Hot Shots! Part Deux


1h 29m 1993

Film Details

Also Known As
Hot Shots! 2
MPAA Rating
Release Date
1993
Distribution Company
20th Century Fox Distribution
Location
City of Rancho Palos Verdes, California, USA; Los Angeles, California, USA; Northern California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 29m

Synopsis

Crew

G Roger Abell

On-Set Dresser

Jim Abrahams

Screenplay

William R Aldridge

Special Effects Assistant

David Amborn

Special Effects Assistant

Michael Amorelli

Best Boy

David Leroy Anderson

Makeup

Gary Anderson

Assistant Camera Operator

James Andrykowski

Assistant Editor

Petra Bach

Adr Editor

Bill Badalato

Unit Manager

Bill Badalato

Unit Production Manager

Bill Badalato

Producer

T.c. Badalato

Stunts

William Ballard

Transportation Captain

Pat Banta

Stunts

Alan Baptiste

On-Set Dresser

Craig Barron

Visual Effects

Jack I Bernstein

Assistant

Bruce Birmelin

Photography

Kelly Birrer

Other

Richard L Blackwell

Stunts

John Blake

Makeup Artist

Kai Blomberg

On-Set Dresser

Kathryn Blondell

Hair Stylist

William M Boyd

Foreman

Tim Boyle

Other

Eddie Braun

Stunt Man

Eddie Braun

Stunt Coordinator

Joseph Brennan

Boom Operator

Casey Bridges

Camera Assistant

Jack Brooks

Song

Bob F Brown

Stunts

Jan Bryant

Choreographer

John Frederick Bryant

Visual Effects

Jackie Burch

Casting

Everett Burrell

Makeup

Gary Burritt

Negative Cutting

Kris Cagan

Production Assistant

John G Campbell

Other

Keith Campbell

Stunts

Malcolm Campbell

Editor

Lorraine Cardinal

Rotoscope Animator

Donald A Carelli

Best Boy

Danny Castle

Stunts

Thomas Causey

Sound Mixer

Robert Chaldu

Electrician

Bruce Chimerofsky

Dolly Grip

Phil Chong

Stunts

James Clark

Mechanical Special Effects

James F Claytor

Set Designer

Jim Cohen

Location Coordinator

Thais Kathryn Connolly

Pilot

Bill Conti

Song

Hugo Cortina

Lighting Technician

Michael Costello

Other

Janet Costner

Assistant Location Manager

Mike Cox

Location Coordinator

Scott Crabbe

Video Assist/Playback

Peter T Crosman

Visual Effects

Alex Daniels

Stunts

Zack Davis

Adr Editor

Mark Deallessandro

Stunts

Gary Deaton

Construction Coordinator

Greg Dellerson

Production Assistant

Steve Dellerson

Production Assistant

Robert Devine

Mechanical Special Effects

Dean Drabin

Adr Mixer

Bryan Dresden

Assistant Director

David W Dubois

Gaffer

Baxter San Joaquin Sheriff's Department) Dunn

Special Thanks To

William A Elliott

Production Designer

Steve Ellsworth

Set Costumer

Kenny Endoso

Stunts

Skip Evans

Pilot

Don Ferris

Song

Mark Figueroa

Assistant Camera Operator

Bruce Foster

Assistant Sound Editor

John Frazier

Special Effects Coordinator

Irving Friedman

Song

Nicole Furia

Production Accountant

David Gabrielli

Other

Allen Gerbino

Pilot

Gary S. Gerlich

Sound Editor

Gregory M Gerlich

Sound Editor

Hank Giardina

Other

Andy Gill

Stunts

Daniel Gilmore

Other

Gail Goldberg

Casting Associate

Bob Gordon

Accounting Assistant

Art Gotisar

Pilot

Al Goto

Stunts

Joseph A Graham

Dolly Grip

Overton Green

Special Thanks To

Jeff Habberstad

Stunts

Yvonne Hackl

Set Designer

Arsenio Hall

Song

Barbara A Hall

Production Supervisor

Jeffrey Harlacker

Assistant Editor

Brad Hazen

Electrician

Robert C Heffernan

Adr Editor

Erik Henry

Visual Effects Supervisor

Ron S Herbes

Assistant Sound Editor

Charles Hessey

Special Effects Assistant

Richard Hollander

Visual Effects

Mike Holowach

On-Set Dresser

Nancy Hopton

Script Supervisor

Andrea Horta

Adr Editor

David L Horton

Foley Editor

Leslie Howard

Assistant Production Coordinator

Diane Hubner

Other

Dave Humpert

Visual Effects

Michael Hunter

Other

Darrell Huntsman

Other

Christine Hurrey

Accountant

Brian Imada

Stunts

Jeff Imada

Stunts

Terry Jackson

Stunts

William Jacobs

Sound Editor

John Jadwinski

Location Coordinator

Randy Jennings

Production Assistant

B D Johnson

Stunts

Monique Johnson

Set Production Assistant

Jefferey Jones

Stunts

John S. Karas

Other

Donna Keegan

Stunts

Jerie Kelter

Set Decorator

Gary B Kibbe

Director Of Photography

Henry Kingi

Stunts

Richard Kite

Boom Operator

Barbara Anne Klein

Stunts

Mark Kline

Best Boy

Robert Labonge

Camera Operator

Bruce Lacey

Sound Editor

Glen Ladner

Special Thanks To

James Lager

Other

Randy Lamb

Stunts

Mike Lamieux

Location Coordinator

Gregg Landaker

Rerecording

Chris Langevin

Props Assistant

Bruce Lawhead

Location Manager

Trevor Lawrence

Song

Richard Le Grand

Sound Editor

John R. Leonetti

Director Of Photography

Al Leong

Stunts

Stephanie Liner

Special Thanks To

Jim Lipman

Location Coordinator

Ray Llewelyn

Song

Mark Long

Other

Gary Lowe

Location Coordinator

Mary Malin

Costume Designer

Rocco Marra

Set Production Assistant

Deborah Marriott

Assistant

Steve Maslow

Rerecording

Jeff Matakovich

Visual Effects

Ed Mathews

Stunts

Gary R Maxwell

Production Manager

Lisa Mccullough

Stunts

Terry Mcdonald

Production

Cliff Mclaughlin

Stunts

Michael L Mcmanus

Associate Producer

David J Mcmillan

Animal Supplier

Dennis Mcneill

Color Timer

Greig Mcritchie

Original Music

Greg Michaels

Stunts

William Middleton

Production

Don Miloyevich

Property Master

Bob Miyamoto

Key Grip

Rick Montgomery

Extras Agent/Coordinator

Timothy Morris

Electrician

Ed Nassaney

Transportation Captain

Thomas S Nelson

Technical Advisor

Greg Norberg

Associate Producer

Phill Norman

Titles

Alan Oliney

Stunts

Ernie Orsatti

Stunt Coordinator

Noon Orsatti

Stunts

Jimmy Ortega

Stunts

Greg Papalia

Art Director

Enrico Paronelli

Other

Chad Pearce

Grip

Craig R Peiffer

Key Grip

Tricia Peters

Stunts

Mark A Peterson

Costume Supervisor

Steve Picerni

Stunts

Denney Pierce

Stunts

Cara Pine

Production Assistant

Anita Pointer

Song

June Pointer

Song

Ruth Pointer

Song

Basil Poledouris

Music

Jason Poteet

Key Rigging Grip

Edward Poveda

Accountant

Ron Presley

Special Thanks To

Pat Proft

Screenplay

Pat Proft

Executive Producer

Darrin Pulford

Electrician

Alan Purwin

Pilot

Joe Quinn

Production Assistant

Kelly J Quinn

Adr

Leigh Rahl

Rotoscope Animator

Film Details

Also Known As
Hot Shots! 2
MPAA Rating
Release Date
1993
Distribution Company
20th Century Fox Distribution
Location
City of Rancho Palos Verdes, California, USA; Los Angeles, California, USA; Northern California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 29m

Articles

Richard Crenna, 1927-2002


Actor Richard Crenna, the versatile, highly respected character actor of television and film, died on December 17 of pancreatic cancer in Los Angeles. He was 75.

Born on November 30, 1927 in Los Angeles, California, Crenna was the son of a pharmacist father and a mother who managed a number of small hotels in the Los Angles area the family owned, where Crenna was raised. At the tender age of 11, he was encouraged by a teacher to audition for a radio show, "Boy Scout Jamboree" at the nearby KFI-AM radio studio. Little did he realize that it would be the start of a very long and prosperous career.

Crenna found steady radio work for the next several years, culminating in 1948 with his breakthrough role of the goofy, squeaky-voiced Walter Denton in the hit radio series Our Miss Brooks. Crenna carried the momentum of his success to television when he spent four more seasons as Walter on Our Miss Brooks (1952-1956). Almost immediately after the run of that show, Crenna scored another hit series as Luke McCoy in the rustic comedy The Real McCoys (1957-1963) co-starring Walter Brennan.

Although he had been acting in films since the early '50s Crenna roles didn't come to critical notice until the mid '60s, appearing in Robert Wise's acclaimed The Sand Pebbles (1966) as the stalwart gunboat captain co-starring Steve McQueen; Terence Young's intense thriller, Wait Until Dark (1967), as a criminal who terrorizes a blind Audrey Hepburn; and another Robert Wise film, the Gertrude Lawrence biopic Star! (1968) playing the high profile role of Richard Aldrich opposite Julie Andrews.

Crenna's profile slowed down in the '70s, despite a brief return to television comedy in Norman Lear's political satire All's Fair (1976-1977) with Bernadette Peters. That show may not have lasted long, but Crenna bounced back with a resurgence in the '80s with a string of hit character parts: Lawrence Kasden's stylish film noir Body Heat (1981), as Kathleen Turner's ill-fated husband; Ted Kotchoff's hit Rambo: First Blood (1982), as Colonel Samuel Trautman, Sylvester Stallone's former Commander; Gary Marshall's excellent coming-of-age tale The Flamingo Kid (1984), one of his best performances (for which he received a Golden Globe nomination) as a smooth, charismatic gin-rummy champ who takes Matt Dillon under his tutelage; and many other quality roles in theatrical and made for television movies.

At the time of his death, Crenna was a member of the Screen Actors Guild board of directors and had a recurring role in the hit CBS dramatic series Judging Amy. In addition to Penni, his wife of 47 years, Crenna is survived by a son, Richard, two daughters, Seana and Maria, and three granddaughters.

by Michael T. Toole
Richard Crenna, 1927-2002

Richard Crenna, 1927-2002

Actor Richard Crenna, the versatile, highly respected character actor of television and film, died on December 17 of pancreatic cancer in Los Angeles. He was 75. Born on November 30, 1927 in Los Angeles, California, Crenna was the son of a pharmacist father and a mother who managed a number of small hotels in the Los Angles area the family owned, where Crenna was raised. At the tender age of 11, he was encouraged by a teacher to audition for a radio show, "Boy Scout Jamboree" at the nearby KFI-AM radio studio. Little did he realize that it would be the start of a very long and prosperous career. Crenna found steady radio work for the next several years, culminating in 1948 with his breakthrough role of the goofy, squeaky-voiced Walter Denton in the hit radio series Our Miss Brooks. Crenna carried the momentum of his success to television when he spent four more seasons as Walter on Our Miss Brooks (1952-1956). Almost immediately after the run of that show, Crenna scored another hit series as Luke McCoy in the rustic comedy The Real McCoys (1957-1963) co-starring Walter Brennan. Although he had been acting in films since the early '50s Crenna roles didn't come to critical notice until the mid '60s, appearing in Robert Wise's acclaimed The Sand Pebbles (1966) as the stalwart gunboat captain co-starring Steve McQueen; Terence Young's intense thriller, Wait Until Dark (1967), as a criminal who terrorizes a blind Audrey Hepburn; and another Robert Wise film, the Gertrude Lawrence biopic Star! (1968) playing the high profile role of Richard Aldrich opposite Julie Andrews. Crenna's profile slowed down in the '70s, despite a brief return to television comedy in Norman Lear's political satire All's Fair (1976-1977) with Bernadette Peters. That show may not have lasted long, but Crenna bounced back with a resurgence in the '80s with a string of hit character parts: Lawrence Kasden's stylish film noir Body Heat (1981), as Kathleen Turner's ill-fated husband; Ted Kotchoff's hit Rambo: First Blood (1982), as Colonel Samuel Trautman, Sylvester Stallone's former Commander; Gary Marshall's excellent coming-of-age tale The Flamingo Kid (1984), one of his best performances (for which he received a Golden Globe nomination) as a smooth, charismatic gin-rummy champ who takes Matt Dillon under his tutelage; and many other quality roles in theatrical and made for television movies. At the time of his death, Crenna was a member of the Screen Actors Guild board of directors and had a recurring role in the hit CBS dramatic series Judging Amy. In addition to Penni, his wife of 47 years, Crenna is survived by a son, Richard, two daughters, Seana and Maria, and three granddaughters. by Michael T. Toole

Quotes

Trivia

Miscellaneous Notes

Released in United States Spring May 21, 1993

Released in United States on Video January 5, 1994

Sequel to 1991 feature "Hot Shots," also directed by Jim Abrahams and starring Charlie Sheen, which was a spoof on various films about pilots and flying.

Began shooting October 10, 1992.

Completed shooting January 29, 1993.

Released in United States Spring May 21, 1993

Released in United States on Video January 5, 1994