “tricks” they tried to save soldiers lives when they just didn’t know what to do anymore.

      Some kind of forsight that many of those “tricks” are still in use today as standard practice.

  • Denise says:

    One of the shows we watch continuously through out our years. Still cry and laugh almost every episode. Love M*A*S*H

  • Debbie sauer says:

    I couldn’t tell you , how it brings back so many memories. We have 2 sons that were in the miltery one of our sons my husband named radar, it fits our son to a tee, so many faces , I just love to see readers humble and innocents,of a young man today we have young men and women still in our war today, this mash gave us such a since of war real war , thank you every one who was in mash, to the ones that have passed on , may you all rest in peace,

  • Steve H. says:

    I bought the (what I thought) entire series on DVD after recording it for years on VCR tapes….and I am fairly sure the collection is not total. But I can honestly say that regardless I still to this day enjoy every single episode. I do truly miss these wonderful people. I am actually watching Series 3 episode 19 ” Aid Station ” as I write this comment
    Looking up why McLean Stevenson left actually directed me to this site. I was not aware we had lost “Charles Emerson Winchester the 3rd). That is quite saddening.
    I wish the remaining members a long fruitful life…and to all my fellow MASH lovers out there I wish you many more happy days or nights enjoying this absolutely unforgettable show.
    Cheers from Australia.

  • Steve H. says:

    Lol….I just saw my comment come up and time stamped as 24 june at 11.27 am.
    It is actually Monday the 25th june at 01.26 hrs…also….it is winter here and it is currently 4 degrees where I am.
    A bit late to be watching MASH you say…..’NEVER’ say I.
    Stay safe and stay alive folks.

  • Linda says:

    Liked the show and all the characters except Alan Alda. He was over rated I think!!

  • Linda says:

    Alan Alda was over rated I think!!

    • ANGELO MAZZA says:

      I think that Alan Alda at times over-acted. Especially when he laughed. Laughed too hard for things that weren’t so funny.
      It seemed too fake.

      I, also, still watch the show every night.

      I never liked anything else I saw Alda in but loved him in “mash”.

    • Walt says:

      I think Alan Alda was a drama king and overrated also. Seemed to be a stand out over every one else. Otherwise I love Mash and everyone else except Klinger.

  • Florence Loveridge says:

    The greatest thing about well writtenTV programs like MASH and the unforgettable and talented Actors, and the believable characters they created, who came to visit you in your home each week never disappointing you. Always tickled you funny bone, gave your just enough insight into the struggles and heartaches of war. It makes one wish the show had never ended. Thanks goodness for re-runs! It helps to keep the good memories alive. We all sorely missed those who have passed. And continue to thank the actor’s, writers, ALL involved in making MASH one of the best tv entertainment memories of all times. God Bless.

  • Tim k. says:

    Mash represents a period in time that we will always look back on fondly.
    It was a part of our lives and now has spanned them as well.

  • Stephen Forbes says:

    The best program ever televised!! The original cast was perfect, artists that were replaced almost as good. Particularly liked Wayne Rogers. There will never be another program like M*A*S*H. McLean Stevenson, aka Colonel Blake added a new dimension of comedy to the show. Wish he would have stayed on for remaining episodes.

  • Chuck Baye says:

    I can remember going over to my neighbors house every afternoon with my buddies and watching this show everyday. I was 10 when this show started and still love watching it everyday now as a adult. It was and still is one the greatest shows on television. I was sad to hear of Winchester’s passing. Like most of you have echoed it’s sad to see another great actor that has passed away. I have always loved the episode of Hawkeye and his Longhorns and the one about Adam’s Ribs. This is the kind of show they need to put back on television.

  • Valerie says:

    I’ve watched Mash from the very first episode. I live in Perth W.A. It’s a very cold wet day the time here is 7:31am and I’m still watching Mash. I have every episode and I love it. Sometimes it makes me feel sad just seeing some of the conditions that they worked under most of the time it makes me laugh and feel good watching some of the things they got up to just to keep there sanity. M.A.S.H. I salute you all.

  • Sam.P says:

    I’ve been watching Mash 4077 now 40+ years and still loving it.. I am almost 49 now. My dream wish is to meet any member of the 4077 in person even for a second. I never come close to meet anyone of the cast.
    If they do come my way it will be heard to even get close to so it gives me no chance to full fill a dream.
    If you guys come anywhere near Melbourne Australia it will be nice to meet anyone of you and i promise it want take much of your time.This will be a one time chance in all the numbers in the world. Life is to short and not much time to do things.
    Love you all

  • Bill says:

    Love MASH, it’s like an old friend, a favorite pair of shoes, a blanket, comfort food.

    My eternal thanks to Larry Linville and Edward Winter for bring my two favorite characters to life, you’ve made me laugh and fill my heart with joy. Rest in peace to all we’ve lost.

    To all who made MASH possible, thank you so much!

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