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The best speaker of your life

The Dukes are forced to bond with their sworn enemies — Boss Hogg and Rosco — after they are held at gunpoint by a gang of robbers at the Boar’s Nest. The lead robber, posing as a law enforcement. The Dukes and Cooter recall the origins of the General Lee on the car’s eighth birthday. Bo and Luke are asked by a government agent to go undercover and infiltrate a gambling ring on the NASCAR circuit. They agree but must keep mum about their true plans, angering Uncle Jesse and Daisy.

Eight years after Fred Silverman’s infamous “rural purge”, this show burst on the scene and instantly became a hit. Even though the show did get a lot of heat for the outlandish plots, simplistic characters and scantily clad women, especially Daisy, this show struck a chord with the American public during the late 70’s/early 80’s. Also, you could tell that this show was done very tongue in cheek and that the cast had a lot of fun doing it. The only bump in the road that hurt its momentum was when John Schneider and Tom Wopat left the show due to a contract dispute. When the producers thought that those two could be replaced by a pair of actors that were almost identical to their predecessors. However the show went downhill during this period. Also, the producers thought that it was the car and not the two leads that everyone turned in to see. However, when the ratings dropped and soon the producers were begging Schneider and Wopat to return.

Plot Keywords

  • confederate flag
  • hazzard county
  • georgia usa
  • 1969 dodge charger

There were many life-not-imitating-art aspects to Sorrell Booke’s casting as J.D. Hogg, an ineffectual bad guy. Although he played a corrupt Southern politician, Booke was actually a Jewish actor from Buffalo, New York. He was an Ivy League graduate, with degrees from Columbia and Yale, who had done military intelligence work during the Korean War and spoke several languages fluently.

Goofs

  1. Character error
  2. Errors in geography
  3. Revealing mistakes

The character of Boss Hogg was humorous and cartoon-like, while Booke was well-established as a serious actor before accepting the role. Hogg appeared grotesquely overweight, and Booke in real life had to wear a huge fat suit to achieve the comedic dimensions sought. And while Hogg was a rightfully hated fictional character, Booke was well-liked by the cast and crew; in fact, the 1997 reunion movie came about after the main cast members went to Booke’s funeral in 1994 and ended up talking to each other afterwards.