Hogan's Heroes

Kommandant Schultz

Season 6, Ep 7, Aired 11/1/70
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  • Episode Description
  • Schultz lets his new power as camp kommandant go to his head.

  • Cast & Crew
  • Werner Klemperer

    Col. Wilhelm Klink

  • Kenneth Washington

    Sgt. Richard Baker

  • Bob Crane

    Col. Robert Hogan

  • Richard Dawson

    Cpl. Peter Newkirk

  • Larry Hovis

    Sgt. Andrew Carter

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  • Trivia & Quotes
  • Quotes (7)

    • Klink: I am a highly-efficient, well-trained officer, and I have made a valuable contribution to our war effort. Burkhalter: Contribution!? Klink! Single-handed, you cut the thousand-year Reich down to a bare six months! In fact, we may not last until Christmas!

    • Burkhalter: Schultz will assume command at once. Klink, you will act as advisor. Klink: How can I advise a man who is asleep on his feet most of the time? Schultz: I need a lot of rest.

    • Klink: This order is insane, absolutely insane! Burkhalter: It is signed "Adolf Hitler." Klink: Insane, yet sane.

    • Hogan: Tell 'em it's by order of the Kommandant. Klink: Oh, this is so degrading. Having to relay orders of a man like that. Honestly, I could cry. Hogan: I wouldn't do that, sir. What good's a rusty monocle?

    • Schultz: Colonel Hogan, I'm afraid. I don't know how to command. Hogan: Oh, there's nothing to it, Schultz. You come on strong, act big. Schultz: Bigger than I am? Hogan: Well, let's not get into science fiction.

    Show More Quotes

    Notes (1)

    • This episode appears fourth on the VHS collection's "Impersonating an Officer" volume.

    Trivia (1)

    • After Klink divests Schultz of his temporary command, Klink's monocle is absent, but mysteriously appears just before he places Schultz's helmet upon his head.

    Allusions (1)

    • When pep-talking Schultz for his new role as Kommandant, Hogan tells the story of the train which thought "I think I can, I think I can." This is based on "The Little Engine That Could," which tells the story of a seemingly-unable train favored to pull a heavy payload over a mountain in the face of other, more powerful (and possibly qualified) trains.

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