No bull black daisy

No bull black daisy DEFAULT

The Dukes of Hazzard

For the film, see The Dukes of Hazzard (film). For the series score, see The Dukes of Hazzard (soundtrack). For the video game, see The Dukes of Hazzard (video game).

American television series

The Dukes of Hazzard is an American action-comedy television series that was aired on CBS from January 26, , to February 8, The show aired for episodes spanning seven seasons. It was consistently among the top-rated television series in the late s (at one point, ranking second only to Dallas, which immediately followed the show on CBS's Friday night schedule). The show is about two young male cousins, Bo and Luke Duke, who live in rural Georgia and are on probation for moonshine-running. The young men and their friends and their female cousin Daisy Duke, and other family (such as patriarch Uncle Jesse), have various escapades as they evade the corrupt law officers Boss Hogg and Sheriff Rosco P. Coltrane. The young men drive a customized Dodge Charger nicknamed the General Lee, which became a symbol of the show.

The series was inspired by the film Moonrunners, about a bootlegger family which was also created by Gy Waldron and had many identical or similar character names and concepts. The show was the basis for a film of the same title in

Plot overview[edit]

The Dukes of Hazzard follows the adventures of "the Duke boys", cousins Bo Duke (John Schneider) and Luke Duke (Tom Wopat) (including Coy and Vance Duke for most of season 5), who live on a family farm in fictional Hazzard County, Georgia (the exact location of which was never specified, though Atlanta was mentioned several times as the nearest big city), with their female cousin Daisy (Catherine Bach) and their wise old Uncle Jesse (Denver Pyle). The Duke boys race around in their customized Dodge Chargerstock car, dubbed (The) General Lee, evading crooked and corrupt county commissionerBoss Hogg (Sorrell Booke) and his bumbling and corrupt Sheriff Rosco P. Coltrane (James Best) along with his deputy(s), and always managing to get caught in the middle of various local escapades and incidents.

Bo and Luke were previously sentenced to probation for illegal transportation of moonshine; their Uncle Jesse made a plea bargain with the U.S. Government to refrain from distilling moonshine in exchange for Bo and Luke's freedom. As a result, Bo and Luke are on five years' probation and not allowed to carry firearms—instead, they often use compound bows, sometimes with arrows tipped with dynamite—or to leave Hazzard County unless they get probation permission from their probation officer, Boss Hogg. The exact details of their probation terms vary from episode to episode. Sometimes it is implied that they would be jailed for merely crossing the county line; on other occasions, it is shown that they may leave Hazzard, as long as they are back within a certain time limit. Several other technicalities of their probation also come into play at various times.

Corrupt county commissioner Jefferson Davis (J. D.) "Boss" Hogg either runs, or has his fingers in, virtually everything in Hazzard County. Hogg is forever angry with the Dukes, especially Bo and Luke due to their habit of foiling his crooked schemes. Many episodes revolve around Hogg's attempts to engage in some such scheme, sometimes with aid of hired criminal help.

Some of these are get-rich-quick schemes, though many others affect the financial security of the Duke farm, which Hogg has long wanted to acquire for various reasons. Other times, Hogg hires criminals from out of town to do his dirty work for him, and he often tries to frame Bo and Luke as part of these plots. Bo and Luke always seem to stumble over Hogg's latest scheme, sometimes by curiosity, and often by sheer luck, and put it out of business. Despite the Dukes often coming to his rescue (see below), Hogg never loses his irrational dislike of the clan, particularly Bo and Luke, often accusing them of spying on him, robbing or planning to rob him, and other nefarious actions.

The role of Boss Hogg was played by Sorrell Booke, who performed frequently on radio, stage, and film prior to his role in The Dukes of Hazzard. Boss Hogg is one of only two characters to appear in every episode of the TV series, the other being Uncle Jesse Duke.

The other main characters of the show include local mechanic Cooter Davenport (Ben Jones), who in early episodes was portrayed as a wild, unshaven rebel, often breaking or treading on the edge of the law, before settling down to become the Duke family's best friend (he is often referred to as an "honorary Duke") and owning the local garage. Enos Strate (Sonny Shroyer) is an honest but naive young deputy who, despite his friendship with the Dukes (and his crush on Daisy), is reluctantly forced to take part in Hogg and Rosco's crooked schemes. In the third and fourth seasons, when Shroyer left for his own show, his character was replaced by Deputy Cletus Hogg (Rick Hurst), Boss's cousin, who is slightly more wily than Enos but still a somewhat reluctant player in Hogg's plots.

Owing to their fundamentally good natures, the Dukes often wind up helping Boss Hogg out of trouble, albeit grudgingly. More than once Hogg is targeted by former associates who are either seeking revenge or have double crossed him after a scheme has unraveled in one way or another. Sheriff Coltrane also finds himself targeted in some instances. On such occasions, Bo and Luke usually have to rescue their adversaries as an inevitable precursor to defeating the bad guys; in other instances, the Dukes join forces with Hogg and Coltrane to tackle bigger threats to Hazzard or one of their respective parties. These instances became more frequent as the show progressed, and later seasons saw a number of stories where the Dukes and Hogg (and Coltrane) temporarily work together.


The series was developed from the film Moonrunners. Created by Gy Waldron in collaboration with ex-moonshinerJerry Rushing, this movie shares many identical and very similar names and concepts with the subsequent TV series. Although itself essentially a comedy, this original movie was much cruder and edgier than the family-friendly TV series that evolved from it.

In , Waldron was approached by Warner Bros. with the idea of developing Moonrunners into a television series. Waldron reworked various elements from Moonrunners, ultimately devising what became The Dukes of Hazzard. Production began in October with the original intention of only nine episodes for a mid-season filler. The first five episodes were filmed in Covington and Conyers, Georgia and surrounding areas, including some location work in nearby Atlanta. After completing production on the fifth episode, "High Octane", the cast and crew broke for Christmas break, expecting to return in several weeks' time to complete the ordered run of episodes. In the meantime, executives at Warner Bros. were impressed by the rough preview cuts of the completed episodes and saw potential in developing the show into a full-running series. Part of this plan was to move production from Georgia to the Warner Bros. lot in Burbank, California, to simplify production as well as develop a larger workshop to service the large number of automobiles needed for the series.

Rushing appeared as shady used car dealer Ace Parker in the third episode, "Repo Men" (the fourth to be broadcast). Rushing believed this to be the start of a recurring role, in return for which he would supply creative ideas from his experiences: many of the Dukes (and thus Moonrunners) characters and situations were derived from Rushing's experiences as a youth, and much of the character of Bo Duke, he states to be based on him. However, "Repo Men" would turn out to be the character's only appearance in the entire show's run, leading to a legal dispute in the following years over the rights to characters and concepts. Despite this, Rushing remained on good terms with cast and crew and in recent years has made appearances at several fan conventions.

By the end of the first (half) season, the family-friendly tone of The Dukes of Hazzard was mostly in place. When the show returned for a second season in fall (its first full season), with a few further minor tweaks, it quickly found its footing as a family-friendly comedy-adventure series. By the third season, starting in fall , the template which would be widely associated with the show was evident.

As well as car chases, jumps and stunts, The Dukes of Hazzard relied on character familiarity, with each character effectively serving the same role within a typical episode. Deputy Cletus replaced Deputy Enos in Seasons 3 and 4, and Coy and Vance Duke temporarily replaced Bo and Luke (due to a salary dispute) for most of Season 5, but these were the only major cast changes through the show's run. Only Uncle Jesse and Boss Hogg appeared in all episodes; Daisy appears in all but one, the third season's "To Catch a Duke." The General Lee also appears in all except "Mary Kaye's Baby", and the rest of Deputy Dukes.

The show was largely filmed in Hidden Valley in Thousand Oaks, California, with scenes also shot at nearby Lake Sherwood and also at Paramount Ranch in nearby Agoura Hills.[1]


Main article: List of The Dukes of Hazzard episodes

The show ran for seven seasons and a total of episodes. Many of the episodes followed a similar structure "out-of-town crooks pull a robbery or commit a crime or scandal, Duke boys blamed, spend the rest of the hour clearing their names, the General Lee flies and the squad cars crash".[2]

Cast and characters[edit]

Cast of The Dukes of Hazzard(from left): (bottom)John Schneider, Tom Wopat, Catherine Bach, Denver Pyle, Peggy Rea; (top)Ben Jones, Sorrell Booke, James Best, Sonny Shroyer

Main characters[edit]

  • Lucas K. "Luke" Duke (Tom Wopat), is the dark-haired, older Duke boy. More mature and rational than his cousin Bo, he is typically the one who thinks of the plan that will get the two out of whatever trouble they have gotten into. Luke wears a checked blue shirt (a plain blue shirt in most, though not all, second-series episodes) and a denim jacket over it in first season and a few later second-season episodes. He is a veteran of the United States Marine Corps and a former boxer. Luke was the first Duke to perform the "hood slide" across the General Lee, which is seen in the opening credits of the show (a shot taken from the second episode, "Daisy's Song"). According to Wopat the slide was an accident, because his foot got caught on the side of the General Lee when he attempted to jump across the hood; he also caught his arm on the hood's radio antenna, resulting in such antennas being removed from later versions of the General Lee.[3] However, the "hood slide" quickly proved popular and became a regular staple of the rest of the episodes. The only episode to directly reference the age difference between Luke and Bo is in the seventh season opener, the "flashback" episode "Happy Birthday, General Lee", where it is stated that Luke had already been in the Marines while Bo was in his last year at high school. Though Bo and Luke share the CB call sign "Lost Sheep", in the season one episode "Money to Burn", Luke refers to himself (singularly) as "Sittin' Duck".
  • Beauregard "Bo" Duke (John Schneider) is the blonde-haired, younger Duke boy. He is more of the "shoot first, ask questions later" type than Luke, and is often the one to get the duo into the various scrapes in which they find themselves, although the character did mature slightly as the series progressed. In the first season episode High-Octane, his actual first name is revealed to be Beauregard (as in Confederate General Pierre Beauregard). Bo is also more likely to have his eye, or heart, distracted by a pretty girl. Bo has a crush on many women in some episodes, which proves to be the Achilles' heel that leads the Dukes into trouble in several episode plots. Bo usually wears a cream-yellow shirt; for the first two seasons he wears a blue T-shirt underneath (brown in the first episode). This was slowly phased out during the third season. An ex-stock car driver, Bo is the one who drives the General Lee most of the time, with Luke riding shotgun. He and Luke take turns of driving the General Lee in some episodes as they share the car with each other (very early episodes suggest that it belongs solely to him; Luke is said to have a car that Cooter had wrecked shortly prior to the start of the opening episode, "One Armed Bandits"). Bo is known for his rebel yell, "Yeeeee-haaa," which he usually yells when the General Lee is airborne during a jump. The Duke boys share the CBcall sign or handle "Lost Sheep".
  • Daisy Duke (Catherine Bach) is Bo, Luke, Coy, and Vance's cousin. She is beautiful, honest, and kind, although she can sometimes be slightly over-trusting and naïve, which has led the Duke family into trouble on a number of occasions. She sometimes aspires to be a songwriter and singer, and at other times, a reporter. She races around Hazzard with her cousins, first in a yellow and black Plymouth Road Runner (later a Plymouth Satellite was used) and then, from mid-season 2 on, in her trademark white Jeep CJ-7, christened Dixie with a golden eagle emblem on the hood (and the name "Dixie" on the hood sides). Daisy works as a waitress at the Boar's Nest, the local bar and pub owned by Boss Hogg, as part of an agreement with Boss Hogg so that he would give Uncle Jesse and the boys a loan for a lower interest rate so the boys could purchase the entry fee for a race in which they wished to race the General Lee. The arrangement was supposed to be for an indefinite time, but there are several times throughout the series when Hogg fires her. However, he always ends up rehiring her at the end of each episode because of various circumstances. Although Hogg is a nemesis to Daisy and her family, she is best friends with Hogg's wife Lulu. Daisy often uses her charming personality and sex appeal to influence male policemen or henchmen into going easier on other Duke-family members and/or cause them to become too distracted to carry out their assigned duties or evil plans. Daisy also utilizes her position at the restaurant to get insider information to help the Dukes in foiling Hogg's various schemes. She also has the distinction of having her trademark provocatively high-cut jean short shorts named after her: "daisy dukes". Her CB handle is "Bo Peep". Occasionally, the variant of "Country Cousin" is used.
  • Jesse Duke (Denver Pyle), referred to by just about everyone in Hazzard other than Boss Hogg as "Uncle Jesse", is the patriarch of the Duke clan, and the father-figure to all of the Dukes who stay with him on the "Duke farm". Jesse apparently has at least five siblings but no children of his own, and he happily provides for his nephews and niece in the unexplained absence of all of their parents (Gy Waldron, the creator of the show, states on the DVDs that their parents were killed in a car wreck, but it was never mentioned in the show). In the third broadcast episode, "Mary Kaye's Baby", Jesse says that he has delivered many babies, including Bo and Luke. Jesse Duke, in his youth, had been a ridgerunner in direct competition with Boss Hogg whom he always calls "J.D." (possibly a pun on the well-known term for Jack Daniel's whiskey). However, while both Boss Hogg and Uncle Jesse would scowl at the mention of the other's name, the two enjoyed a lifelong "friendship" of sorts, with one helping the other when in desperate need. Jesse educated his nephews against Hogg, and often provides the cousins with inspirational sage advice. Uncle Jesse drives a white Ford F pickup truck. In the barn, he also has his old moonshine-running car, called Sweet Tillie in its first appearance (in the first-season episode "High Octane"), but referred to as Black Tillie in subsequent appearances. In the second-season episode "Follow That Still" and the sixth-season episode "The Boar's Nest Bears", the marriage to, and death of, his wife is mentioned; he also mentions marrying her in the first-season episode "Luke's Love Story". His CB handle is "Shepherd", a reference to his always seeking out and saving his "lost sheep" i.e., Bo and Luke from their various irresponsible mishaps.
  • Sheriff Rosco P. Coltrane (James Best) is the bumbling and corrupt sheriff of Hazzard County and right-hand man and brother-in-law of its corrupt county administrator, Jefferson Davis "J.D." Hogg ("Boss Hogg"), whom Rosco calls his "little fat buddy", "Little Chrome Dome", "Little Meadow-Muffin", and several other names. In the early episodes, it is mentioned that Rosco spent the first 20 years of his career as a mostly honest lawman, but after the county voted away his pension, Rosco joined Hogg in an effort to fund his retirement in his last couple of years as sheriff. Early episodes also portray him as a fairly hard-nosed, somewhat darker policeman character, who even shoots a criminal during the first season. As the series progressed and producers recognized how popular it had become with children, Best altered his portrayal into a more bumbling, comical character. By the end of the first season, his origin had been virtually forgotten (and his job as sheriff appeared to become open-ended). Rosco is also the younger brother of Lulu Coltrane Hogg (Boss Hogg's wife). Rosco frequently initiates car chases with Bo and Luke Duke, but the Duke boys usually elude Rosco by outwitting him, with Rosco typically wrecking his patrol car as a result from which he would nearly always escape unscathed (only two episodes—the fourth season's "Coltrane vs. Duke" and the sixth season's "Too Many Roscos"—toy with the concept of him being injured. The first episode has him faking injury so that the Duke boys would lose the General Lee while the latter has Best playing two characters. His normal character, Rosco, is presumed drowned while a criminal that looks like Rosco has a headache). These chases are often the result of Rosco setting up illegal speed traps such as false or changing speed limit signs and various other trickery, which would evolve into being increasingly more cartoonish and far-fetched as the seasons passed. While he enjoys "hot pursuit" he seemingly (Boss Hogg as well) never intends for anyone to get seriously hurt. His middle initial, "P", was added at the start of the second season, and only one episode (the third season's "Mrs. Rosco P. Coltrane", in which he is subjected to a scam marriage) reveals his middle name, "Purvis". Rosco also has a soft spot for his Basset Hound Flash, introduced at the start of the third season. His radio codename is "Red Dog". When Best briefly boycotted the show during the mid-second season, he was temporarily replaced by several "one-off" sheriffs, the longest standing being Sheriff Grady Bird, played by Dick Sargent, who appeared in two episodes ("Jude Emery" and "Officer Daisy Duke").
  • Boss Jefferson Davis "J.D." Hogg (Sorrell Booke) is the wealthiest man in Hazzard County and owns most of its property and businesses—whether directly or by holding the mortgages over the land. Usually dressed in an all-white suit, he is the fat, greedy, corrupt county commissioner with visions of grandeur and a voracious appetite for food, who constantly orders Rosco to "Get them Duke boys!" He is also Bo and Luke's probation officer; when Bo and Luke need to leave Hazzard they always get permission from him. Boss Hogg is also married to (and dominated by) Rosco's "fat sister" (Lulu Coltrane Hogg), a point that does not always sit well with either Boss Hogg or Rosco; Hogg sometimes claims that Rosco is indebted to him because of it, though his on-screen interactions with Lulu typically show him loving her deeply (and giving in to her stronger personality). In addition to his role as county commissioner, he is also the police commissioner, land commissioner, and bank president. Boss is also the chief of the Hazzard Fire Department and the owner of, or primary mortgage holder on, most of the places in the county, including the Boar's Nest, Rhubottem's Store, Cooter's garage and the Duke farm. It is implied in some episodes that he is the Justice of the Peace, but in others Hazzard relies on a circuit judge. In the episode "Coltrane vs. Duke", Hogg represents Rosco when he sues the Dukes, implying that he is a licensed attorney. His vehicle is a white Cadillac Coupe de Ville convertible, with bull horns mounted on the hood. In the first few seasons, he is almost always driven around by a chauffeur. His old moonshine-running car was called The Gray Ghost. Every morning, Boss Hogg would drink coffee and eat raw liver (Booke, a method actor, actually ate the raw liver).[4] Boss Hogg is described in one analysis as "an ineffectual bad guy--hence amusing".[5]
  • Cooter Davenport (Ben Jones) is the Hazzard County mechanic, nicknamed "Crazy Cooter" (a "cooter" is a large freshwater turtle, common in the southeastern U.S.). In the early episodes, he is a wild man, often breaking the law. By the end of the first season, he has settled down and become an easy-going good ol' boy. Although not mentioned in the first couple of episodes, by the mid-first season, he owns "Cooter's Garage" in Hazzard County Square, directly across from the Sheriff's Department. Cooter is an "honorary Duke", as he shares the same values and often assists the Dukes in escaping Rosco's clutches, or helps them to foil Boss Hogg's schemes. During the second season, Jones left the series for a few episodes due to a dispute over whether the character should be clean-shaven or have a full beard. In his absence, Cooter's place was filled by several of Cooter's supposed cousins who were never mentioned before or since. Jones returned when the dispute was solved—Cooter would be clean-shaven (although, for continuity reasons, with the episodes being broadcast in a different order to that which they were filmed, he was not clean-shaven until the third season onwards). Cooter drives a variety of trucks, including Fords, Chevys, and GMCs. His CB handle is "Crazy Cooter" and he often starts his CB transmissions with "Breaker one, Breaker one, I might be crazy but I ain't dumb, Craaaazy Cooter comin' atcha, come on."
  • Deputy Enos Strate (Sonny Shroyer) is a friend of the Dukes but, while working for Rosco and Boss, he is often forced into pursuing the Dukes and/or arresting them on trumped-up charges. In the early episodes, Enos is shown to be a rather good driver (and respected as such by Bo and Luke) but, by the end of the first season, he is shown to be as incompetent a driver as Rosco. His common catchphrase is "Possum on a gumbush!" When he returns from his stint in Los Angeles, he seems to be able to stand up to Boss and Rosco slightly more, and sometimes refuses to participate in their schemes. In the early episodes, Rosco frequently calls him "jackass", which soon evolved into the more family-friendly "dipstick" as the show became a hit with younger viewers (though Boss Hogg, who would also use the term "jackass" of Sheriff Rosco, would occasionally return to calling Enos this in later seasons). Enos has a crush on Daisy Duke that she often uses to the Dukes' advantage in unraveling Hogg and Rosco's schemes. Enos is very much in love with Daisy, and although Daisy seems to love him back, it is supposedly only as a close friend. In the penultimate episode, "Enos and Daisy's Wedding", the two plan on getting married, only to have Enos call it off at the last minute due to an attack of hives, brought on by the excitement of possibly being married to Daisy. Later, in the first reunion movie, Enos and Daisy become a pair again and plan to get married, but this time Daisy backs out at the last minute upon the unexpected sight of her ex-husband.
  • Deputy Cletus Hogg (Rick Hurst), Boss Hogg's second cousin twice removed, is generally friendly and dim-witted. Like Enos, Cletus is often forced by Rosco and Hogg to chase the Dukes on trumped up charges. While Cletus is good-hearted, and sometimes resentful of having to treat the Dukes in such a way, he is somewhat more willing to go along with Hogg and Rosco than Enos. Cletus has a crush (though not as bad as Enos' crush) on Daisy and is even convinced she wants to marry him. Like Enos and Rosco, Cletus frequently ends up landing in a pond when pursuing the Duke boys in a car chase. Cletus makes his first appearance as the driver of a bank truck, part of Hogg's latest get-rich-quick scheme, in the first-season episode "Money To Burn", and becomes temporary deputy while Enos is away in the second-season episodes "The Meeting" and "Road Pirates". Leaving a job at the local junkyard, he becomes permanent deputy in the third season's "Enos Strate to the Top". After Enos' return, the pair both serve as deputies and share the same patrol car until 's reunion movie. Each of the Hazzard County Sheriff's Department officers drives various mid- to lates Chrysler mid-size B body patrol cars, most often a Dodge Monaco or Plymouth Fury.
  • Coy Duke (Byron Cherry) is another blonde-haired cousin who moves to Uncle Jesse's farm along with his cousin Vance after Bo and Luke left Hazzard to join the NASCAR circuit in season 5. Like his cousin Bo, he often drives the General Lee, is a bit wilder than Vance and chases women; he and Vance are only in the first 19 episodes of season 5 and Coy and Vance are in only one episode with their cousins Bo and Luke when they return from the NASCAR circuit. Supposedly, with cousin Vance, Coy had previously lived on the Duke farm until , before the series had started.
  • Vance Duke (Christopher Mayer), an obvious replacement for Luke, filled the void of a dark-haired Duke on the show. Like Luke, Vance is more the thinker and the planner of the duo, along with being more mature than Coy. He is also a former Merchant Mariner.
  • The Balladeer (voice of Waylon Jennings) sings and plays the Dukes of Hazzard theme song, "Good Ol' Boys", and also serves as the show's narrator. During each episode, he provides an omniscient viewpoint of the situations presented, and regularly interjects comical asides during crucial plot points (often, during a freeze frame of a cliffhanger scene right before a commercial break) and "down home" aphorisms (these freeze-frame cliffhangers were often abridged in showings in some countries, such as the commercial-free BBC in the United Kingdom). After numerous requests from fans to see the Balladeer on-screen, Jennings finally appeared in one episode, the seventh season's aptly titled "Welcome, Waylon Jennings", in which he was presented as an old friend of the Dukes.
  • Flash (Sandy and others) is a slow-paced Basset Hound and Rosco's loyal companion, who hates Boss Hogg but loves the Dukes. She first appeared in the first official third-season episode "Enos Strate to the Top" (the two-part third season opener "Carnival of Thrills" was held over from the previous season), although the dog was not formally "introduced" in that episode. Initially referred to as a boy, Flash is later regularly a girl (despite an occasional male reference afterwards). Flash was added at the start of the third season, after James Best suggested to the producers that Rosco have a dog. Rosco doted on Flash, often calling her "Velvet Ears". Flash was portrayed by several Basset Hounds during the series (distinguishable by different facial colors), the most regular being "Sandy".[citation needed] James Best bought a share of Sandy, who was rescued from an animal shelter and was trained by Alvin Mears of Alvin Animal Rentals. Sandy lived to age A stuffed dog named Flush was used for dangerous stunt work in a few episodes.[6]

The pilot episode was to include a barber modeled after Floyd Lawson on The Andy Griffith Show as a regular character, but was eliminated when the final draft of the pilot's script was written and before the show was cast.

When John Schneider auditioned for the role of Bo Duke, he came to the audition in a dilapidated pickup truck, sporting a week-long beard growth, wearing overalls and a white T-shirt with a pack of cigarettes rolled up in a sleeve collar, and carrying a can of beer, trying to look the part. At the audition, Schneider drank the beer and said he was from Snellville. The producers bought his "good ol' boy" act and Schneider was hired on the spot.

Recurring characters[edit]

Lulu Coltrane HoggPeggy Rea
Boss Hogg's wife, Hughie Hogg's aunt, and Rosco's sister. Lulu constantly challenged her husband for authority and rallied for the equality of women in Hazzard, and was one of the few people in Hazzard whom Boss was actually intimidated by, though he genuinely loved and cared for her. Although much mentioned, Lulu only appeared once during the first season (in the episode "Repo Men") and once during the second season ("The Rustlers"), before her appearances gradually increased over the third season. By the fourth season, she was a frequently-seen recurring character. Initially in her single first- and second-season appearances, she was portrayed to be rather spoiled and selfish; as her appearances increased, the character evolved into being more caring and kind—often in contrast to Boss, and which on occasion proved to be his downfall or his Achilles' heel. Although Boss is a nemesis to the Dukes, Lulu is best friends with Daisy.
Myrtle / Mabel TillinghamLindsay Bloom
Mabel is Hogg's cousin who runs the Hazzard Phone Company, who often sneak-listens to calls and lets Hogg know what is going on. Her name mysteriously changed from Myrtle to Mabel midway through the second season.
Longstreet B. DavenportErnie Lively (credited as Ernie W. Brown)
L.B. was Cooter's cousin who filled for Cooter when he was away from the garage in several second-season episodes (in reality, this was to cover for Ben Jones's absence, after a disagreement with producers as to whether Cooter should have a beard or not). L.B. appeared in the episodes "Follow that Still", "Duke of Duke" "The Runaway", before Jones returned to the series; the episode "Grannie Annie" also features another temporary Cooter replacement, Mickey Jones as B.B. Davenport. Ernie Lively also played a different character named "Dobro Doolan", a friend of Bo and Luke, in the first episode of the series, "One Armed Bandits" (where he was credited as Ernie Brown), and as a guard called Clyde in the later sixth-season episode "The Ransom of Hazzard County". With Cooter's temporary absence, it was never fully explained why one of his relations was suddenly running the garage in his place; and in a similar vein to Coy and Vance in the fifth season, both of these cousins of Cooter were very much clones of the original character, and were never mentioned before or after their temporary spells replacing the original character.
Hughie HoggJeff Altman
A play-on-words of the popular military helicopter. Boss Hogg's young nephew, said to be as crooked as—maybe even more crooked than—Hogg. Dressed in an all-white suit just like his Uncle Boss, Hughie drove or was chauffeured around in a white VW Beetle with bull horns on the hood, similar to Boss Hogg's Cadillac. Typically, Boss Hogg would call in Hughie once per season to come up with a particularly dastardly scheme to get rid of the Dukes. Hughie's seemingly flawless plots would always end up in disaster, and Boss Hogg would end up throwing him out of Hazzard at the end of the episode. Despite this, Hogg would always give Hughie "one last chance" on his next appearance. On some later appearances, Hughie would worm his way back into Hazzard by coming up with a scheme and then persuading Hogg to go along with it, often by bribery. The character of Hughie was first introduced in the episode "Uncle Boss", produced as the second episode of the second season but not broadcast until the third season (for unknown reasons, and just several episodes prior to "The Return of Hughie Hogg"). By that time, Hughie had already been seen as Temporary Sheriff in the second-season episode "Arrest Jesse Duke" in which he appeared in a secondary role, written in at the last minute to cover Sheriff Rosco's absence during James Best's temporary boycott of the show. He acted somewhat out of character of his usual conniving self in the episode, due to being given most of Rosco's lines. Like the two Hazzard County deputies, Hughie has eyes for Daisy Duke, but his feelings are merely of a selfish, lustful nature; Daisy despises Hughie, and thus the only reason that she will ever appear to return Hughie's interest is merely to charm him into relaxing his guard or lure him away from a certain area until the other townspeople can prepare to act against him, thus preventing him from subjecting Hazzard County to additional corruption.
Wayne / NorrisRoger Torrey
One of Hughie's loyal duo of henchmen. Played by the same actor, but with different names on different occasions.
Floyd / BarclayPat Studstill
The other of Hughie's duo of henchmen. He and Norris were both bigger than Bo and Luke, but nonetheless struggled in fights against them. Again played by the same actor, but with different names on different occasions.
Emery PotterCharlie Dell
Emery Potter is the part-time Hazzard County registrar and chief teller of the Hazzard Bank. Emery is a meek, soft-spoken man with a low tolerance for anything exciting. He is a friend of the Dukes, and sometimes falls under Hogg's crooked schemes simply because he is too timid to stand up for himself. First seen in the second-season episode "People's Choice", the character made several return appearances across the seasons. He has also served as Temporary Deputy on occasion.
Dr. Henry "Doc" PetticordPatrick Cranshaw
Hazzard County's ancient, long-serving physician.
Miz (Emma) TisdaleNedra Volz
The postmistress of the Hazzard Post Office, Miz Tisdale ("Emma" to Jesse Duke) was an elderly woman who drove a motorcycle and had a huge crush on Uncle Jesse because they knew each other long ago. She was also a reporter for the Hazzard Gazette.
Sheriff Edward Thomas "Big Ed" LittleDon Pedro Colley
The hulking sheriff of neighboring Chickasaw County, who drove a Plymouth Fury patrol car, and the only recurring character in the series played by a black actor. Sheriff Little had an angry tendency to punch and kick fenders and doors off cars that he wrecked. He was also not afraid to pull out his trusty gauge shotgun and open fire. He is also a left-handed police officer. The ill-tempered sheriff hated Bo, Luke, Daisy, Coy, Vance, Uncle Jesse, and Cooter immensely and they were well aware that Bo and Luke were not allowed to enter his county. Sheriff Little was constantly irritated by the bumbling performance of Sheriff Coltrane and the crookedness of Hogg, although he thought highly of deputy Enos; Little was strict, by-the-book, and a competent law officer, everything that Sheriff Rosco was not (although he too had little luck in capturing Bo and Luke). He had a wife named Rachel and also a daughter. Before Sheriff Little was introduced, in the third-season episode "My Son, Bo Hogg", several first- and second-season episodes saw several similar tough-as-nails Sheriffs from adjoining counties.
Mr. RhuebottomJohn Wheeler
A local store owner, seen occasionally from the fourth-season episode "Pin the Tail on the Dukes" onwards (the Rhuebottom General Store shopfront is seen as early as the first-season episode "Luke's Love Story").
Dr. "Doc" ApplebyElmore Vincent, later Parley Baer
Elderly successor to Doc Petticord. Played by Elmore Vincent on the character's first appearance, in the fourth-season episode "Dear Diary", before Parley Baer took over the role in subsequent appearances.
Elton LogginsRitchie Montgomery
A disc jockey on the local WHOGG radio station, seen in the sixth-season episode "Enos's Last Chance" and the late seventh-season episode "Strange Visitor To Hazzard", and referred to, along with the radio station, in several other episodes. Other than actor M. C. Gainey (who played Sheriff Rosco in the movie version and had previously played a villain in the fourth-season episode "Bad Day in Hazzard"), Ritchie Montgomery is the only actor to appear in both episode(s) of the TV series and the movie (where he plays the small role of a State Trooper). Montgomery mentions this in a feature on the DVD versions of the movie.

Notable guest appearances[edit]

Throughout its network television run, The Dukes of Hazzard had a consistent mix of up-and-comers and established stars make guest appearances.


NASCAR driver Terry Labonte makes a brief, uncredited appearance as a crewman in the episode "Undercover Dukes Part 1". The race cars supplied for both "Part 1" and "Part 2" of "Undercover Dukes" were supplied by Labonte's race owner, Billy Hagan. However, the emblems of the sponsors of the cars (at that time Labonte was sponsored by Budweiser) were covered to avoid paying royalties.

The celebrity speed trap[edit]

During the show's second season, the show's writers began flirting with the idea of incorporating a "celebrity speed trap" into some of the episodes, as a means to feature top country stars of the day performing their hits. On its first couple of instances, the "speed trap" was featured early in the story, but for most of the cases, it was featured in the last few minutes of an episode, often used when the main story was running too short to fill episode time.

The "celebrity speed trap" feature was essentially similar: Aware that a big-name country star was passing through the area, Boss Hogg would order Rosco to lower the speed limit on a particular road to an unreasonable level (using a reversible sign, with one speed limit on one side and another, far lower, on the back), so that the targeted singer would be in violation of the posted limit. The singer would be required to give a free performance at the Boar's Nest in exchange for having their citations forgiven; the performer would then perform one of their best-known hits or other popular country music standard, while the Dukes, Boss, Rosco, Enos, Cletus, Cooter, and other patrons whooped and hollered in enjoyment of the performance. More often than not, the performer would give a sarcastic parting shot to Boss and Rosco.

Singers who were featured in the "speed trap" segments were:

Honorable mentions: Mickey Gilley, Loretta Lynn

Gilley's and Lynn's appearances were not solely for the celebrity speed trap. After performing a concert in Hazzard, Gilley was nabbed while leaving and forced to do a second show to nullify his citation. Lynn was kidnapped by criminals wanting to break into the music business. Loretta Lynn was the very first country music guest star on the show in and had an entire episode dedicated to her titled "Find Loretta Lynn".

Note:Janie Fricke was the only country music guest star who did not perform a song, celebrity speed trap or otherwise. She played an accomplice to a robber in an episode who hid money in the dashboard of the car that was to become the General Lee.

Casting of Coy and Vance[edit]

Christopher Mayer and Byron Cherry as Vance and Coy Duke, respectively

The Dukes of Hazzard was consistently among the top-rated television series (at one point, ranking second only to Dallas, which immediately followed the show on CBS' Friday night schedule). With that success came huge profits in merchandising, with a wide array of Dukes of Hazzard toys and products being licensed and becoming big sellers. However, over the course of the show's fourth season, series stars Tom Wopat and John Schneider—who had already previously voiced their concern and discontent about increasingly inferior scripts being written for episodes—became increasingly concerned about a contract dispute over their salaries and merchandising royalties owed to them over the high sales of Dukes products. They felt that neither of them was being paid what was owed to them[citation needed] and this became very frustrating to the duo. As a result, in the spring of , as filming was due to begin on the fifth season, Wopat and Schneider did not report to the set in protest over the matter. Catherine Bach also considered walking out due to similar concerns, but Wopat and Schneider convinced her to stay, insisting that if she left, then there might not be a show to come back to, and that settling the issue was up to them.[7]

Production was pushed back by a few weeks as fairly similar looking replacements were subsequently, hastily hired: Byron Cherry as Coy Duke and Christopher Mayer as Vance Duke. Bo and Luke were said to have gone to race on the NASCAR circuit; how they managed to do this, bearing in mind the terms of their probation, was never explained. Cherry and Mayer were originally contracted at just 10 episodes as stand-ins, still with hope that a settlement might be reached with Wopat and Schneider[8] (in total, they made 19 episodes including one with Bo and Luke). Some scripts for Coy and Vance were originally written for Bo and Luke but with their names quite literally crossed out and Coy and Vance penned in.[7]

The new Dukes—previously-unmentioned nephews of Uncle Jesse, who were said to have left the farm in before the show had started—were unpopular with the great majority of viewers, and the ratings immediately sank. Much of the criticism was that Coy and Vance were nothing but direct clones of Bo and Luke, with Coy a direct "carbon copy" replacement for Bo and Vance for Luke, with little variation in character. This was something that even show creator Gy Waldron has said was wrong,[9] and that he insisted, unsuccessfully, that audiences would not accept direct character clones and the two replacements should be taken in a different direction character wise, but was overridden by the producers. Waldron also commented that if Bach too had walked, the show would have most probably been cancelled. It was reported that prior to filming, Cherry and Mayer were given Bo and Luke episodes to watch, to study and learn to emulate them, although Cherry has said in interviews that he does not recall this ever happening.

Hit hard by the significant drop in ratings, Warner Bros. renegotiated with Wopat and Schneider, and eventually a settlement was reached, and the original Duke boys returned to the series in early , four episodes from the conclusion of the fifth season. Initially, part of the press release announcing Wopat and Schneider's return suggested that Cherry and Mayer would remain as part of the cast (though presumably in a reduced role),[10] but it was quickly realized that "four Duke boys" would not work within the context of the series, and due to the huge unpopularity associated with their time on the show, they were quickly written out of the same episode in which Bo and Luke returned.

Return of Bo and Luke[edit]

Although Coy and Vance were never popular, viewers were disappointed by their departure episode, "Welcome Back, Bo 'n' Luke", which was for the most part a standard episode, with the return of Bo and Luke and the departure of Coy and Vance tacked onto the beginning (Bo and Luke return from their NASCAR tour just as Coy and Vance leave Hazzard to tend to a sick relative). More than a few viewers commented that they were disappointed by this, and that they would have liked to see both pairs of Duke boys team up to tackle a particularly dastardly plot by Boss Hogg before Coy and Vance's departure, but as it turned out, Coy and Vance had little dialogue and were gone by the first commercial break, never to be seen, heard from or even mentioned again.[11]

While the return of Bo and Luke was welcomed by ardent and casual viewers alike, and as a result ratings recovered slightly, the show never completely regained its former popularity. One of Wopat and Schneider's disputes even before they left was what they considered to be increasingly weak and formulaic scripts and episode plots.[12] With Wopat and Schneider's return, the producers agreed to try a wider scope of storylines.[13] However, although it continued for two more seasons, the show never fully returned to its former glory. Many cast members, such as Tom Wopat, decried the miniature car effects newly incorporated to depict increasingly absurd General Lee and patrol car stunts (which had previously been performed with real cars by stunt drivers).[14] The miniature car effects were intended as a budget saving measure (to save the cost of repairing or replacing damaged vehicles) and to help compete visually with KITT from the NBC series Knight Rider.[citation needed] In February , The Dukes of Hazzard ended its run after seven seasons, so they were not picked up to do season 8.


Main article: General Lee (car)

The General Lee (Dodge Charger)[edit]

The General Lee(Dodge Charger)
The General Leeon public display

The General Lee was based on a Dodge Charger[15] owned by Bo and Luke (the series used mostly Chargers in the beginning; later on, they also modified Chargers to look like s by pop-riviting model taillamps, taillamp panels, and the center "I" piece common to the Charger). It was orange with a Confederate battle flag painted on the roof, the words "GENERAL LEE" over each door, and the number "01" on each door. In the original five Georgia-filmed episodes, a Confederate flag along with a checkered racing flag in a criss-cross pattern could be seen behind the rear window; this was removed because the extra decal was impossible to replicate over and over again. The name refers to the American Civil WarConfederate General Robert E. Lee. The television show was based on the movie Moonrunners, in turn based on actual moonshine runners who used a Chrysler named Traveler, after General Lee's horse (with a slight spelling change). Traveler was originally intended to be the name of the Duke boys' stock car too, until producers agreed that General Lee had more punch to it.

Since it was built as a race car, the doors were welded shut.[further explanation needed] Through the history of the show, an estimated Chargers were used; 17 are still known to exist in various states of repair. A replica was owned by John Schneider, known as "Bo's General Lee". In , Schneider sold "Bo's General Lee" at the Barrett-Jackson automobile auction for $, An eBay auction which garnered a bid of $9,, for the car was never finalized, with the purported bidder claiming his account had been hacked.[16] The underside of the hood has the signatures of the cast from the TV movie. Schneider has also restored over 20 other General Lees to date. In , a replica of the General Lee fetched a high bid of $, at the Barrett-Jackson auto auction. In , the General Lee 1, the first car used in filming the series, was purchased at auction by golfer Bubba Watson for $, The car had been scrapped after being wrecked during the famous opening jump shoot, and was later discovered in a junkyard by the president of the North American General Lee fan club.[17] In , following a wave of sentiment against Confederate symbolism in the wake of shootings in Charleston, SC (relating to photos where the attacker had posed with the Confederate flag), Bubba Watson announced that he would remove the Confederate Flag from the roof of the General Lee 1 and repaint it with the U.S. National Flag.[18]

The show also used Chargers (which shared the same sheet metal) by pop-riveting the "I" piece to the center of the 68's grille, as well as cutting out the tail lights, pop-riveting the '69 lenses in place, and removing the round side marker lights. These Chargers performed many record-breaking jumps throughout the show, almost all of them resulting in a completely destroyed car. No Chargers were used, as backdating them proved to be too time-consuming.

The Duke boys added a custom air horn to the General Lee that played the first 12 notes of the song "Dixie". The Dixie horn was not originally planned, until a Georgia local hot rod racer drove by and sounded his car's Dixie horn. The producers immediately rushed after him asking where he had bought the horn. Warner Bros. purchased several Chargers for stunts, as they generally destroyed at least one or two cars per episode. By the end of the show's sixth season, the Chargers were becoming harder to find and more expensive. In addition, the television series Knight Rider began to rival the General Lee's stunts. As such, the producers used scale miniatures, filmed by Jack Sessums' crew, or recycled stock jump footage—the latter being a practice that had been in place to an extent since the second season, and had increased as the seasons passed.

Some of the 01 and Confederate flag motifs were initially hand painted, but as production sped up, these were replaced with vinyl decals for quick application (and removal), as needed.

During the first five episodes of the show that were filmed in Georgia, the cars involved with filming were given to the crew at the H&H body shop near the filming location. At this shop, the men worked day and night to prepare the wrecked cars for the next day while still running their body shop during the day. Time was of the essence, and the men that worked at this shop worked hard hours to get the cars prepared for the show.

The third episode "Mary Kaye's Baby" is the only one in which the General Lee does not appear. Instead, the Dukes drove around in a blue Plymouth Fury borrowed from Cooter that Luke later destroyed by shooting a flaming arrow at the car, whose trunk had been leaking due to the moonshine stowed in the back.

The Duke boys' CB handle was (jointly) "Lost Sheep". Originally when the show was conceived, their handle was to be "General Lee" to match their vehicle, but this was only ever used on-screen on one occasion, in the second episode, "Daisy's Song", when Cooter calls Bo and Luke over the CB by this handle, although they were actually driving Daisy's Plymouth Road Runner (see below) at the time. As it became obvious that the "General Lee" handle would be out of place when the Duke boys were in another vehicle, the "Lost Sheep" handle was devised (with Uncle Jesse being "Shepherd" and Daisy being "Bo Peep").

Hazzard police cars (AMC Matador, Dodge Polara, Dodge Monaco, Plymouth Fury)[edit]

s-era Plymouth Fury similar to the ones used in the series

The AMC Matador[19] was one of many Hazzard County police cars used on the series, mostly in the first season; they had light bars and working radios. A Dodge Polara[20] and a Dodge Monaco[21] were used during the pilot episode "One Armed Bandits", these were also seen in the show's title sequence. From the second season, the Dodge Monaco[22] was mostly used. From mid-season four the similar looking Plymouth Fury[23] was used instead. The Matadors and Furies were former Los Angeles Police Department vehicles, while the Monacos were former California Highway Patrol units.

Plymouth Road Runner[edit]

A Plymouth Road Runner[24] (yellow with a black stripe) was Daisy Duke's car in the first five episodes of the first season. For the last episodes of the first season a similarly painted Plymouth Satellite Sebring with a matching "Road Runner" stripe was used. In the second season Bo and Luke send it off a cliff in "The Runaway". Another, identical Plymouth model car appeared in the background a few more episodes along with the Jeep CJ-7 until it was finally dropped altogether.

Jeep CJ-7[edit]

Dixie was the name given to Daisy Duke's white Jeep CJ-7 "Golden Eagle" which had a golden eagle emblem on the hood and the name "Dixie" on the sides. Like other vehicles in the show, there was actually more than one Jeep used throughout the series. Sometimes it would have an automatic transmission, and other times it would be a manual. The design of the roll cage also varied across the seasons. When the Jeep was introduced at the end of the second season's "The Runaway", it was seen to have doors and a slightly different paint job, but, bar one appearance in the next produced episode, "Arrest Jesse Duke" (actually broadcast before "The Runaway", causing a continuity error), thereafter the doors were removed and the paint job was made all-white, with Dixie painted on the sides of the hood. These Jeeps were leased to the producers of the show by American Motors Corporation in exchange for a brief mention in the closing credits of the show.

Ford F pickup truck[edit]

Uncle Jesse's truck was a white Fordpickup truck, most commonly a sixth-generation (–) F Styleside.[25] However, in the earliest episodes it had a Flareside bed, and varied between F and F models throughout the show's run. Bo, Luke and Daisy also drove Jesse's truck on occasion.

Cadillac Coupe de Ville[edit]

A white Cadillac de Ville convertible was used as Boss Hogg's car, notably with large bull horns as a hood ornament. In early seasons, Hogg was almost always driven by a chauffeur, who was normally nameless and had little or no dialogue, but identified on occasion as being called "Alex"; and played by several uncredited actors, including stuntman Gary Baxley. This chauffeur would often be dressed in a red plaid shirt and deep brown or black Stetson hat, but on occasion would be an older man, sometimes dressed in more typical chauffeur attire.

Hogg is first seen to drive for himself in the second season opener "Days of Shine and Roses", where he and Jesse challenge each other to one last moonshine race. From the fourth season onward, except for a couple of brief reappearances of the chauffeur (during the fourth season), Hogg drove himself around in his Cadillac (or occasionally driven by Rosco and, in the series' finale, by Uncle Jesse) and frequently challenged others by invoking his driving expertise from his days as a ridge-runner. Unlike other vehicles in the series, Boss Hogg's Cadillac is typically treated with kid gloves. The car is almost always seen with its convertible top down, with the top only being seen in two episodes, "Daisy's Song" (the chauffeur was called "Eddie" in this episode), the second to be produced and broadcast, and briefly in the second-season episode "Witness for the Persecution", when Cooter is returning it to the Court House after repairs.

Ford Custom [edit]

A green and blacked out Ford Custom sedan named Black Tillie was once used by Uncle Jesse to make moonshine runs.

Theme song[edit]

Main article: Theme from The Dukes of Hazzard (Good Ol' Boys)

The theme song "Good Ol' Boys" was written and performed by Waylon Jennings. He was also "The Balladeer" (as credited), and served as narrator of the show. However, the version released as a single is not the same version that was used in the show's opening credits; the single version has a repeat of the chorus and an instrumental to pad out the length, uses a different instrumental mix that emphasizes the bass, and replaces the last verse with an inside joke about how the TV show producers "keep on showing (Jennings's) hands and not (his) face on TV".

In , the song reached No. 1 on the American Country chart and peaked at No. 21 on the Billboard Hot [26]

Broadcast history[edit]

United States[edit]

  • The series was originally broadcast in America by CBS on Friday nights, at &#;p.m. and later &#;p.m., preceding Dallas from January 26, , to February 8,
  • Until TNN (The Nashville Network) was purchased by Viacom, it aired reruns of The Dukes of Hazzard. Some months after the creation of "The National Network" (shortly before its change to "Spike TV"), the program was absent from much of television for quite some time. Viacom's country music-themed cable network CMT (the former sister network to TNN) aired the show from to at &#;p.m. and &#;p.m. Eastern Time every weekday. CMT began airing the series in late February It also aired Monday–Thursday on ABC Family.
  • CMT aired The Dukes Ride Again, a special marathon which featured episodes from the first two seasons, on the weekend of September 10, and have begun airing episodes weeknights at 7&#;p.m. and 11&#;p.m. Eastern Time starting September 13,
  • CMT began to re-air The Dukes of Hazzard reruns in high definition, on January 5,
  • TV Land began to air The Dukes of Hazzard reruns on June 10, but removed them just three weeks later as a response to the Charleston church shooting and the ensuing debate over the modern display of the Confederate flag.[27]


Soon before the series ended its original run on CBS, The Dukes of Hazzard went into off-network syndication. Although not as widely run as it was back in the s and the years since, reruns of the program do continue to air in various parts of the United States.

Notably, television stations that aired the show in syndication include KCOP Los Angeles, WGN-TV Chicago, KBHK San Francisco, WKBD Detroit, WTAF/WTXF Philadelphia, KTXL Sacramento, WVTV Milwaukee, KMSP Minneapolis–Saint Paul, among others.

Nationwide, the show also aired on ABC Family (–01, ) and CMT (–07, –12, –15) and TV Land (); TV Land dropped the show in the wake of protests and controversy surrounding the display of the Confederate flag.[28]

The Nashville Network bought The Dukes of Hazzard from Warner Bros. in for well over $10 million; not only did it improve the network's ratings, the show was also popular among younger viewers, a demographic TNN had a notorious difficulty in drawing; The Dukes of Hazzard has run either on TNN or sister network CMT ever since.[29]

Nielsen ratings[edit]


  • The series was broadcast by BBC1 in the United Kingdom, debuting on Saturday March 3, at &#;p.m. (just several months after it began in the U.S.) Popular with all ages (and as some of the more adult elements of very early episodes faded out of the series), it quickly moved from its post-watershed position to a more family-friendly Monday evening slot at &#;p.m. Soon a massive hit, it moved from Monday evenings to prime-time Saturday evening (times varied, but typically around &#;p.m.), where it stayed for a number of years. Later when ratings began to dip (partly caused by the change to Coy and Vance, and partly to do with competition from ITV, with new hit shows such as The A-Team), it moved back to Mondays, making the odd return for short runs on Saturdays. Late episodes also popped up occasionally on Sunday afternoons, and the remaining episodes of the final season were broadcast on weekday mornings during school holidays in the late s.
  • In , U.K. satellite channel Sky1 bought a package of the program, owning the rights to the first 60 episodes produced (running up to "The Fugitive"), showing the series on Saturday afternoons at 4&#;p.m. They later showed the episodes they owned again, including a stint showing it in a weekday 3&#;p.m. slot, running for 50 minutes (including commercials) with the episodes heavily edited for time as a result, often leaving gaps in the plot. Despite requests from fans, they did not secure the rights to later episodes. The series was later run on the satellite channels Granada Plus and TNT. U.K. satellite channel Bravo began airing reruns in August Reruns are currently shown on Forces TV.
  • In Brazil, the series was named Os Gatões (The Big Hunks), which limited its popularity among the male audience.
  • The series was also shown in the Netherlands by Dutch broadcasting organization AVRO, with Dutch subtitles, rather than being dubbed.
  • It was shown on Nine Network in Australia from September until the end of the series, and repeated throughout the s, s and s. It was quietly rerun on pay TV channel TV1 in the s, but is now shown on Nine Network's subchannel, Go!.
  • The series aired weekdays on New Zealand's channel The BOX. Previously it aired on TVNZ for its original run, being repeated on Saturday afternoons in the early s. In May , a doctor and member of the Auckland Health Board called for the programme to be taken off-air for promoting reckless driving; the production of the story for the Network News was featured in the documentary Network New Zealand.[39]
  • The series was popular in Colombia, dubbed into Spanish. Some late-night reruns continue to the present day.[citation needed]
  • In Italy, the series started to air in September on Canale 5, under the title Hazzard and quickly became popular with the viewers.


TV movies[edit]

There were two made-for-TV reunion movies that aired on CBS, The Dukes of Hazzard: Reunion! () and The Dukes of Hazzard: Hazzard in Hollywood ().


Also made were The Dukes of Hazzard in and a direct-to-video prequel The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning in [41] These films were more buddycomedyroad film in tone than the original TV series, which was an action-comedy.

Home media[edit]


Warner Home Video has released all seven seasons of The Dukes of Hazzard on DVD in Regions 1 and 2. The two TV movies that followed the series were released on DVD in Region 1 on June 10, and in Region 4 on June 4, [42] In Region 4, Warner has released only the first six seasons on DVD and the two TV movies. The Complete Series and Two Unrated Feature Films Box Set was released on DVD in Region 1 on November 14, [43]

DVD name Ep # Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
The Complete First Season13 June 1, August 15, August 17,
The Complete Second Season23 January 25, September 26, August 17,
The Complete Third Season23 May 31, November 21, March 1,
The Complete Fourth Season27[44]August 2, February 13, March 1,
The Complete Fifth Season22 December 13, April 10, August 9,
The Complete Sixth Season22 May 30, July 24, August 9,
The Complete Seventh Season17 December 5, September 22, N/A
Two-Movie Collection2 June 10, N/A June 4,
The Complete Series
and Two Unrated Feature Films Box Set

November 14, N/A N/A


The TV series was also made available for streaming and download through a variety of services.[45]



This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (December )

Season 1 garnered a mixed reception from critics. Tom Shales (The Washington Post): "Within five minutes, the program is out of breath from pandering so pantingly to its audience. [] If this show succeeds, every television critic in America may as well quit."[46] Peter Hartlaub, writing for the San Francisco Chronicle: "Unfortunately, the first "Dukes" season wasn't the best, with a low budget and characters who found their footing as the series continued (Cooter started out a numbskull type)."[47] Conversely, Danny Graydon (Empire) writes: "Today, Hazzard's considerable charm endures, even if the sheer predictability is wearing."[48]

Legacy and influence in popular culture[edit]

In , Tom Wopat and John Schneider were reunited during "Exposed", a fifth-season episode of the television series Smallville.[49] Wopat guest-starred as Kansas State Senator Jack Jennings, an old friend of Clark Kent's adoptive father Jonathan Kent (portrayed by Schneider). In the episode, Jennings drives a Dodge Charger—the same body style as the General Lee.[50]

Daisy Duke was almost always dressed in very short high waist jean shorts. That style of shorts became known as "Daisy Dukes".[51]

Lizard Lick Towing featured an episode with its repossession specialists Ronnie Shirley and Bobby Brantley repossessing a General Lee replica.[52]

Confederate flag controversy[edit]

After the Charleston church shooting, renewed debate about the symbolism of the Confederate battle flag (which was prominently featured on the General Lee's roof, and panel behind the rear window in the first five episodes) prompted TV Land to pull reruns of the original series. Warner Bros., which owns the property, announced it would also no longer create merchandise bearing the flag, including miniatures of the General Lee.[54] During the George Floyd protests, Amazon reportedly considered removing the program from its streaming service.[55]

Further information: Modern display of the Confederate battle flag

Tourist attraction[edit]

Main article: Cooter's Place

Artifacts from the show are on display in Luray, Virginia; Nashville, Tennessee; and Pigeon Forge, Tennessee. Cooter's Place in Luray is overseen by Ben "Cooter" Jones from the series. The Pigeon Forge location features a gift shop and a small display of costumes, collectibles and artifacts from the show.

Covington and Conyers, Georgia; where the original five episodes were produced, have been two major tourist attractions for Dukes of Hazzard fans.


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  27. ^"TV Land pulls 'Dukes of Hazzard' reruns amid Confederate flag controversy". WFLA. Archived from the original on July 3, Retrieved July 3,
  28. ^"Dukes Of Hazzard Off Air Amid Rebel Flag Row". Sky News. Archived from the original on July 2, Retrieved July 1,
  29. ^Flint, Joe. (October 17, ) Divine (TV) ProfitsArchived November 10, , at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on August 18,
  30. ^ abBrooks, Tim and Marsh, Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows, page
  31. ^ ab"TV Ratings > s". Archived from the original on March 11, Retrieved April 27,
  32. ^" TV Ratings > 's". Archived from the original on January 9, Retrieved January 9,
  33. ^"TV Ratings > s". Archived from the original on January 9, Retrieved April 27,
  34. ^" TV Ratings > 's". Archived from the original on January 9, Retrieved January 9,
  35. ^"TV Ratings > s". Archived from the original on January 9, Retrieved April 27,
  36. ^"The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio". Archived from the original on November 7, Retrieved November 7,
  37. ^ ab"27 May , Page 3 - The Akron Beacon Journal at". Archived from the original on June 2, Retrieved May 3,
  38. ^ ab"28 Apr , Page 59 - The Index-Journal at". Archived from the original on August 4, Retrieved May 3,
  39. ^"Network New Zealand". NZ On Screen. Retrieved October 11,
  40. ^"The Dukes of Hazzard Ride Again in AutoTrader's High-Octane Campaign". AdWeek. Archived from the original on September 1, Retrieved August 31,
  41. ^"East & Down's Jody Hill May Reboot Dukes of Hazard At Warner Bros". CinemaBlend. Archived from the original on May 5, Retrieved May 5,
  42. ^"The Dukes of Hazzard DVD news: Announcement for The Dukes of Hazzard - 2 TV Movie Collection". Archived from the original on October 7, Retrieved April 27,
  43. ^"The Dukes of Hazzard - Get Them Good Ol' Boys in 'The Complete Collection' DVD package from Warner will hit the street in the U.S. this November". Archived from the original on September 20, Retrieved September 19,
  44. ^Source: and The Dukes Of Hazzard: The Complete Fourth Season DVD box set
  45. ^" Dukes of Hazzard Season 1: Philip Mandelker: Amazon Digital Services LLC". Archived from the original on May 9, Retrieved September 15,
  46. ^Shales, Tom (January 26, ). "The Dukes of Hazzard". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 8,
  47. ^Hartlaub, Peter (June 27, ). "The Dukes of Hazzard: Complete First Season". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved December 8,
  48. ^Graydon, Danny (August 4, ). "Dukes Of Hazzard: Season 1, The Review". Empire. Retrieved December 8,
  49. ^Kelly Souders & Brian Peterson (writers); Jeannot Szwarc (director) (November 3, ). "Exposed". Smallville

Steve Bull: Raul Jimenez and Hwang Hee-chan can be a force for Wolves

WOLVERHAMPTON, ENGLAND - OCTOBER Hee-chan Hwang of Wolverhampton Wanderers celebrates scoring his team's first goal with Raul Jimenez during the Premier League match between Wolverhampton Wanderers and Newcastle United at Molineux on October 02, in Wolverhampton, England. (Photo by Jack Thomas - WWFC/Wolves via Getty Images).

After a couple of games, you get an idea of what certain players can do.

And what we’ve seen from Hwang so far has been promising.

He has got that fancy footwork – nutmegging defenders – and can beat a man.

Most importantly, he knows where the net is as well.

Of course, it may not click every week, and he is still getting to know everyone, but Hwang has the potential to help bring out the best of Jimenez.

I must say, what I saw against Newcastle was the Jimenez we all know and love.

He was hustling and bustling, chasing balls down and going for headers – he did it all.

The two of them clicked and can frighten teams, even though they are not playing as a traditional strike pairing.

When you look back at some of Jimenez’s finest work in a Wolves shirt, a lot of it has come when he has had someone to work with.

We all know what he and Diogo Jota did to teams, and there was a long spell where he and Adama Traore combined to great effect.

So, if that kind of thing can be recreated with Hwang, Wolves are on to a winner.

Jimenez had been playing up front on his own and you can get fed up when you’re just chasing everything by yourself.

Hwang’s presence just seems to have added a spring to his step.

What a relief it was to get that first win at Molineux in the league this season as well.

We were on tenterhooks before the game, especially having not beaten Newcastle for so many years, but the players got the job done.

The performances have not been the most free-flowing over the last few weeks, but we’ve got wins on the board, and that’s what matters.

Hopefully, those points have given the lads confidence for what will be a huge game at Villa next weekend. I can’t wait for that one.

  1. 2 tails jinchuuriki death
  2. Battle net playstation 3
  3. New instrumental hip hop
  4. H1b dropbox eligibility

List of cocktails

Wikipedia list article

"List of mixed drinks" redirects here. For soft-drink versions, see List of non-alcoholic mixed drinks.

A cocktail is a mixed drink typically made with a distilled liquor (such as arrack, brandy, cachaça, gin, rum, tequila, vodka, or whiskey) as its base ingredient that is then mixed with other ingredients or garnishments. Sweetened liqueurs, wine, or beer may also serve as the base or be added. If beer is one of the ingredients, the drink is called a beer cocktail.

Cocktails often also contain one or more types of juice, fruit, honey, milk or cream, spices, or other flavorings. Cocktails may vary in their ingredients from bartender to bartender, and from region to region. Two creations may have the same name but taste very different because of differences in how the drinks are prepared.

This article is organized by the primary type of alcohol (by volume) contained in the beverage. Cocktails marked with "IBA" are designated as "IBA Official Cocktails" by the International Bartenders Association, and are some of the most popular cocktails worldwide.


See also: Absinthe and Category:Cocktails with absinthe


See also: Beer and Beer cocktail

Cocktails made with beer are classified as beer cocktails.


See also: Brandy, Cognac, Pisco, and Category:Cocktails with brandy



A martiniis a classic gin-based cocktail.

See also: Gin and Category:Cocktails with gin


See also: Ouzo and Category:Cocktails with ouzo


See also: Rum and Category:Cocktails with rum

  • This fruity, blended piña colada is typical of many rum-based cocktails.


See also: Sake and Category:Cocktails with sake


See also: Tequila and Category:Cocktails with tequila


See also: Vodka and Category:Cocktails with vodka


See also: Whisky, Outline of whisky, and Whisky cocktail


Fortified wines[edit]

See also: Fortified wine and Category:Cocktails with fortified wine

The following drinks are technically cocktails because fortified wines are a mixture of distilled spirits and wine.


See also: Category:Cocktails with wine, Wine cocktail §&#;List of wine cocktails, and Wine cooler

Wine variation[edit]

Sparkling wine[edit]


See also: Category:Cocktails with Champagne

Red wine[edit]

White wine[edit]

Flavored liqueurs[edit]

Anise-flavored liqueurs[edit]


Chocolate liqueur[edit]

Coffee liqueurs[edit]

Coffee-flavored drinks

Cream liqueurs[edit]

A liqueur containing cream, imparting a milkshake-like flavor

Crème de menthe
Crème de menthe – green

An intensely green, mint-flavored liqueur

Crème de menthe – white

A colorless mint-flavored liqueur

Fruit liqueurs[edit]



One of several orange-flavored liqueurs, like Grand Marnier, Triple Sec, or Curaçao

Other fruit flavors[edit]

Midori liqueur

A clear, bright-green, melon-flavored liqueur

Nut-flavored liqueurs[edit]

Almond-flavored liqueurs

Swedish Punsch-flavored cocktails[edit]

Misc. liqueur-based cocktails[edit]

Less common spirits[edit]

See also: Category:Cocktails and Category:Mixed drinks






Historical classes of cocktails[edit]

  • Cobbler – traditional long drink that is characterized by a glass 3&#;4 filled with crushed or shaved ice that is formed into a centered cone, topped by slices of fruit
  • Collins – traditional long drink stirred with ice in the same glass it is served in and diluted with club soda, e.g. Tom Collins
  • Crusta – characterized by a sugar rim on the glass, spirit (brandy being the most common), maraschino liqueur, aromatic bitters, lemon juice, curaçao, with an entire lemon rind as garnish
  • Daisy – traditional long drink consisting of a base spirit, lemon juice, sugar, and grenadine. The most common daisy cocktail is the Brandy Daisy. Other commonly known daisies are the Whiskey Daisy, Bourbon Daisy, Gin Daisy, Rum Daisy, Lemon Daisy (the non-alcoholic variant), Portuguese Daisy (port and brandy), Vodka Daisy, and Champagne Daisy.
  • Fix – traditional long drink related to Cobblers, but mixed in a shaker and served over crushed ice
  • Fizz – traditional long drink including acidic juices and club soda, e.g. Gin Fizz
  • Flip – traditional half-long drink that is characterized by inclusion of sugar and egg yolk
  • Julep – base spirit, sugar, and mint over ice. The most common is the Mint Julep. Other variations include Gin Julep, Whiskey Julep, Pineapple Julep, and Georgia Mint Julep.
  • Negus – wine (often port wine), mixed with hot water, oranges or lemons, spices, and sugar
  • Punch – wide assortment of drinks, generally containing fruit or fruit juice; see also punsch
  • Rickey – highball made from usually gin or bourbon, lime, and carbonated water
  • Sangria – red wine and chopped fruit, often with other ingredients such as orange juice or brandy
  • Shrub – one of two different types of drink – a fruit liqueur typically made with rum or brandy mixed with sugar and the juice or rinds of citrus fruit, or a vinegared syrup with spirits, water, or carbonated water
  • Sling – traditional long drink prepared by stirring ingredients over ice in the glass and filling up with juice or club soda
  • Smoking Bishop – type of mulled wine, punch or wassail
  • Sour – mixed drink consisting of a base liquor, lemon or lime juice, and a sweetener
  • Toddy – mix of liquor and water with honey or sugar and herbs and spices, served hot

By mixer[edit]


Strawberries can be muddled or puréed and added to many drinks, and they are liquor-friendly, being compatible with, e.g., bourbon whiskey,[1]Cointreau, vodka, tequila, rum, and Champagne,[2] among other spirits and liqueurs and so on.[3]

Some recipes call for a strawberry syrup that can be made using strawberries, vanilla extract, sugar, and water.[4] Some strawberry cocktail recipes do not call for a syrup, but rely on puréed strawberries to play that part.[5]

Strawberries are often mixed with basil.[6] Strawberry is popular in smashes since after the beverage has been drank, the alcohol-infused strawberries can be consumed as well.

  • Strawberry berryoska (Russian Standard Vodka, lemonade, strawberries)[7]
  • Strawberry whiskey lemonade (whiskey, lemon juice, strawberry syrup)[8]
  • Champagne Bowler (Cognac, white wine, sparkling wine, simple syrup, strawberries)[9]
  • Cherub's cup (vodka, St. Germain elderflower liqueur, Brut Rosé sparkling wine, lemon juice, simple syrup, strawberry)[10]
  • Christmas Jones (vodka, sugar, pineapple juice, lemon-lime soda, strawberries)[11]
  • Fresh strawberry and lime Tom Collins (gin, lime juice, club soda, agave, strawberries)[12]
  • Kentucky kiss (Maker's Mark bourbon, lemon juice, maple syrup, club soda, strawberries)[13]
  • Strawberry beer margarita (tequila, Corona beer, limeade concentrate, lemon lime soda, strawberries)[14]
  • Strawberry gin and tonic (gin, lime juice, orange bitters, tonic water, strawberry syrup)[15]
  • Strawberry mint sparkling limeade (Champagne, mint leaves, lime juice, honey)[2]
  • Strawberry rose gin fizz (gin, sugar, rose water, salt, club soda, strawberries)[16]
  • Strawberry Pom mojito (white rum, mint leaves, lime juice, pomegranate juice, club soda or lime soda, strawberries)[17]
  • Strawberry gin smash (gin, strawberries, sugar, lime juice, elderflower liquor, club soda, mint sprigs)[18]
  • Strawberry smash (vodka, basil leaves, lemon juice, honey, club soda, strawberries)[19]

Carrot juice[edit]

Carrot juice can be mixed with spirits such as agave spirits, whiskey, tequila, gin, or mezcal. Vodka is sometimes chosen because its neutral taste allows more of the carrot juice taste to shine through. Carrot juice can also be mixed with liqueurs such as amaro. ginger, orange, lemon and honey can be other ingredients in carrot juice cocktails. Turmeric infusions are also common. Examples of drinks made with carrot juice include:[20]

  • Jessica Rabbit (Big Gin, carrot juice, yellow Chartreuse, kümmel, lime juice, lime oleo saccharum, carrot top oil, arugula flower)
  • 24 Carrot Gold Punch (gin, carrot juice, pineapple juice, lemon juice, ginger beer, pineapple slices, edible flowers)[21]

Pineapple juice[edit]

  • Piña colada (light rum, pineapple juice, cream of coconut)[22][23]
  • Shark bite (coconut rum, pineapple juice, blue curaçao)[24]
  • Yaka Hula Hickey Dula (dark rum, dry vermouth, pineapple juice)[25]
  • Electric shark (rum, blue curaçao, pineapple juice, ginger beer)[26]
  • Jungle Bird (dark rum, campari, simple syrup, pineapple juice, lime juice)[27]
  • Wiki wiki (rhum, mango brandy, lime juice, pineapple juice, cane syrup, kiwi)
  • Chuck Yeager (named after American Air Force Pilot Chuck Yeager. Includes pineapple juice and Jägermeister)[28]

Smashed fruit[edit]

A smash is a casual icy julep (spirits, sugar, and herb)[29] cocktail filled with hunks of fresh fruit, so that after the liquid part of the drink has been consumed, one can also eat the alcohol-infused fruit (e.g. strawberries). The history of smashes goes back at least as far as the book How to Mix Drinks.[30] The Old Style Whiskey Smash was an example of an early smash.[31]

The herb used in a smash is often mint, although basil is sometimes used in cocktails that go well with it, e.g. many strawberry cocktails. The name "smash" comes from the idea that on a hot day, one takes whatever fruit is on hand and smashes it all together to make a refreshing beverage.[32] Generally a smash will have crushed ice.[33]

  • Apple bourbon smash (bourbon, honeycrisp apple, honey, lemon, nutmeg, cardamom)[34]
  • Blueberry smash (vodka, St. Germain elderflower liqueur, lemon rounds, lime rounds, blueberries, mint leaves)[35]
  • Bourbon blackberry smash (bourbon, lime juice, mint leaves, blackberries, simple syrup, club soda)[36]
  • Bourbon peach smash (bourbon, brown sugar simple syrup, peach, mint leaves, ginger beer or seltzer)[37]
  • Bourbon strawberry smash (bourbon, strawberries, simple syrup, lemon juice, mint leaves, club soda)[38]
  • Cranberry smash (vodka or bourbon, cranberries, mint leaves, lime, brown sugar, ginger ale)[39]
  • Grapefruit smash (cachaça, ruby red grapefruit, simple syrup, mint)[40]
  • Kiwi smash (gin, basil leaves, kiwifruit, honey syrup, lemon juice)[41]
  • Pear bourbon smash (bourbon, maple syrup, water, pear, mint leaves, lemon juice)[42]
  • Pineapple smash (spiced rum, pineapple rum, pineapple rings, lime juice, soda water)[43]
  • Raspberry smash (Champagne, vodka, lime wedges, sugar, raspberries)[44]
  • Watermelon smash (Vodka, watermelon juice, lemon juice, simple syrup, mint leaves)[45]
  • Whiskey smash (bourbon whiskey, muddled lemon wedges, simple syrup, and (optionally) muddled mint leaves)


A number of hard lemonades, such as Lynchburg Lemonade (whose alcoholic ingredient is Jack Daniel'sTennessee whiskey) have been marketed.

  • Boozy lemonade sorbet (vodka, lemon sorbet, lemonade)[46]
  • Fireball lemonade (Fireball cinnamon whisky, grenadine, lemonade)[47]
  • John Daly (vodka, sweet iced tea, lemonade)
  • Lemonade margarita (tequila blanco, Cointreau, and either frozen lemonade from concentrate or a naturally sweetened lemonade made of lemon juice, maple syrup or agave, and water)[48][49]
  • Moscato lemonade (vodka, pink Moscato, strawberry lemonade)[50]
  • Vodka lemonade slush (vodka, frozen lemonade concentrate, lemon zest)[51]
  • Boozy frozen lemonade (limoncello, lemon vodka, or lemon liqueur; lemon; sugar; lemonade)[52]
  • Fresh raspberry vodka lemonade (vodka, raspberries, sugar, lemonade)[53]
  • Lemonade grape cocktail (vodka, triple sec, grape soda, lemonade)[54]
  • Lemonade rum punch (coconut rum, dark rum, pineapple juice, lemonade)[55]
  • Long Island Iced Tea (vodka, tequila, gin, light rum, orange-flavored liqueur, simple syrup, lemon juice, cola carbonated beverage)[56]
  • Pink lemonade vodka punch (vodka, lemon-lime soda or club soda, raspberries, lemon, pink lemonade concentrate)[57]
  • Sangria lemonade (light rum, white wine, raspberries, orange, Granny Smith apple, lemonade)[58]
  • Sour apple smash (apple vodka, pineapple rum, apple pucker, lemonade)[59]
  • Spiked pineapple lemonade (vodka, pineapple, lemons or limes, mint, pineapple juice, lemonade)[60]
  • Strawberry lemonade margarita (tequila, triple sec, strawberries, limes, frozen lemonade)[61]
  • Tom Collins (gin, lemon juice, sugar, and carbonated water)
  • Watermelon vodka slush (vodka or watermelon vodka, watermelon, honey or simple syrup, lemonade)[62]

Lemon-lime soda[edit]

A lemon-lime soda cocktail is a cocktail made with lemon-lime soda such as Sprite. This includes many coolers. Henry's Hard Soda sold a Henry's Hard Lemon Lime soda.[63]

  • 7 and 7 (whisky and 7 Up)
  • Citrus splash (vodka, Sprite, and grapefruit juice)[64]
  • Corbins Riptide Crash (blueberry vodka, Frost Riptide Rush, Sprite)[65]
  • Midori sour (melon liqueur, lime juice, lemon-lime soda)[66]
  • Mediterranean Sunset (vodka, blood orange liqueur, Sprite, grenadine)[64]
  • Mexican martini (tequila, Cointreau, orange juice, lime juice, green olive brine, Sprite)
  • Orange crush (vodka, orange liqueur, navel orange, lemon-lime soda)[67][68]
  • Pimm's cocktail (Pimm's No. 1, lemon, ginger ale, cucumber, ice cubes, lemonade)[69]
  • Pink lemonade vodka punch (vodka, raspberries, lemon, pink lemonade concentrate, lemon-lime soda)[70]
  • Pink lemonade vodka slush (vodka, frozen pink lemonade concentrate, soda water, lemon-lime soda)[71]
  • Sex in the driveway (vodka, peach schnapps, blue curaçao, Sprite)[72]
  • Smirnoff Passion Fruit Punch (vodka, cranberry juice, pineapple juice, grapefruit juice, bitters, lemon-lime soda)
  • Whiskey Sprite lime cocktail (Irish whiskey, Sprite, soda water, lime wedge)[73]

Apple juice[edit]

Hard cider has been produced by a number of companies, e.g. Woodchuck Hard Cider. Apple-flavored malt beverage products have also been sold my companies like Redd's Apple Ale, but these do not actually contain fermented apple juice.

  • Szarlotka (Żubrówka vodka and unfiltered apple juice)
  • Apple chai gin and tonic (dry gin, apple chai syrup, tonic)[74]
  • Hard apple cider slushie (Fireball whiskey, cinnamon or crushed Red Hots, hard apple cider)[75]
  • Angry hard cider slushie (white rum, lime juice, white sugar, strawberries, hard cider)[76]
  • Appletini (vodka, Calvados, lemon juice, simple syrup, and Granny Smith apple juice)[77]
  • Boozy apple cider slushie (bourbon, brown-sugar cinnamon simple syrup, lemon juice, dry hard cider, apple cider or juice)[78]
  • Boozy cider slushie (bourbon, ginger beer, chai tea, lemon juice, apple cider)[79]
  • Bourbon cider slushie (bourbon, cinnamon vanilla syrup, lemon juice, apple cider)[80]
  • Fizzy apple cocktail (cognac, champagne, apple juice, simple syrup, green apple chunks)[81]

Grape juice[edit]

  • Gin and grape juice[82]
  • Early morning piece (Jack Daniel's whiskey, orange juice, grape juice)[83]
  • Episcopal punch (vodka, ginger ale, white sparkling grape juice)[84]
  • Grape ape/Bling Bling[85] (vodka, lemon-lime soda, grape juice)[86]
  • Grape fizz (Seagram's grape twisted gin, ginger ale, white grape juice)[87]
  • Grape rocket (Whiskey, vodka, grape juice)[88]
  • Jeweler's hammer (vodka, soda water, grape juice)[89]
  • John Rocker (vodka, peach schnapps, white grape juice)[90]
  • Boozy Concord-grape ice pops (gin, juniper berries, sugar, lime juice, Concord grape juice)[91]
  • Frosty grape fizz (gin or vodka, orange liqueur, soda water, purple grape juice)[92]
  • Grape quencher (Vodka, triple sec, lime juice, grape juice)[93]
  • Henry Joose (Bombay Sapphire gin, Seagram's Extra Dry gin, 7-up, cranapple juice, grape juice)[94]
  • Mardi Grape (Grape Vodka, grapefruit juice, club soda, grape juice)[95]
  • Mardi Gras madness (Vodka, pineapple juice, lemon-lime soda, grape juice)[96]
  • Purple rain (Greenbar Tru Lemon Vodka, Licor, lemon juice, grape juice)[97]
  • Transfusion (vodka, ginger syrup, lime juice, Concord grape juice ice cubes, and club soda)
  • White grape margarita (tequila, triple sec, lime juice, white grape juice)[98]

Ginger soda[edit]

A ginger soda cocktail is a cocktail with ginger ale or ginger beer. Small Town Brewery produced the % ABV Not Your Father's Ginger Ale.[99]Coney Island Brewing Co.Henry's Hard Soda produced the % ABV Henry's Hard Ginger Ale. Others have included Crabbie's Original Alcoholic Ginger Beer ( percent) and Spiced Orange Alcoholic Ginger Beer ( percent), Fentimen's Alcoholic Ginger Beer (4 percent), and New City Ginger Beer (8 percent).[]

  • Dark 'n' Stormy (rum and ginger beer)
  • Horse's Neck (brandy and ginger beer)
  • Presbyterian (scotch and ginger ale)[]
  • Screwdriver mule (Smirnoff Ice Screwdriver and ginger beer)
  • Whiskey highball (rye whisky and ginger ale)
  • Dirty Shirley (vodka, grenadine, and ginger ale)
  • Irish mule (Irish whiskey, ginger ale, lime juice)
  • Moscow mule (vodka, ginger beer, lime juice)
  • White wine ginger spritz (dry white wine, ginger beer, lime juice)
  • Cider and stormy (apple cider, dark rum, ginger beer)
  • Ginger apple cooler (apple whiskey, maple syrup, lemon juice, ginger beer)
  • Ginger fizz (gin, alcoholic ginger beer, muddled limes and cilantro)
  • Stoli alibi (vodka, ginger simple syrup, lime juice)[]
  • Desert Healer (orange juice, gin, cherry brandy and ginger beer)


Some cola cocktails are made by the brewer; for example, McAles sells a "hard cola" that is a malt beverage with kola and other natural flavors and caramel color added.[]Jack Daniel's and Miller Brewing also introduced a hard cola, "Black Jack Cola".[]Henry's Hard Soda introduced a hard cherry cola.

  • Batanga (tequila and Coke)
  • Cuba Libre (rum and coke)
  • Jack and Coke
  • Kalimotxo (red wine and Coke)
  • Nueva Cuba (Tecate Light and Coke)
  • Tequila and Coke
  • Vodka and Coke
  • All American (bourbon, Southern Comfort, and Coke)[]
  • Dirty Black Russian (vodka, coffee liqueur, and Coke)
  • Chocolate Coke (white rum, chocolate liqueur, Kahlua, and Coke)
  • Colorado Bulldog (vodka, coffee liqueur, cream, cola)
  • Long Island Iced Tea (tequila, vodka, light rum, triple sec, gin, and a dash of Coke)


A tonic cocktail is a cocktail that contains tonic syrup or tonic water. Tonic water is usually combined with gin for a gin and tonic, or mixed with vodka. However, it can also be used in cocktails with cognac, cynar, Lillet Blanc or Lillet Rosé, rum, tequila, or white port.[]

  • Gin and tonic[]
  • Vodka tonic
  • Tequila and tonic (tequila, tonic water, lime juice)
  • Albra (vodka, cynar, mint syrup, lemon juice, tonic water)[]
  • Cucumber cooler (gin, cucumber juice, pineapple syrup, lime juice, tonic water)[]
  • Gunga din (gin, pineapple juice, lime juice, simple syrup, cardamom pods, tonic)[]
  • Lavender blanc (Lillet blanc, Dolin blanc, lavender bitters, tonic water)[]
  • Peach fever (tequila, Bénédictine, muddled peach, tonic syrup)
  • Yellowjacket jubilee (gin, lavender cordial, ginger syrup, lemon juice, soda water)[]

See also[edit]


  1. ^"14 Strawberry Cocktails That Are Oh so Tempting". The Spruce Eats.
  2. ^ ab"Strawberry-Mint Sparkling Limeade Recipe". Diethood. July 3,
  3. ^"Strawberry Cooler". LinsFood &#; by Azlin Bloor. May 7,
  4. ^"Create Your Own Strawberry Syrup". The Spruce Eats.
  5. ^"Strawberry Margarita". LinsFood &#; by Azlin Bloor.
  6. ^"Fresh Strawberries and Basil Make a Spectacular Gin Martini". The Spruce Eats.
  7. ^"Cool Off With a Tart Strawberry Vodka Lemonade". The Spruce Eats.
  8. ^"Strawberry Whiskey Lemonade - Life As A Strawberry".
  9. ^"Dress up Two Wines in One Glass With This Fresh Strawberry Classic". The Spruce Eats.
  10. ^"Mix up a Cherub';s Cup for an Angelic Cocktail". The Spruce Eats.
  11. ^"Boozy Vodka Strawberry Smoothies for Two". The Spruce Eats.
  12. ^"Cookin' Canuck - Fresh Strawberry & Lime Tom Collins Cocktail Recipe". Cookin Canuck. May 20,
  13. ^"Enjoy a Romantic Kentucky Kiss With Maker's Mark". The Spruce Eats.
  14. ^"Strawberry Beer Margaritas Recipe &#; Easy Summer Cocktail". Diethood. April 30,
  15. ^"Add Sweet, Fresh Strawberries to Your Gin & Tonic". The Spruce Eats.
  16. ^"Strawberry Gin Fizz". Dessert for Two. April 9,
  17. ^"Strawberry Pom Mojito". Diethood. July 4,
  18. ^"Strawberry Gin Smash".
  19. ^"Strawberry Smash Cocktail". July 22,
  20. ^Janzen, Emma (April 3, ). "Elements: Carrot Cocktails". Imbibe Magazine.
  21. ^"24 Carrot Gold Punch Recipe". Imbibe Magazine. March 25,
  22. ^Lower, Claire. "Unwind With a Piña Colada".
  23. ^Graham, Colleen. "Shaken Piña Colada With Coconut Cream". Retrieved
  24. ^"Shark Bite - a simple summer cocktail". May 12,
  25. ^Graham, Colleen. "Yaka Hula Hickey Dula Cocktail Recipe". Retrieved
  26. ^"Electric Shark". Tipsy Bartender.
  27. ^"The Jungle Bird is Your New Favorite Rum Drink".
  28. ^"Chuck Yeager Recipie".
  29. ^"What is a Smash Cocktail?". The Cocktail Novice. Retrieved
  30. ^"Smash cocktail recipe - Cocktail Party". Retrieved
  31. ^"History of the Smash". Imbibe Magazine. Retrieved
  32. ^"Summer Kiwi Smash Cocktail Recipe". Retrieved
  33. ^"Basil Bourbon Orange Smash Recipe". Southern Living.
  34. ^"Apple Bourbon Smash - Zestful Kitchen". October 25,
  35. ^Derian, John; Angeles, Cedric (). "Blueberry Smash Recipe". Bon Appetit. Retrieved
  36. ^"Blackberry Bourbon Smash Recipe". November 6,
  37. ^"Bourbon Peach Smash". Striped Spatula. August 14,
  38. ^"Bourbon Strawberry Smash". Better Homes & Gardens.
  39. ^"Cranberry Smash!". November 15,
  40. ^"Grapefruit Smash". February 23,
  41. ^"Kiwi smash - Recipes - Eat Well with Bite". Retrieved
  42. ^Baker, Heart of a (September 26, ). "Pear Bourbon Smash".
  43. ^"Cocktail". The Cocktail Project. Retrieved
  44. ^"Raspberry Smash recipe". Retrieved
  45. ^"Drizly - Get the door. It's the liquor store".
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I woke up in the morning from the morning blowjob that this time my aunt Jacinta was doing to me. She gently licked my. Head and crumpled my balls with one hand and fucked my ass with the other.

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It seems both of them, Maza answered without hesitation. - Fazul, it seems to me your feature is becoming a fan. I also hang out on Kwamba.

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When this eruption ended, she looked into the camera with an open mouth, which was full of sperm, ran her finger over her soiled lip and swallowed all the. Liquid. This contented face, stained with sperm, with a mouthful of white liquid, this look of a sated whore I remembered for my.

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And the sable eyebrows will fly apart, and the pink cheeks are peachy, and what her ass and legs are. When she, in her short robe, bends over to pick up the gingerbread cookies, all the guys quietly groan to themselves. And they are ready to buy up all the gingerbread cookies and drink all the juice, just admire the incredibly sexy saleswoman again. And again.

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