• Adaptation Displacement: Most are aware that it's based on the 1970 film, but how many fans know of the novel that inspired the film?
  • Alternative Character Interpretation:
    • It might just be fandom overthinking things but the LiveJournal consensus on Hawkeye is that he's bisexual and manic-depressive. (Of course, to be fair, the LiveJournal consensus on everyone is that they're bisexual and manic-depressive.)
    • There is some debate about whether or not Hawkeye is supposed to be an Unsympathetic Comedy Protagonist or Sociopathic Hero who happened to share the writer's political beliefs or an Author Avatar who swerved into Jerkass territory. Or any position inbetween.
    • There is also debate about how sympathetic or unsympathetic we are supposed to feel towards Frank. Is he just a stupid Jerkass? Or a Jerkass Woobie who, as much of a pain in the ass as he could be, nevertheless did not deserve to be bullied and tortured the way he was? A doctor who was cracking under pressure (Henry Blake described him as "a fair but competent" doctor in season one, suggesting that Frank wasn't necessarily a bad surgeon but merely an inferior one when compared to Hawkeye and Trapper, and later B.J.)? Or, a demented, deeply disturbed sociopathic Man Child who was actually dangerous (recall the time he tried to get Hawkeye hanged, and his many failures at gun safety)? Perhaps all of the above?
      • Pre-Flanderization, some episodes actually seem to portray Frank as the Only Sane Man (albeit a Jerk Ass version of one) at the 4077, given that he is the only one who actually acts like they are all in a war zone three miles from the front lines. Everyone else seems to think they are on vacation between OR sessions. If you watch the first five seasons with your focus on Frank, the show tells the tale of a man who is pushed over the Despair Event Horizon by his asshole roommates and eventually snaps when the woman he loves runs off with another man (though Frank himself was cheating on his own wife).
    • Radar started off deceptively innocent but sneakier and more worldly than he let on, and he was not above stealing Col. Blake's cigars and brandy from time to time, then he seemed to get more childlike and naive as the show progressed, especially after Col. Potter came in and replaced Col. Blake as Radar's father figure and CO. It's actually debatable if Radar truly regressed or if he simply cleaned up his behavior because he knew the more stern Col. Potter wouldn't tolerate the kind of shenanigans Col. Blake overlooked.
  • Anvilicious: Once Alan Alda got creative control.
  • Ass Pull: "The Nurses", in which a nurse's husband is on leave for 24 hours, so Hawkeye and BJ make up a fake diagnosis to keep him quarantined in Margaret's tent so the nurse can be with him... despite the VIP tent being vacant.
  • Awesome Music: A special, more military version of the "Suicide Is Painless" theme was used for parts of "Bug Out", parts One and Two (Which, incidentally, was the series' first Cliffhanger episodes), including one point where the climax is hit during a shot of Potter and Houlihan on top of Sophie, Potter's horse. The music was never used for any other episode.
  • Badass Decay: Few fans remember that crazy CIA agent Col. Flagg was a seriously dangerous character in his first appearance. He even breaks the cast Hawkeye put on his arm to increase his stay (it's suggested he crashed the helicopter and broke his arm himself just as an excuse to surveil the camp).
  • Base-Breaking Character: With the obvious exception of Frank Burns (whom fans and critics alike agree is a character we all love to hate), almost every other character is this for some fans out there:
    • B.J. probably gets hit with this the hardest out of all the characters, along with an element of Replacement Scrappy. While there's plenty of fans who prefer the arguably more well-rounded B.J. over the usually one-dimensional and constantly overshadowed Trapper, others feel B.J. was the worst addition to the show, on the grounds that he spends too much time whining about being away from Peg and Erin. Then again, for a young man still in his twenties, fresh out of residency, to be torn away from the love of his life and his newborn daughter and thrown into a war he was barely prepared for, can you really blame him?
    • Radar probably gets more than his fair share as well (though nowhere near as B.J.), though he's split more down the middle. Although many people just adore Radar for his innocence, naivete, and willingness to help others, which has often been considered a breath of fresh air — not just for this show, but TV in general — many people also hate for those exact same reasons, seeing him more as a Cousin Oliver who grew more and more out of place with the shift in tone the series was taking (though, the show didn't really become too dramatic until the season he was discharged).
    • Klinger would qualify once he stopped wearing dresses, took over as company clerk for Radar, and pretty much turned into a regular guy, after spending a number of seasons running around in dresses and looking for other wild and Zany Schemes to get out of the Army. The debate is whether he's better as a regular clerk or wearing dresses to get discharged.
    • Hawkeye became the unofficial star of the show because of how popular he was with audiences, as helped by the chops and dedication from Alan Alda... though once Alda obtained more creative control of the show behind-the-scenes, and many facets of Hawkeye's personality (drinking, nurse chasing, wisecracking, scheming and plotting against Frank and later Charles, and just acting silly in general) were reduced tremendously, then fans weren't so fond of him.
    • Margaret, especially earlier seasons whenever she would run her mouth off about whatever it was Hawkeye and Trapper did to Frank, and threatening to go over Henry's head to a general about whatever issues she had with the camp.
  • Better on DVD: The general consensus. While there isn't much continuity to screw up, some stations tend to cut up episodes for time, or not air certain episodes for some reason or another. The DVD also gives the viewer the option of watching it without the Canned Laughter.
  • Big Lipped Alligator Moment: The guitar player singing about Tokyo in "Rainbow Bridge". The entire episode he sings about how great Tokyo is and seemingly serves only to remind the audience Hawkeye and Trapper had weekend passes. He never even interacts with any characters
  • Broken Base: The series seems firmly divided between fans who preferred the earlier seasons (which focused more on comedy) and the later seasons (that focused more on drama).
  • Crack Pairing: Ho Yay factor of Hawkeye and Trapper (and later B.J.) aside, a number of fans like to pair Charles with Klinger (and even more ironic, this precedes David Ogden Stiers's outing).
    • Radar/Henry has a fair bit of on-screen Ho Yay, too, (embracing shirtless in "The Sniper", anyone?), and that's a very, very, unequal pairing.
  • Creator's Pet:
    • Hawkeye can come off like this sometimes. Every good character seems to love or adore him, and while sometimes justified for The Ace characters, it may be overbearing.
    • Both creator Larry Gelbart, and series writer Ken Levine, have said that of all the characters on the show, Radar was their favorite to write for. It sometimes shows as nobody could think wrong of cute little Radar.
  • Draco in Leather Pants: Fans tend to overlook or justify a lot of Hawkeye's illegal, morally questionable and downright treasonous antics.
  • Ensemble Darkhorse:
    • Lt. Col. Sam Flagg was one of the show's most memorable recurring characters despite by only appearing in seven episodes. Word of God (specifically Ken Levine) said that they really enjoyed writing Flagg but kept appearances to a minimum to avoid wearing out his welcome and turning him into The Scrappy. Possibly eight, if you consider that Edward Winter played Captain Holloran, an intelligence officer, before playing Flagg. He plays poker with Sidney, which Flagg refers to, leading many to believe Holloran was an alias of Flagg's.
    • Maj. Sidney Friedman, everybody's favorite shrink, was popular with viewers. Allan Arbus was offered a permanent role on the show, but he declined.
  • Fair for Its Day:
    • The episode "George" comes off today as extremely dated, handling the subject of homosexuality in the military poorly and misleadingly. However, in the 1970s, having an episode that portrayed a gay soldier as a sympathetic character and a courageous Marine was really quite amazing. (And, given that the show takes place in the '50s with '50s sensitivities, you could argue that it should be dated.)
    • Same can be said for the episode "Inga": it was written and directed by Alan Alda, who was very much an outspoken advocate for Women's Rights, and at the time this episode aired, was during the height of Feminism. Today, however, the episode comes off as very clumsy, dated, and downright sexist, particular how Hawkeye and later Charles have their male egos bruised by Inga showing them up (though it was never her intention to do so: she was there, as a doctor, simply to help keep the 4077th up to date with the latest surgical techniques).
  • Fanon Discontinuity: Fans of B.J. mostly agree there is no episode where he cheats on Peg.
  • Foe Yay:
    • Hawkeye and Margaret hated each other in the early seasons, but there was also noticeable attraction and sexual tension, eventually culminating in the Season 6 two-parter "Comrades in Arms".
    • In some early episodes, with Trapper and Margaret. Pity she was stuck with Frank at that time...
    • Granted, Margaret seemed to have a little bit of this with almost everyone.
  • Fridge Horror: Frank Burns suffered a miserably abusive childhood, which contributed in no small measure to his screwed-up personality. He's stuck in an apparently loveless marriage. He suffers no little amount of Sanity Slippage during his time at the 4077. And he's got kids of his own.
    • Not to mention that he's apparently put in charge of a VA hospital after returning to the States.
  • "Funny Aneurysm" Moment:
    • In "Private Charles Lamb", after the titular lamb has turned up missing:
      Henry: Everything in this country disappears but me. Boy, what I wouldn't give to wake up one morning, look down, and find myself gone.
      • In the "O.R." episode from Season 3, Hawkeye tells Henry he's getting arthritis and that it could be his ticket home. Henry expresses reluctance to leave Korea, where he's been able to "do more doctoring than I can do in a lifetime back in the world."
        Hawkeye: Wars don't last forever, Henry, only war does. One day you're gonna have to go back home and die in your bed in Bloomington.
      • The first-season episode "Showtime" has a running gag about a camp dentist named Kaplan, who's gotten his discharge orders and is waiting to be shipped home but paranoid about some accident befalling him before he's able to leave Korea (which sure enough happens, when he steps on the gas instead of the brake while driving out of camp, wrecking his jeep and breaking his leg). It's all Played for Laughs, but definitely takes on a different flavor once you've seen "Abyssinia, Henry".
      • In one early episode, following a night of hard partying, Hawkeye jokingly tells Radar, "There were no survivors". This is exactly what Radar himself eventually says in "Abyssinia, Henry".
    • In another first-season episode, "Dear Dad, Again", Hawkeye says that he's surprised Father Mulcahy doesn't "go deaf from the sound of all the commandments breaking around him". In the series finale, Father Mulcahy's hearing is severely damaged (perhaps permanently) by a nearby mortar round (though Potter fixes it in the After Show).
    • When Margaret first gets engaged to Donald, Frank (in an obvious attempt to get into her pants) theorizes that Donald is no good. She (humorously and good-naturedly) turns him down. Several seasons later, we learn that Donald has been stealing Margaret's paychecks for himself and sleeping around behind her back while she has been faithful to him. This revelation leads to them divorcing. On that point, when Hawkeye and B.J. replace Margaret's engagement ring, the seller messes up the inscription to read," Over hill, over dale, our love will ever fail."
    • Hawkeye's attempts at getting out of the 4077 by pretending to have gone nuts leave a bitter taste in the mouth after the Finale. Likewise, Frank and Margaret playing up his symptoms when they realize this is their chance of getting rid of him.
    • "You know, one day, Pierce, he's going to throw the book at you, and I won't be there to help." Two seasons after Henry's aforementioned death, Frank finally brings Hawkeye up on mutiny charges (ironically false allegations considering the number of legitimate charges he could've leveled) and has zero compunctions about allowing a court to hang Hawkeye. Or worse. Ultimately subverted since the officer in charge of the court martial believed Frank's credibility to be shot, but it wasn't until Henry was gone that Frank could actually get so far.
  • Genius Bonus: In "Bombshells", Hawkeye is trying to telephone Marilyn Monroe by impersonating baseball great Ted Williams. Marilyn's assistant screens the call by asking "Ted" for his greatest thrill in sports. Hawkeye fudges that his greatest thrill is "just being out there in left field playing for you great fans." Marilyn's assistant promptly hangs up. As baseball sachems will recall, Ted Williams was known for having a very contentious relationship with the left field fans
  • Growing the Beard: Though opinions may vary, the series became a good deal more thoughtful, sincere, and mature with the departure of Trapper and Colonel Blake and the arrival of BJ and Colonel Potter. Of course, some would say the beard became overgrown and the series verged on Wangst the more control Alan Alda gained over it. "Growing the Moustache", perhaps? The rule with some fans is to skip any episode where BJ has a mustache - those last seasons are the ones with the highest quotient of Wangst, Anviliciousness, and Cerebus Syndrome.
  • Harsher in Hindsight:
    • Hearing the doctors complain and think they should just leave Korea to sort itself out becomes a lot harsher when you know what happened to North Korea.
    • Charles once comments that "there is very little shrapnel flying around Boston," a comment that becomes painful in the wake of the 2013 Boston Marathon Bombing.
    • The episode that guest stars Patrick Swayze as a patient diagnosed with an incurable disease (Leukemia, in this case).
    • In "Divided We Stand", Radar is sent to wake up Trapper, who bolts upright with a scream. While played for laughs, nightmares and a heightened startle reflex are now recognized as symptoms of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, a common affliction amongst war veterans.
    • More of an indirect Actor Allusion one, but... the murder mystery film Murder at 1600 features Alan Alda playing a politician spearheading a conspiracy to blackmail the president into resigning so that his replacement will order a full-scale invasion of North Korea, which is shown earlier holding captive and torturing several US military personnel. With as many times as Hawkeye defended North Korea and his general attitude, one imagines the screenwriters knew exactly what they were doing having a scene with Alda looking into the camera while telling his co-conspirators the exact hour the vice-president will green-light an invasion of North Korea after being sworn in.
  • Hilarious in Hindsight: This exchange from one episode:
    Hawkeye: Oh, wow. The Thompson twins in the buff. They don't look very much alike.
    B.J.: 'Course not. They're brother and sister. note 
    • In one episode, Frank brags that being an American, he can go anywhere in the world he wants to. Fast forward past 9-11 during the Bush Administration, where, yes, an American can go anywhere in the world, but there are a lot of hassles involved in just planning on traveling, from passports to invasive airport security... and good luck if you think returning to America is going to be easy.
    • In one episode, Radar says "You Talkin' to Me?", a few years before Taxi Driver.
    • In one episode, Frank is teaching some English phrases to Koreans and one is, "You won't contaminate our water supply with fluoridation!" 40 years later, several groups have successfully convinced cities and countries to end water fluoridation.
    • Give how much the director of the film version Robert Altman disliked the series, it's amusing to see Mike Farrell pop up in a small role in Altman's 1967 film Countdown.
  • Ho Yay: Hawkeye and Trapper, big-time.
    • "Five O'clock Charlie" has Frank's training of some Korean locals to defend themselves interrupted by Trapper, Hawkeye and Radar making fun of him with their own:
    Trapper: (as a CO) Count off!
    Radar: (after moments of silence, to Hawkeye) Are you "one"?
    Hawkeye: (mincing) Yes, are you?
    • In "Welcome to Korea", Hawkeye returns from R&R to discover that Trapper got discharged and went home while he was gone. While Trapper didn't leave a written note, he did have a "message" for Radar to give Hawkeye: a big kiss on the cheek.
    • Hawkeye and B.J. also had their moments. From the final episode:
      Hawkeye: Look, I know how tough it is for you to say goodbye, so I'll say it. Maybe you're right. Maybe we will see each other again. But just in case we don't, I want you to know how much you've meant to me. I'll never be able to shake you. Whenever I see a pair of big feet or a cheesy mustache, I'll think of you.
      B.J.: Whenever I smell month-old socks, I'll think of you.
      Hawkeye: Or the next time somebody nails my shoe to the floor...
      B.J.: Or when somebody gives me a martini that tastes like lighter fluid.
      Hawkeye: I'll miss you.
      B.J.: I'll miss you, a lot. I can't imagine what this place would've been like if I hadn't found you here.
      • "What if I were dying? Would you hold me and let me die in your arms, or leave me on the floor to bleed?"
      • Hawkeye also seems to enjoy having fantasies that involve B.J. in romantic situations.
      • B.J. actually starts to veer off into Crazy Jealous Guy territory when Hawkeye gets to reminiscing about "the good old days with Trapper". He once even remarks that he sometimes hates Trapper even though he never even met him.note 
    • When Blake is saying his goodbyes in "Abyssinia, Henry", he holds out his hand for Hawkeye, who says, "I'm afraid just a handshake won't do it, Henry," and promptly smooches him on both cheeks.
    • Then there's Klinger, who regularly wrote love letters to generals and tried to kiss or molest any high-ranking officer who visited the camp...all in the name of Obfuscating Insanity, of course.
    • This website has a list of every single slashy quote from the entire series. It's... extensive.
  • It Was His Sled: Henry's death.
  • Jerkass Woobie: Frank could be considered one of these. While he often acts in a way that makes you want to see karma bite him in the ass, karma bites him so often and so mercilessly that it's easy to actually feel sorry for him. Particularly after Margaret left him and he became progressively more unhinged; even Hawkeye and BJ eased up on him during that time.
    • He becomes much more sympathetic if you pay attention to the snatches of his backstory that he occasionally reveals (usually while drunk). If you had his home life, you'd probably be pretty messed up, too.
  • Magnificent Bastard: Charles, on several occasions. For instance, he manages to play Hawkeye and B.J. against Margaret in an escalating prank war that he orchestrates. He also is the one who foils Colonel Flagg's effort to have Hawkeye charged as a Communist subversive - and quite possibly, gets Flagg fired or reassigned, as he never shows up again - and sets up visiting (and incredibly annoying) surgeon Dupree to ride Colonel Potter's horse and gets him in serious trouble as a result.
    • In fact, Charles demonstrates this in his very first episode, turning Hawkeye's prank around on him and even being a Gentleman Snarker about it.
  • Memetic Mutation: "I'm not as think as you drunk I am!" is possibly courtesy of a very drunk Margaret Houlihan from the episode "Hot Lips and Empty Arms".
    • That line dates from at least the 1920s and can be found in Bennett Cerf humor collections. However, there's no question that its use on the show re-popularized it.
    • "Aaaah, Bach!" comes from Radar's attempts to impress a cultured nurse in "Love Story".
    • "Jeep... tent... boom... kill... jeep... tent... boom... kill... jeep... tent... boom... kill..."
  • Narm: Any time Trapper would dramatically declare his longing to be home with his wife and the horrors of being separated from his family by the war, since chances were almost 100% that the episode would also show him thoroughly enjoying her absence with whatever hot girl crossed his path. Possibly the same with Colonel Blake, though since he was often less brazen and smug about his conquests, it didn't cause quite so much dissonance.
    • While he had good comic timing, Alan Alda is practically dripping with Narm in his more dramatic moments. Just watch him scream about how much he hated his cousin Billy for playfully tossing him into a pond before Hawkeye himself knew how to swim (the same cousin pulled him out).
  • Narm Charm:
    • Sometimes, the camera will zoom in anvilly on the actor's face when they talk. But usually the moments are so emotional (see B.J.'s breakdown in "Period of Adjustment") that you don't really mind.
    • The fact that the show is so aesthetically 70's yet supposedly set in the 50's just adds to the feel of it.
  • Nightmare Fuel:
    • The episode "Dreams" has a very Twilight Zone-y feel to it. As it includes dream scenes like Margaret in a bloody wedding dress and Hawkeye losing his arms and screaming to the sound of helicopters.
    • The ghosts in "Follies of the Living - Concerns of the Dead".
    • The scenes in "Point Of View" where Private Rich is choking and struggling to breathe due to his throat injury. Since the episode is shot from his point of view, we don't actually see what the injury looks like, but the sounds alone are terrifying.
  • Older Than They Think: Alan Alda's Hawkeye talks and acts a lot like Groucho Marx. Then again, Groucho Marx was still quite popular in the '50s.
  • Retroactive Recognition: Quite a few. George Wendt and Shelley Long (Cheers), a very young Patrick Swayze, John Ritter, and so on.
  • Seasonal Rot: Although exactly when it first set in is a matter of some dispute.
  • Seinfeld Is Unfunny:
    • Some younger viewers may wonder what the big deal is, but you can thank M*A*S*H for pretty much every Dramedy series that's come in its wake.
    • Before M*A*S*H, if an actor left a show and a Suspiciously Similar Substitute came in, it wasn't the norm for the change to become an in-universe plot point. In an era when there were no DVD box sets but there were reruns, TV episodes were created so that they could be watched in any order and old characters were never mentioned again after their actors left. Because, you know, that might shock and confuse people. M*A*S*H is an early (and, by today's standards, primitive) example of long-running continuity in a television show.
  • Special Effect Failure: "The Trial of Henry Blake" has a scene of Klinger attempting to escape the camp via hang-glider. This is shown with very obvious green-screen usage.
    • When Klinger and Hawkeye go around camp nude in different episodes (Klinger to convince a General that he's insane, Hawkeye to win a bet with Trapper), the underwear the actors are wearing is plainly visible.
    • The show's interior soundstage set includes some "outdoor" portions immediately surrounding the main tents and buildings (complete with painted mountains, plastic trees, etc.) which were used for some episodes when the actual outdoor set at the Malibu Ranch was unavailable. In certain episodes they'll cut between the interior and exterior sets in the very same scene!
    • In the episode where Radar rescues Sophie (at the time a stallion instead of a mare), B.J. and Hawkeye are trying to extract a piece of shrapnel from the horse's rump, leading it to kick through the wall of the supply building. The legs are obviously wooden models, and one of them breaks and is hanging from splinters after the second kick.
  • Squick: In "The Birthday Girls", BJ has to relay phoned-in instructions from a vet to Potter and Hawkeye, who are in a stable out in the compound. His decision to use the PA system causes diners in the mess tent to push their trays away. Potter and especially Hawkeye are also visibly horrified by the measures they must take to ensure the live birth of a calf from an injured cow.
  • Strawman Has a Point: Sometimes even Frank Burns is right about various issues.
    • Frank is dismissed a racist idiot for his paranoia about two locals burying a 'bomb' (really a kimchi pot) beside a road near the camp. In the wake of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, which saw makeshift roadside bombs used as a primary weapon against coalition troops, Frank is wholly justified in being suspicious of an unknown object being buried next to a road.
      • Similarly any episode where Frank is suspicious of the locals who come into the camp and have largely unrestricted access to it. Arming such "trustees" with bombs or weapons isn't just something that's been seen a lot in more recent wars such as Iraq and Afghanistan, but was specifically something Korean and Vietnamese forces would do.
  • Tear Jerker: Has a sub-page.
  • They Wasted a Perfectly Good Character: Colonel Flagg. He appears in only seven episodes; eight if you count Captain Holloran as an alias.
    • The writers have said they eventually had to phase him out of the show, because he was too silly and one-dimensional due to Flanderization and Badass Decay, and thus would have been out of place with the direction the show took in tone. He does, however, make an appearance in a two-parter episode of the After Show.
    • Sidney Freedman is arguably another example of this, showing up in just 12 episodes. However, as with Flagg it could be argued that the very rarity of his appearances made the character more effective and memorable.
  • Values Dissonance: While the TV series doesn't have quite as much of this as the movie or especially the novel, there's still a number of things that would probably raise the eyebrows of modern audiences:
    • The episode where Hawkeye, B.J. and Col. Potter arrive at camp driving drunk in celebration of making a General look ridiculous may have been a standard comedy business in the late 1970s, but now a typical viewer, well aware of the dangers of drinking and driving would be alarmed that they could have killed someone, or themselves.
    • There's also the fact that Trapper is considered to be a positively-viewed character, despite his nickname coming from the fact that he raped a girl.
      • Only in the novel. And even there, it's kind of implied that it was a reputation-saving False Rape Accusation on the part of the young woman in question.
    • "House Arrest" features a shockingly cavalier attitude toward rape, which Larry Gelbart has said is one of his biggest regrets about the show.
    • "Bananas, Crackers, and Nuts" and "Operation Noselift" both have a visiting character coming on to Hot Lips and eventually trying to force himself on her, and both times the near-assault is Played for Laughs. (Oddly enough, in both episodes the would-be rapist is played by Stuart Margolin, although they're entirely different characters.) In the former, Hawkeye, Trapper and Radar set up the whole thing, and then stood by as she screamed for help.
    • Hawkeye's implicit sympathy for North Korea is pretty cringe-inducing after it's far better known what a huge fascist mess Kim Il-Sung and his descendants have made of the country. (For what it's worth, during the time when the show was made and when it takes place, both Koreas were dictatorships—South Korea, while nowhere near as psychotically repressive as North Korea, was nevertheless hardly what anyone would call a "free" country, and their longtime dictator, Syngman Rhee, was an Axe-Crazy warmonger.note  South Korea converted to democracy in 1987 and North Korea went downhill following the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991, both events which had yet to occur during the time when the series was on the air.)
  • We're Still Relevant, Dammit!: As a Vietnam allegory, it loses something after the Paris Peace Accord and repeal of the draft in 1973 and the Fall of Saigon in 1975.
  • What Do You Mean, It Wasn't Made on Drugs?: Some of the jokes seem like they were written by someone who was high and couldn't stop laughing. For instance, "Bug Out Part 2", Radar runs through the frame of a dismantled tent, then runs back through it and runs out the door.
  • The Woobie: Pretty much everyone was this at least once. Yes, including Frank.