Mansion, Apartment, Shack, House. A game little kids play that SUPPOSEDLY decides their future. (It's different everytime).
1. My sister is doing that M*A*S*H thing again with her friends.
2. My M*A*S*H says I'm going to marry Josh Hartnett.
A television series based on a mobile hospital base in the Korean War. M*A*S*H ran from 1972 to 1983, and starred several notable actors including Alan Alda, Loretta Swit, David Odgen Stiers and Gary Burghoff.
No examples are required.
One of the most popular television series in the last 30 years. M*A*S*H documented life and death at the 4077th Mobile Army Surgical Hospital in South Korea during the Korean War in early 1950s. The show ran an unprecedented 11 seasons from 1972-1983 and won several Emmy awards.
Original cast (for Seasons 1-3) included: Alan Alda as Benjamin Franklin "Hawkeye" Pierce, Wayne Rogers as "Trapper" John McIntyre, McLean Stevenson as Lt. Col. Henry Blake, Gary Burghoff as Corporal. Walter "Radar" O'Reilly, Loretta Swit as Major Margaret "Hot Lips" Houlihan, Larry Linville as Major Frank Burns, William Christopher as Father Mulcahy, and Jamie Farr as Corporal Maxwell Klinger.
In 1975 (end of Season 3), McLean Stevenson and Wayne Rogers left the show (their characters written out) and were replaced by Mike Farrel who played B.J. Hunnicutt and Harry Morgan who played Col. Sherman Potter. Larry Linville left in 1977 (end of Season 5) and was replaced by David Ogden Stiers who played Charles Emerson Winchester III. Gary Burghoff left in 1979 during Season 7 but re-appeared for one last episode in Season 8 before being effectively written out.
In 1983 the series finale of M*A*S*H called "Goodbye, Farewell, Amen" aired and it became the most watched TV episode in history.
After the show ended, producers came up with the idea of life after M*A*S*H and proposed it to the remaining members of the cast who wanted the show to continue. "After M*A*S*H" ran from 1983-1984...
Mobile Army Surgery Hospital
a.k.a. Mobile Army Surgehurry Hospital
A game played mostly by school children in which the M*A*S*H master (the one organizing the game) chooses several items to place in different categories from which the player's future will be chosen. The M*A*S*H master then makes ticks on a corner of the paper and the player tells them when to stop. Using the number of ticks, the M*A*S*H master counts through each item in each category and crosses out the item they land on when they reach the number chosen by the player. The last item remaining in that category is the player's destiny. This continues until an item from every category has been chosen. The M*A*S*H master then goes on to follow the same procedure for the lettres M A S and H, meaning mansion, apartment, shack, and house respectively. This is the final piece of the player's future.
was a book and a movie BEFORE it was a "hit TV series." Both of these were just as entertaining, if not more so (in their own mediums).
M*A*S*H starred Donald Sutherland, Elliott Gould, Sally Kellerman, Tom Skerritt, and Robert Duvall.
(n., adj., v., adv.)mash, to mash, mashed, mashedly: to combine humor and drama/tradgedy in a successfully entertaining way. From an exelent classic television show that was the first to combine comedy and drama in the setting of a M*A*S*H unit on the front lines in korea.
that show is M*A*S*Hed, yo!