IMDb > Lt. Archie Hicox (Character)
Lt. Archie Hicox
Quicklinks
Top Links
main detailsbiographyby votesphoto galleryquotes
Filmographies
by yearby typeby ratingsby votesby TV seriesby genreby keyword
Biographical
biography
Did You Know?
photo galleryquotes

Lt. Archie Hicox (Character)
from Inglourious Basterds (2009)

The content of this page was created by users. It has not been screened or verified by IMDb staff.
Photos (See all 13 | slideshow) Related Videos (see all 7)
Inglourious Basterds -- International trailer
Inglourious Basterds -- Jail cell clip
Inglourious Basterds -- Interviews on the red carpet in London, with the cast and crew, includes clips
Inglourious Basterds -- This is the Inglourious Basterds clip which originally ran during "American Idol".
Inglourious Basterds -- Inglourious Basterds -- Trailer #2

Edit Photos

There may be more photos available for this character. To select more photos to be displayed in this character's gallery, click the Edit Photos link.


Overview

Biography:
An English soldier personally picked out by Winston... See more »

Filmography

   Edit Credits
There may be more credits available for this character. To edit the credits displayed or to add more credits to this character's filmography, click the Edit Credits link.



Additional Details

Genres:

Fun Stuff

Quotes:
From Inglourious Basterds (2009)
General Ed Fenech: [reading Lt. Hicox's personnel file] It says here you speak German fluently?
Lt. Archie Hicox: Like a Katzenjammer Kid.
General Ed Fenech: And your occupation before the war?
Lt. Archie Hicox: I'm a film critic.
General Ed Fenech: List your accomplishments?
Lt. Archie Hicox: Well, sir, such as they are, I write reviews and articles for a publication called 'Films & Filmmakers.' As well as our sister publication.
General Ed Fenech: What's that called?
Lt. Archie Hicox: 'Flickers Bi-Monthly', and I've had two books published.
General Ed Fenech: Impressive. Don't be modest, Lieutenant. What are their titles?
Lt. Archie Hicox: The first book was called 'Art of the Eyes, the Heart, and the Mind: A Study of German Cinema in the Twenties.' And the second one was called 'Twenty-Four Frame Da Vinci.' It's a subtextual film criticism study of the work of German director G. W. Pabst.
[...]
See more »

You may correct errors and omissions on this page directly. Clicking the 'Update' button will take you through a step-by-step process.