IMDb > "The Larry Sanders Show" Hey Now (1992)

"The Larry Sanders Show" Hey Now (1992)

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Overview

User Rating:
8.0/10   84 votes »
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Director:
Writers:
Garry Shandling (created by) and
Dennis Klein (created by) ...
(more)
Contact:
View company contact information for Hey Now on IMDbPro.
Original Air Date:
7 November 1992 (Season 1, Episode 13)
Genre:
Plot:
Larry becomes angry at Hank for taking so many outside jobs and retaliates by ordering him not to use his catchphrase on the show. | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Season 1: Solid start with some good laughs but not as sharp or as funny as I expected See more (1 total) »

Cast

 (Episode Cast) (in credits order) (complete, awaiting verification)

Garry Shandling ... Larry Sanders

Jeffrey Tambor ... Hank Kingsley

Megan Gallagher ... Jeannie Sanders

Wallace Langham ... Phil

Jeremy Piven ... Jerry Capen

Penny Johnson Jerald ... Beverly Barnes (as Penny Johnson)

Linda Doucett ... Darlene Chapinni

Janeane Garofalo ... Paula

Rip Torn ... Arthur

Bob Saget ... Himself

Earl Holliman ... Himself

T Bone Burnett ... Himself (as T.Bone Burnett)

Sam Whipple ... Makeup Artist
Ray Combs ... Himself

Mindy Sterling ... Writer
Patrick Thomas O'Brien ... Carl Henckel (as Patrick T. O'Brien)
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Sid Newman ... Sid (uncredited)

Episode Crew
Directed by
Ken Kwapis 
 
Writing credits
Garry Shandling (created by) and
Dennis Klein (created by)

Garry Shandling (written by) and
Dennis Klein (written by)

Produced by
Brent Carpenter .... coordinating producer
Brad Grey .... executive producer
Marjorie Gross .... supervising producer
Garry Shandling .... executive producer
Peter Tolan .... supervising producer
John Ziffren .... producer
 
Original Music by
Frank Fitzpatrick 
 
Cinematography by
Peter Smokler (director of photography)
 
Art Direction by
Thomas Meleck  (as Tom Melleck)
 
Set Decoration by
Kathy Curtis-Cahill  (as Kathy Cahill)
 
Makeup Department
Bruce Grayson .... makeup
Mary Guerrero .... hair
Elizabeth Cooper Smokler .... key makeup artist (uncredited)
 
Production Management
Denny Salvaryn .... unit production manager
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Kent Zbornak .... second assistant director
 
Art Department
Ken Curtis .... lead person
Frank Molina .... assistant props
Michelle Souza .... propmaster
 
Sound Department
John Bickelhaupt .... re-recording mixer
Bruce Bisenz .... sound mixer
Dennis Durante .... re-recording mixer
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Ivan Craig .... camera operator
Robert Leacock .... camera operator
Ron Nichols .... key grip
Michael Orefice .... gaffer (as Michael P. Orefice)
Peter Pilafian .... camera operator (as Peter Pilifian)
Jeff Orsa .... electrician (uncredited)
Benjamin Spek .... first assistant camera: "a" camera (uncredited)
 
Casting Department
Michael A. Katcher .... casting associate
Francine Maisler .... original casting
 
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Shawn Holly Cookson .... costumer
Alice Daniels .... costumer
Bart C. Hubenthal .... costumer (as Bart Hubenthal)
Bernadene Morgan .... costumer (as Bernadine Morgan)
 
Editorial Department
John Starr .... assistant editor
 
Other crew
Michele Azenzer Bear .... production staff (as Michele Azenzer)
Katy Dowdalls .... script supervisor
Michael J. Fitzsimmons .... production coordinator
Joanne Geller .... production staff
Kelly Grant .... assistant: Garry Shandling
Mark Lavine .... production staff
Susan Leslie .... assistant coordinator
Gordon R. McKee .... script coordinator (as Gordon McKee)
Christine Nyhart .... script coordinator
Kenny Schwartz .... production staff
Paul Simms .... executive story editor
Sandra Soczka .... production staff (as Sandy Soucza)
Sandy Wernick .... executive consultant
Tony Carey .... production executive (uncredited)
Judy Gordon .... production accountant (uncredited)
 
Thanks
Raymond T. Hughes .... in memory of
Roy London .... special thanks
 
Crew believed to be complete


Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Runtime:
21 min
Country:
Language:
Color:
Aspect Ratio:
1.33 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Trivia:
This was the first episode filmed for the series but it aired as the final episode of the season.See more »
Quotes:
Arthur:What do you mean there's no hellicopter? For God's sake, tell him he's a burn victim. If he were a kidney he'd be an hour ago.See more »
Movie Connections:
References "Gunsmoke" (1955)See more »
Soundtrack:
Humans From EarthSee more »

FAQ

This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.
2 out of 4 people found the following review useful.
Season 1: Solid start with some good laughs but not as sharp or as funny as I expected, 5 January 2013
Author: bob the moo from United Kingdom

In the UK The Larry Sanders show was only ever something I heard about; if I could be bothered to stay up to watch Seinfeld in the graveyard shift that BBC2 decided to put it, then I can't remember even staying an extra 30 minutes to watch this show, which was on even later. The accepted wisdom was that the BBC was doing a bad job with two brilliant sitcoms and I always intended to check it out. Please remember that this was before TV on demand, the internet and all the other things that make media so accessible today – and indeed I'm pretty sure that my family didn't own a VHS when this started. Anyway, a couple of decades later and I finally get around to it.

I didn't approach it with great reverence though, or with the assumption it would be perfect or that it had to impress me – I did simply sit to watch it and in a way I was a little underwhelmed. The show does deserve credit for its influence and the intelligence behind the idea, but the first season shows signs of a show with real potential, certainly not one that is brilliant from the very start. I read a lot of the praise for the first season on this site and was surprised by it – maybe you had to be there at the time to feel its impact the most? Anyway, despite this I did still enjoy the show because it has a natural energy to it and the characters offer a lot in terms of getting inside their heads and drawing out good dialogue. This doesn't happen as often as it should do although when it does it can be very funny. Hank and Arthur are probably the ones with the strongest lines throughout the season and I liked them both a lot, but for me the rest of the characters seemed too basically drawn – even Larry.

With Larry I was surprised there was not more development done with him – he had a basic character here and the manner of delivery (which is slow rather than rapid fire) makes it feel a bit lethargic around him at times. This is just how I saw it so please don't feel you have to send me abuse about this, but the season mostly lacked sharpness and energy for me. I liked the ideas and I liked specific moments but as a whole it never really got up a good consistent head of steam – so my interest never really turned into enthusiasm and my occasionally laugh never rolled into the next one. The cast are good and given the names here in young roles, there is talent across the board and I do look forward to the next season because I suspect that, like all shows, there is always a season of bedding in, finding feet and identifying what works and should be strengthened and what doesn't that should be reduced.

Season 1 is a slow burn; it deserves credit for its influence and it has frequent good setups and dialogue, but yet it didn't soar or spark for me. There is more than enough potential here to make sure I pick up the second season at least, but those coming to this season off the back of the hyperbolic word of mouth should perhaps take a minute before jumping in.

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Related Links

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