Hawaii five o cast

Hawaii five o cast DEFAULT

Cast

Image Character Notes Portrayed by Seasons
Steve McGarrett (Alex).jpg
Steve McGarrettLieutenant Commander, USNR; Commander, Five-0 Task ForceAlex O'Loughlin1–10
Danny (Scott).jpg
Danny WilliamsDetective Sergeant, HPD; Detective, Five-0 Task ForceScott Caan1–10
Adam Noshimuri DP.jpg
Adam NoshimuriOfficer, Special Division of Organized Crime (Former), Five-0 Task Force Ian Anthony Dale8–10
2–7(minor)
Tani Rey DP.jpg
Tani ReyOfficer, Five-0 Task ForceMeaghan Rath8–10
Junior (Beulah).jpg
Junior ReignsPolice academy recruit (Former); Officer Five-0 Task ForceBeulah Koale8–10
Lou Grover DP.jpg
Captain Lou GroverSWAT Captain HPD; Captain Five-0 Task ForceChi McBride5–10 (main)
4 (minor)
Quinn Liu DP.jpg
Quinn LiuFormer Staff Sergeant with Army CIDKatrina Law10 (main)
Duke Lukela (Dennis).jpg
Sergeant Duke LukelaSergeant, HPDDennis Chun8–10
1–7 (minor)
Kamekona DP.jpg
Kamekona TupuolaEntrepreneur; Confidential InformantTaylor Wily8–10 (main)
1–7 (minor)
Dr. Noelani Cunha DP.jpg
Noelani CunhaMedical Examiner, City of HonoluluKimee Balmilero8–10 (main)
7 (minor)
Sours: https://hawaiifiveo.fandom.com/wiki/Cast

What The Hawaii Five-0 Cast Is Doing Now, Including Grace Park And Alex O'Loughlin

For 10 seasons and 240 episodes, CBS's modernized reboot of Hawaii Five-0 became a mainstay on the popular network. Starring Alex O'Loughlin, Scott Caan, Grace Park, and Daniel Dae Kim, the procedural detective drama was a dependable franchise, spanning a few more shows, before its cancellation. Now that a year has passed since the series finale, fans are wondering what the Hawaii Five-0 cast is working on now. Let's find out!

Alex O’Loughlin (Lieutenant Commander Steven “Steve” McGarrett, USNR)

As Lieutenant Commander Steven "Steve" McGarrett, the Navy SEAL who founded and led the Hawaii Five-0, Alex O'Loughlin was the star of CBS's long-running reboot series. He also served as a writer, producer, and director. O'Loughlin's other TV credits include Three Rivers, Moonlight, The Shield, Mary Bryant, Criminal Minds, and White Collar Blue. Additionally, in film, the actor starred in The Back-Up Plan. Also, O'Loughlin can be seen in August Rush, Whiteout, The Invisible, The Holiday, Man-Thing, Oyster Farm, and Feed, which he also co-wrote and co-produced. His next project hasn't been announced yet.

Scott Caan (Detective Sergeant Danny “Danno” Williams, HPD)

In the role of Detective Sergeant Danny "Danno" Williams, a former New Jersey police detective who moves to Hawaii to be closer to his daughter, Scott Caan was the co-lead of CBS's Hawaii Five-0. He also played this part in NCIS: Los Angeles. The son of screen legend James Caan, the actor's other TV credits include Entourage and Vice Principals.

Away from television, Scott Caan starred in Ready to Rumble, A Boy Called Hate, Into the Blue, Black and White, Boiler Room, American Outlaws, In Enemy Hands, Brooklyn Rules, 3 Geezers!, and A Beginner's Guide to Endings. He's also known for his role as Turk Mallory in the Ocean's movies. Also, Caan appeared in Gone in 60 Seconds, Meet Dave, Novocaine, and Varsity Blues. Additionally, Caan wrote, directed, and starred in Dallas 362 and The Dog Problem. He also wrote and acted in Mercy. Outside of this series, Caan was most recently seen in Untogether. The actor's next project is unknown.

Daniel Dae Kim (Detective Lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, HPD)

Playing the part of Detective Lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, a former HPD cop who gets recruited to the Five-0, Daniel Dae Kim played a main character on this series for seven seasons. The actor also directed an episode. Most notably, Kim appeared in ABC's Lost and The WB's Angel.His other TV credits include ER, 24, Star Trek: Enterprise, and Beverly Hills, 90210. Additionally, Kim plays recurring roles in NBC's New Amsterdam, Amazon Prime's Flack, and CBS's The Good Doctor, where he's an executive producer.

Outside of television, Daniel Dae Kim starred in Hellboy (2019). Also, the actor appeared in Always Be My Maybe, Crash (2004), Hulk, Cradle 2 the Grave, For the Love of the Game, The Jackal, Blast Blast (which he also produced), The Cave, and The Divergent Series: Insurgent and Allegiant. Most recently, Kim was seen in Netflix's Stowaway and heard in Disney's Raya and the Last Dragon. Next, he'll star in National Geographic's The Hot Zone: Anthrax, and he'll be seen in FX's The Premise and heard in AMC's Pantheon.

Grace Park (Officer Kono Kalakaua)

As Officer Kono Kalakaua, an expert sniper in the Hawaii Five-0 Task Force, Grace Park played the female lead in this long-running detective series for seven seasons. She also played this part in an episode of MacGyver. Most notably, Park is known for her role as Lt. Sharon Valerii in Battlestar Galactica. The actress can also be seen in Edgemont, The Cleaner, The Border, The Outer Limits, Dark Angel, Stargate SG-1, The Dead Zone,CSI, and LA Law: The Movie. Her other TV credits include Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction, Jake 2.0, Human Cargo, The Immortal, and Secret Agent Man. Furthermore, as a voice actress, Park lent her voice to American Dad!

Additionally, in film, Grace Park appeared in Romeo Must Die, West 32nd, Adventures in Public School,Run Rabbit Run, and Freaks, as well as two short films, 2003's Fluffy and 2012's The First Days. Currently, she stars in ABC's family drama, A Million Little Things.

Masi Oka (Dr. Max Bergman)

In the role of Dr. Max Bergman, the Chief Medical Examiner for both the Honolulu Police Department and the Hawaii Five-0 Task Force, Masi Oka was a prominent character throughout the majority of the show's time on television. Most notably, Oka played Hiro Nakamura in NBC's Heroes and Heroes Reborn. His other TV credits include Mozart in the Jungle, Scrubs, The Jamie Kennedy Experiment, Gilmore Girls, Dharm & Greg, Yes Dear, Sabrina the Teenage Witch, Reno 911!, Reba, Still Standing, and Without a Trace.

Outside of TV, Masi Oka played Bruce in Get Smart and starred in the direct-to-DVD film, Get Smart's Bruce and Lloyd: Out of Control. His other film credits include The Meg, Jobs, Friends with Benefits, Fired Up, The Promotion, Balls of Fury, House of the Dead 2, Legally Blond 2: Red, White & Blonde, Along Came Polly, Searching For Sonny, Austin Powers in Goldmember, and Death Note, which he also produced. Also, Oka is heard in The Proud Family Movie and Spies in Disguise. Next, the actor will star in Bullet Train.

Michelle Borth (Lieutenant Catherine Rollins, USNR)

Playing the part of Lieutenant Catherine Rollins, Steve McGarrett's on-and-off love interest, Michelle Borth was a recurring presence throughout Hawaii Five-0's 10 season run. Away from this show, Borth played main roles in ABC's The Forgotten and Combat Hospital and HBO's Tell Me You Love Me. Her other TV credits include Law & Order: SVU, Supernatural, The Cleaner, and Dark Blue. Additionally, Borth starred in Lifetime's Devious Nanny. In film, Borth can be seen in Shazam!, A Good Old Fashioned Orgy, Easy Rider 2: The Ride Home, Timer, Trespassers, and Teenage Cocktail. She also appeared in John Mayer's "Bigger Than My Body" music video and Burger King's "Lunch Break" advertising campaign. Away from acting, Borth is an executive producer on 2010's Everything Will Happen Before You Die and the co-founder of Roll Up Your Sleeves.

Most recently, Michelle Borth starred in the TV movie, No Good Deed, which is also known as No Good Deed Goes Unpunished. Her next project hasn't been announced.

Taylor Wily (Kamekona Tupuola)

As Kamekona Tupuola, Hawaii Five-0's loyal, confidential informant and the local entrepreneur behind Wailoa Shave Ice, Taylor Wily played an affable and dependable character throughout this reboot's entire run. Previously a sumo wrestler and mixed martial artist, Wily made his acting debut in a 1982 episode of Magnum P.I. He can also be seen in Marker, One West Waikiki, North Shore, MacGyver, and, to bring things full circle, the Magnum P.I. reboot, where he reprised his role as Kamekona Tupuola. Away from television, Wily is best known for playing Kemo in Forgetting Sarah Marshall. He can also be seen in Radical and a pair of short films, 2014's Where I Come From and the upcoming Gut Instinct, respectively. Next, Wily is attached to Here Comes the Sun.

Dennis Chun (Sgt. Duke Lukela)

In the role of Sgt. Duke Lukela, a good friend of the Hawaii Five-0 Task Force, Dennis Chun could be seen throughout the show's extensive TV tenure. The son of the original Hawaii Five-O's Kam Fong Chun, the TV actor is among the few stars to appear in both iterations of this procedural detective series. His other TV credits include The Brady Bunch, Jake and the Fatman, Raven, and the original Magnum P.I. Additionally, Chun's film credits include Inferno in Paradise and Goodbye Paradise. Outside of acting, he produced and directed 2012's short film, Family. Most recently, Chun reprised his role as Sgt. Duke Lukela in Magnum P.I. Next, he'll be seen in the short film, Same T'ing.

Chi McBride (Captain Lou Grover)

Playing the part of Captain Lou Grover, the former captain of the Honolulu Police Department's SWAT team, Chi McBride was a main cast member on CBS's Hawaii Five-0 following his Season 4 introduction. In addition to starring in the long-running show, McBride also wrote a few episodes. Most notably, McBride is known for playing Principal Steven Harper in Fox's Boston Public, Emerson Cod in ABC's Pushing Daisies, and Detective Laverne Winston in Fox's Human Target. His other television credits include House, The John Larroquette Show, Monk, Golden Boy, Suits, and The Practice.

Furthermore, as a voice actor, Chi McBride can be heard in Max Steel, Rocket Power, Ultimate Spider-Man, Avengers Assemble, Phineas and Ferb: Mission Marvel, Lego Marvel Super Heroes: Maximum Overload, and Hulk and the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Outside of TV, he's best known for The Terminal, Gone in 60 Seconds, Roll Bounce, Draft Day, Narc, The Kid, Waiting..., Undercover Brother, Let's Go to Prison, and I, Robot. Most recently, McBride guest-starred on NBC's This Is Us. Next, he'll star in CBS's Smallwood.

Jorge Garcia (Special Consultant Jerry Ortega)

As Special Consultant Jerry Ortega, a conspiracy theorist who regularly consults and assists the Hawaii Five-0 Task Force, Jorge Garcia was a main character on this CBS series following a recurring role in Season 4. Most notably and memorably, the actor played Hugo "Hurley" Reyes in ABC's Lost. His other notable TV credits include Becker, Alcatraz, Once Upon a Time, Californication, Tim and Eric's Bedtime Stories, How I Met Your Mother, Spin City, Columbo, and Curb Your Enthusiasm. Additionally, in film, Garcia appeared in The Ridiculous Six, Deck the Halls, Cooties, The Wedding Ringer, Get a Job, The Healer, iSteve,Little Athens, and The Wrong Missy. He's also heard in Rock Dog.

Outside of acting, Jorge Garcia co-hosted the podcast, Kaiju Podcast. He also produced the 2014 documentary, Extinction Soup, and wrote 2012's short film, Shredded. Most recently, the actor starred in Netflix's Nobody Knows I'm Here. He also guest-starred in CBS's MacGyver. Next, Garcia will star in When We Were Pirates, which he will produce.

Meaghan Rath (Officer Tani Rey)

In the role of Officer Tani Rey, a young member of the Hawaii Five-0 Task Force, Meaghan Rath became a primary character in the final seasons of this CBS drama. Outside of this series, Rath starred in 15/Love, The Assistants, Being Human, Cooper Barrett's Guide to Surviving Life, and Rogue. She also had recurring roles on New Girl, Banshee, and Secrets and Lies. Her other TV credits include Kingdom, Schitt's Creek, Motive, and Flashpoint. Additionally, Rath reprised her role as Tani Rey in Magnum P.I.

Away from television, Meaghan Rath co-wrote, produced, and starred in Three Night Stand. She can also be seen in The Clinic, Another Kind of Wedding, Prom Wars: Love is a Battlefield, and Lost and Delirious. Most recently, Rath guest-starred in The CW's Supergirl. Next, she'll star in and executive produce CTV's Children Ruin Everything.

Ian Anthony Dale (Adam Noshimuri)

Playing the part of Adam Noshimuri, the head of the Special Division of Organized Crime, Ian Anthony Dale was a long-standing recurring character on Hawaii Five-0 before he became a main player in the final seasons. He also directed an episode. Outside of this series, Dale starred in Surface, The Event, Day Break, Murder in the First, and Salvation. He can also be seen in Charmed, Criminal Minds, JAG, Angel, Las Vegas, CSI: Miami, Cold Case, Burn Notice, American Horror Story: Coven, and Hart of Dixie.

Additionally, Ian Anthony Dale starred in the web series, Mortal Kombat: Legacy, where the actor reprised his role as Hanzo Hasashi/Scorpion from Mortal Kombat: Rebirth. Furthermore, his other film credits include Mr. 3000, The Bucket List, The Hangover, Tekken, XOXO, and Wakefield. Most recently, Dale was seen in CBS's short-lived All Rise.

Hawaii Five-0 is available to stream on Paramount+.

Will is an entertainment writer based in Pittsburgh, PA. His writing can also be found in The Playlist, Cut Print Film, We Got This Covered, The Young Folks, Slate and other outlets. He also co-hosts the weekly film/TV podcast Cinemaholics with Jon Negroni and he likes to think he's a professional Garfield enthusiast.

Sours: https://www.cinemablend.com/television/2571424/what-the-hawaii-five-0-cast-is-doing-now-including-grace-park-and-alex-oloughlin
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Hawaii Five-O (1968 TV series)

1968 American TV series

Hawaii Five-O is an American police proceduraldrama series produced by CBS Productions and created by Leonard Freeman. Set in Hawaii, the show originally aired for 12 seasons from 1968 to 1980, and continues in reruns. At the airing of its last episode, it was the longest-running police drama in American television history and the last fictional primetime show that debuted in the 1960s to leave the air.

The show starred Jack Lord as Detective Captain Stephen "Steve" McGarrett, the head of a special state police task force in Hawaii which was based on an actual unit that existed under martial law after World War II.[3] The theme music composed by Morton Stevens became especially popular. Many episodes would end with McGarrett's catchphrase, "Book 'em, Danno!"

Overview[edit]

The CBS television network producedHawaii Five-O, which aired from September 20, 1968, to April 5, 1980. The program continues to be broadcast in syndication worldwide. Created by Leonard Freeman, Hawaii Five-O was shot on location in Honolulu, Hawaii, and throughout the island of Oahu and other Hawaiian islands with occasional filming in locales such as Los Angeles, Singapore, and Hong Kong.

The show centers on a fictional state police force led by former US naval officer Steve McGarrett (played by Jack Lord), a detective captain, who is appointed by the Governor, Paul Jameson. In the show, McGarrett oversees state police officers – the young Danny "Danno" Williams, veteran Chin Ho Kelly, and streetwise Kono Kalakaua for seasons one through four. Honolulu Police Department Officer Duke Lukela joined the team as a regular, as did Ben Kokua, who replaced Kono beginning with season five. Occasionally, McGarrett's Five-O team is assisted by other officers as needed: Douglas Mossman as Det. Frank Kamana, P.O. Sandi Wells (Amanda McBroom), medical examiner Doc Bergman (Al Eben), forensic specialist Che Fong (Harry Endo), and a secretary. The first secretary was May, then Jenny, and later Malia, Lani and Luana.[4]

The title of the show refers to Hawaii's status as the 50th US state; Hawaii had been admitted to the Union only 9 years before the show first aired.[5] The Five-O team consists of three to five members (small for a real state police unit), and is portrayed as occupying a suite of offices in the Iolani Palace.[6] Five-O lacks its own radio network, necessitating frequent requests by McGarrett to the Honolulu Police Department dispatchers.

For 12 seasons, McGarrett and his team hounded international secret agents, criminals, and organized crime syndicates plaguing the Hawaiian Islands. With the aid of District Attorney and later Hawaii's Attorney General John Manicote, McGarrett is successful in sending most of his enemies to prison. One such crime syndicate was led by crime family patriarch Honore Vashon, a character introduced in the fifth season. Other criminals and organized crime bosses on the islands were played by actors such as Ricardo Montalbán, Gavin MacLeod, and Ross Martin as Tony Alika.

By the 12th and final season, series regular James MacArthur had left the show (in 1996, he admitted that he had become tired of the role and wanted to do other things), as had Kam Fong. Unlike other characters before him, Fong's character, Chin Ho Kelly, at Fong's request, was killed off, murdered while working undercover to expose a protection ring in Chinatown in the last episode of season 10. New characters Jim 'Kimo' Carew (William Smith), Lori Wilson (Sharon Farrell), and Truck (Moe Keale) were introduced in season 12 alongside returning regular character Duke Lukela.[4]

Most episodes of Hawaii Five-O ended with the arrest of criminals and McGarrett snapping, "Book 'em." The offense occasionally was added after this phrase, for example, "Book 'em, murder one." In many episodes, this was directed to Danny "Danno" Williams and became McGarrett's catchphrase: "Book 'em, Danno."[7]

McGarrett's tousled yet immaculate hairstyle, as well as his proclivity for wearing a dark suit and tie on all possible occasions (uncommon in the islands), rapidly entered popular culture. While the other members of Five-O "dressed mainland" much of the time, they also often wore local styles, such as the ubiquitous Aloha shirt.

In many episodes (including the pilot), McGarrett is drawn into the world of international espionage and national intelligence. McGarrett's nemesis is a rogue intelligence officer of the People's Republic of China named Wo Fat. The communist rogue agent was played by veteran actor Khigh Dhiegh. In the show's final episode in 1980, titled "Woe to Wo Fat", McGarrett finally sees his foe go to jail.[6]

Unlike the reboot the show's action and straightforward storytelling left little time for personal stories involving wives or girlfriends,[7] though a two-part story in the first season dealt with the loss of McGarrett's sister's baby. Occasionally, a show would flash back to McGarrett's younger years or to a romantic figure.

In the episode "Number One with a Bullet, Part 2", McGarrett tells a criminal, "It was a bastard like you who killed my father." His 42-year-old father had been run down and killed by someone who had just held up a supermarket. Because Steve McGarrett is also a commander in the Naval Reserve, he sometimes uses their resources to help investigate and solve crimes. Hence the closing credits of some episodes mentioned the Naval Reserve.[8] A 1975 episode involving Danno's aunt, played by MacArthur's mother Helen Hayes, provided a bit of Williams' back story.

Creation of the show[edit]

Sources differ on how the show came to be. Producer Leonard Freeman moved to Hawaii to recuperate after suffering a heart attack. One source states the idea for the show may have come from a conversation Freeman had with Hawaii's then-Governor John A. Burns.[9][10]

Another source instead claims that Freeman wanted to set a show in San Pedro, Los Angeles, California until his friend Richard Boone convinced him to shoot it entirely in Hawaii.[11] A third source claims Freeman discussed the show with Governor Burns only after pitching the idea to CBS.[12] Before settling on the name "Hawaii Five-O", Freeman considered titling the show "The Man".[9]

Casting[edit]

Freeman offered Richard Boone the part of McGarrett, but Boone turned it down;[11]Gregory Peck[12] and Robert Brown[13] were also considered. Ultimately, Jack Lord – then living in Beverly Hills – was asked at the last moment. Lord read for the part on a Wednesday, was cast, and flew to Hawaii two days later. On the following Monday, Lord was in front of the cameras. Freeman and Lord had worked together previously on an unsold TV pilot called Grand Hotel.[12]

Tim O'Kelly originated the role of Danny "Danno" Williams in the pilot episode, "Cocoon". Test audiences apparently were not positive on O'Kelly, however, and the producers replaced him with James MacArthur.

Kam Fong Chun, an 18-year veteran of the Honolulu Police Department, auditioned for the part of the lead villain Wo Fat, but Freeman cast him in the part of Chin Ho Kelly instead. Freeman took the name Wo Fat from a restaurant in downtown Honolulu. The name Chin Ho came from Chinn Ho, the owner of the Ilikai Hotel where the penthouse shot of Steve McGarrett in the opening title sequence was taken.[14]Richard Denning, who played the governor, had retired to Hawaii and came out of retirement for the show. Zulu was a Waikiki beach boy and local DJ when he was cast for the part of Kono, which he played for the next four years.

Characters[edit]

Recurring[edit]

  • Wo Fat (Khigh Dhiegh in the pilot, and occasionally throughout the series, including the final episode), Chinese intelligence agent and criminal mastermind
  • Che Fong (Harry Endo), the forensic specialist
  • Joey Lee (Brian Tochi), former gang leader turned undercover informant for McGarrett
  • Doc Bergman (Al Eben), the medical examiner
  • Lieutenant Kealoha & Lealoha (Douglas Mossman; season 1)
  • Jonathan Kaye (from the State Dept.) (James Gregory (pilot), Joseph Sirola; season 2–5), Robert Dixon ("To Kill or Be Killed," season 3), Tim O'Connor ("The Ninety-Second War," season 4), Bill Edwards; seasons 6–9), and Lyle Bettger; season 10)
  • "Doc" (full name never used) (Newell Tarrant; season 1, Robert Brilliande and Ted Thorpe; season 2), Robert Costa; season 3)
  • Che Fong (Danny Kamekona; seasons 1 & 2)
  • Luana (Laura Sode; seasons 10–12)
  • Attorney General Walter Stewart (Morgan White; season 1)
  • Mildred (Peggy Ryan; season 1)
  • Dr. Grant Ormsbee (Pat Hingle; seasons 8 & 9)
  • Dr. Bishop (Jean Tarrant (1920 -2010), criminal psychologist; season 6). She also guest starred in two non-recurring character rolls, one in season 8 and one in season 9.

Pilot cast[edit]

Production[edit]

The first season was shot in a rusty military Quonset hut in Pearl City, which the various cast members quickly nicknamed "Mongoose Manor".[15] The roof tended to leak, and rats would often gnaw at the cables. The show then moved to a Fort Ruger location for seasons two to eight. A third studio was built at Diamond Head, and was used during the last four seasons.

A problem from the beginning was the lack of a movie industry in Hawaii. Much of the crew and cast, including many locals who ended up participating in the show, had to learn their respective jobs as they went along. Jack Lord was known as a perfectionist who insisted on the best from everyone.[16] His temper flared when he felt that others did not give their best, but in later reunions they admitted that Lord's hard-driving force had made them better actors and made Hawaii Five-O a better show. Lord's high standards helped the show last another six years after Leonard Freeman's death from heart trouble during the sixth season.[16]

To critics and viewers, there was no question that Jack Lord was the center of the show, and that the other actors frequently served as little more than props, standing and watching while McGarrett emoted and paced around his office, analyzing the crime. But occasionally episodes would focus on the other actors, and let them showcase their own talents, such as Danno defusing bombs in "The Clock Struck Twelve". Since Jack Lord had a financial interest in the show, he referred to other regular cast actors in the program as a "with", as in "With James MacArthur"; they were never called "co-stars".[17]

Very few episodes were shot outside of Hawaii. At least two episodes were shot in Los Angeles, one in Hong Kong, and one in Singapore.

Credits[edit]

The opening title sequence was created by television director Reza S. Badiyi. Early shows began with a cold open suggesting the sinister plot for that episode, then cut to a shot of a big ocean wave and the start of the theme song.[7][18][19] A fast zoom-in to the top balcony of the Ilikai Hotel followed,[14] showing McGarrett turning to face the camera, followed by many quick-cuts and freeze-frames of Hawaiian scenery, and Hawaiian-Chinese-English model[20] Elizabeth Malamalamaokalani Logue turning to face the camera.[21] A grass-skirted hula dancer from the pilot episode was also included, played by Helen Kuoha-Torco, who later became a business professor at Windward Community College.[22] The opening scene ended with shots of the supporting players, and the flashing blue light of a police motorcycle racing through a Honolulu street.

At the conclusion of each episode, Jack Lord narrated a promo for the next episode, often emphasizing the "guest villain", especially if the villain is a recurring character, such as that played by actor Hume Cronyn (2 episodes). The line he spoke was, "This is Jack Lord inviting you to be with us next week for <name of episode>" and then, "Be here. Aloha." The promos were removed from the syndicated episodes but most have been restored in DVD releases from the second season through the ninth. Most of the promos are slightly edited to remove references to "next week".

This tradition has been continued in the 2010 version of Hawaii Five-0, but is not limited to Alex O'Loughlin. All of the primary cast members take turns with the "Be here. Aloha" line at the end of the preview segment.

There were two versions of the closing credits portion of the show. During the first season, the theme music was played over a short film of a flashing blue light attached to the rear of a police motorcycle in Waikiki heading west (the film is shown at twice the normal speed, as can be seen from people crossing a street behind the police motorcycle).[23] In later seasons, the same music was played over film of outrigger canoeists battling the surf.

In a 2010 issue of TV Guide, the show's opening title sequence ranked No. 4 on a list of TV's top 10 credits sequences, as selected by readers.[24]

Legacy[edit]

The show was the longest-running crime show on American television until Law & Order surpassed it in 2002, and was the first to enjoy an uninterrupted run that exceeded a decade (it has since been joined in that distinction by several other series including Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation and NCIS).

When the show premiered in 1968 Hawaii had been a state for only 9 years and was relatively obscure to Americans who had never served in the Pacific Theater, but as a geographic part of Polynesia it had an exotic image.

Known for the location, theme song, and ensemble cast, Hawaii Five-O contains a heavy use of exterior location shooting throughout the entire 12 seasons. A typical episode, on average, would have at least two-thirds of all footage shot on location, as opposed to a "typical" show of the time which would be shot largely on sound stages and backlots. It is also remembered for its unusual setting during an era when most crime dramas of the era were set in or around the Los Angeles or New York City areas.

The Hawaii-based television show Magnum, P.I. was created after Hawaii Five-O ended its run, in order to make further use of the expensive production facilities created there for Five-O. The first few Magnum P.I. episodes made direct references to Five-O, suggesting that it takes place in the same fictional setting. Magnum's producers made a few attempts to coax Jack Lord out of retirement for a cameo appearance, but he refused.[6]

Many local people were cast in the show, which was ethnically diverse by the standards of the late 1960s.[7] The first run and syndication were seen by an estimated 400 million people around the world.

"Bored, She Hung Herself", the 16th episode of the second season, depicted a Five-O investigation into the apparent suicide of a woman by hanging, which she was supposedly practicing as part of a health regimen.[25] A viewer reportedly died trying the same technique, and as a result, the episode was not rebroadcast, was never included in any syndication packages, and has not been included on any DVD release of the show to date.[26][27] The family of the person who died in the real-life hanging sued CBS over the episode.[28]

Remake projects[edit]

A one-hour pilot for a new series was made in 1996 but never aired. Produced and written by Stephen J. Cannell, it starred Gary Busey and Russell Wong as the new Five-O team. James MacArthur returned as Dan Williams, having become governor of Hawaii.[29] Several cameos were made by other Five-O regulars, including Kam Fong as Chin Ho Kelly[30] (even though the character had been killed off at the end of Season 10).[citation needed]

A remake pilot, called Hawaii Five-0 (the last character is a zero instead of the letter "O", which is the true title of the original series as well), aired September 20, 2010, on CBS. It lasted for 10 seasons until the 240th and final episode was aired on April 3, 2020. The remake version Hawaii Five-0 used the same principal character names as the original, and the new Steve McGarrett's late father's vintage 1974 Mercury Marquis was the actual car driven by Lord in the original series's final seasons. The new series opening credit sequence was an homage to the original; the theme song was cut in half, from 60 to 30 seconds, but was an otherwise identical instrumentation. Most of the iconic shots were replicated, beginning with the helicopter approach and close-up turn of McGarrett at the Ilikai Hotel penthouse, the jet engine nacelle, a hula dancer's hips, the quickly stepped zoom-in to the face of the Lady Columbia statue at Punchbowl, the close-up of the Kamehameha Statue's face, and the ending with a police motorcycle's flashing blue light. The surname of recurring character Governor Sam Denning (played by Richard T. Jones) was a nod to actor Richard Denning, who played the Governor in the original series. Starting with the Season 7 many of the clips that were part of the original opening were removed and more action shots of the cast were included. On the March 19, 2012, episode, Ed Asner reprised his role as "August March", a character he first played in a 1975 episode. Clips from the 1975 episode were included in the new one, even though the 2010 series was intended to be in a different narrative universe than the Jack Lord series.

Theme music[edit]

Main article: Hawaii Five-O Theme

Another legacy of the show is the popularity of the Hawaii Five-O theme music. The tune was composed by Morton Stevens, who also composed numerous episode scores performed by the CBS Orchestra. The theme was later recorded by the Ventures, whose version reached No. 4 on the Billboard Hot 100 pop chart,[7] and is particularly popular with college and high school marching bands, especially at the University of Hawaii where it has become the unofficial fight song. The tune has also been heard at Robertson Stadium after Houston Dynamo goals scored by Brian Ching, a native of Hawaii. Because of the tempo of the music, the theme gained popularity in the UK with followers of Northern soul and was popular on dance floors in the 1970s.[31]

Slang term for police[edit]

The phrase "five-O" (or any variation, such as "5–0", "5-O", and "five O", all usually FYVE oh) has come to refer to the police in the United States.[32]

Episodes[edit]

Main article: List of Hawaii Five-O (1968 TV series) episodes

Broadcast history[edit]

  • September 1968 – December 1968: Thursdays at 8:00 p.m.
  • December 1968 – March 1971: Wednesdays at 10:00 p.m.
  • September 1971 – February 1974: Tuesdays at 8:30 p.m.
  • September 1974 – March 1975: Tuesdays at 9:00 p.m.
  • September 1975 – November 1975: Fridays at 9:00 p.m.
  • December 1975 – November 1979: Thursdays at 9:00 p.m.
  • December 1979 – January 1980: Tuesdays at 9:00 p.m.
  • March 1980 – April 1980: Saturdays at 9:00 p.m.

Syndication[edit]

Hawaii Five-O survived long enough to overlap with reruns of early episodes, which were broadcast by CBS in their late night schedule while new episodes were still being produced. Once the program entered syndication after the original run of the series, CBS broadcast reruns of season 12 in late night under the title McGarrett to avoid confusion with the episodes in syndication broadcast under the title Hawaii Five-O. In the United Kingdom, the series first aired on ITV on July 19, 1970, in a Saturday evening time slot. As of 2021, the series currently airs in Ontario, Canada weekdays at 1pm on CHCH TV 11. CHCH airs the HD remastered version of the series in its original unedited broadcast versions.

Awards and nominations[edit]

Emmys[edit]

  • Wins
    • 1970: Outstanding Musical Composition: Morton Stevens, "A Thousand Pardons, You're Dead!"
    • 1974: Best Music Composition – Series: Morton Stevens, "Hookman"
  • Nominations
    • 1969: Outstanding Cinematography: Frank Phillips, "Up-Tight"
    • 1969: Outstanding Musical Composition: Morton Stevens, the pilot
    • 1971: Outstanding Film Editing: Arthur David Hilton, "Over Fifty? Steal"
    • 1971: Outstanding Directing: Bob Sweeney, "Over Fifty? Steal"
    • 1972: Outstanding Cinematography: Robert L. Morrison
    • 1973: Outstanding Drama Series: Leonard Freeman, executive producer; Bob Sweeney, supervising producer; William Finnegan, producer
    • 1974: Best Cinematography: Robert Morrison, Jack Whitman and Bill Huffman
    • 1974: Best Music Composition – Series: Don B. Ray, "Nightmare in Blue"
    • 1974: Best Music Composition – Series: Bruce Broughton, "The $100,000 Nickel"
    • 1976: Outstanding Actress, Single Performance Drama or Comedy Series: Helen Hayes, "Retire in Sunny Hawaii ... Forever"

Streaming media[edit]

CBS Interactive had presented the entire first season of the show online via Adobe Flash streaming media.[35] As of July 2017, almost every episode is available at CBS.com.[36] The first 10 episodes of season 1 are available free of charge. All other episodes require a CBS All Access subscription to view.

Home media[edit]

CBS DVD (distributed by Paramount) has released all twelve seasons on DVD in Region 1. The first eight seasons have been released in region 2 and the first seven seasons in region 4.

In September 2019 (Region 4, Australia), Via Vision Entertainment released a Season 1-7 Boxset followed by Season 8-12 Boxset in February 2020. The Via Vision Entertainment releases are only available in these box sets and not individual seasons.

The episode "Bored, She Hung Herself" is not included in The Second Season set. The omission is mentioned on the back of the box. Only some Australian bootlegs have had the episode. Seasons 2–8 contain episode promos by Jack Lord.

On December 3, 2013, Paramount released Hawaii Five-O – The Complete Series on DVD in Region 1.[37] On April 18, 2017, The Complete Series set was reissued.

DVD name No. eps.Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
The First Season24 March 6, 2007 April 16, 2007 April 12, 2007
The Second Season24 July 31, 2007 October 29, 2007 November 8, 2007
The Third Season24 January 22, 2008 May 5, 2008 May 15, 2008
The Fourth Season24 June 10, 2008 September 1, 2008 November 6, 2008
The Fifth Season24 November 18, 2008 February 9, 2009 March 5, 2009
The Sixth Season24 April 21, 2009 September 14, 2009 December 24, 2009
The Seventh Season24 October 20, 2009 March 22, 2010 December 24, 2009
The Eighth Season23 March 16, 2010 December 7, 2020[38]February 12, 2020
The Ninth Season23 August 3, 2010 TBA February 12, 2020
The Tenth Season24 December 14, 2010 TBA February 12, 2020
The Eleventh Season21 September 20, 2011 TBA February 12, 2020
The Twelfth and Final Season19 January 10, 2012 TBA February 12, 2020
The Complete Series278 December 3, 2013 TBA TBA
The Complete Series278 April 18, 2017 TBA TBA
Seasons 1-7278 TBA TBA September 4, 2019
Seasons 8-12278 TBA TBA February 12, 2020

Other media[edit]

A soundtrack album featuring Morton Stevens' theme and incidental music from the pilot and the first two seasons was issued by Capitol Records in 1970. Unlike many albums of television music of the time, the music was taken directly from the scoring sessions rather than being specially re-recorded for album release. One of the instrumental pieces on the album, "Call to Danger", was originally recorded for the unsold 1967 pilot of the same name and also excerpted as background music accompanying a "Special Presentation" logo that CBS used to introduce its prime time television specials throughout the 1970s and 1980s. The album was re-issued on compact disc by Film Score Monthly in 2010.

  1. "Hawaii Five-0" (1:32)
  2. "Call to Danger" (1:48)
  3. "McGarrett's Theme" (2:25)
  4. "Front Street" (2:42)
  5. "The Long Wait" (2:18)
  6. "Blues Trip" (3:14)
  7. "The Floater" (2:23)
  8. "Interlude" (1:53)
  9. "Operation Smash" (2:05)
  10. "Beach Trip" (2:30)
  11. "Up Tight" (2:05)
  12. "The Chase/Hawaii Five-0" (4:36)

Hawaii Five-O was the subject of six novelizations. Each one had a plot line written for the book and was not based on a television episode. The first two books were published by Signet Paperbacks in 1968 and 1969. After that were two juvenile hard covers published by Whitman publishing in 1969 and 1971 and finally two more books were published in England.[39]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^https://www.tvseriesdvdondeal.com/Hawaii-Five-0-The-Complete-Series-DVD-Box-Set.html
  2. ^Times Staff Writer (2008-12-02). "TV and film producer William Finnegan dies at 80". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2014-03-14.
  3. ^Tomimbang, Emme. "Island Moments". KGMB-TV. Retrieved 8 September 2012.
  4. ^ abTerrace, Vincent (1986), Encyclopedia of Television Series, Pilots and Specials(Google books), Verlag für die Deutsche Wirtschaft, p. 187, ISBN 
  5. ^Fernandez, Maria Elena (7 July 2010). "CBS explains why it's 'Hawaii Five-0" and not 'Hawaii-Five-O'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 23 May 2020.
  6. ^ abcSnauffer, Douglas (2006), Crime Television(Google books), Greenwood, p. 59, ISBN 
  7. ^ abcdeNewcomb, Horace (2004), Encyclopedia of Television(Google books), CRC Press, p. 1068, ISBN 
  8. ^Nurse Corps Miscellany, 1910–2008(PDF), US: Navy, p. 20, archived from the original(PDF) on 2009-02-27
  9. ^ abQuigley, Mike; Rhodes, Karen, "FAQ", The Hawaii Five-O Home Page
  10. ^Harada, Wayne. "The Continuing Legacy of 'Hawaii Five-O'"Archived 2008-05-17 at the Wayback Machine, Honolulu Advertiser (1998-01-26).
  11. ^ ab"Richard Boone: U.S. Actor", The Museum of Broadcast Communications.
  12. ^ abcRaddatz, Leslie. "How An Ex-Rodeo Rider Went West To Enjoy The Good Life As A Hawaiian Cop"Archived 2008-09-28 at the Wayback Machine, TV Guide (1969-01-04).
  13. ^Quigley, Mike. "My Report on the 1996 Five-O Conventions"Archived 2008-07-25 at the Wayback Machine, The Hawaii Five-O Home Page.
  14. ^ abGomes, Andrew. "Now that Ilikai deal is done, is Hard Rock in its future?", Honolulu Advertiser (2006-07-13). Retrieved 2009-03-03.
  15. ^Davidson, Bill. "Hawaii's Happy Almond: Giving up the spotlight to a glowering coconut doesn't faze James MacArthur"Archived 2009-03-18 at the Wayback Machine, TV Guide (1973-09-22).
  16. ^ abMifflin, Lawrie. "Jack Lord, 77, Helped Direct And Starred In 'Hawaii Five-O'", The New York Times (1998-01-23).
  17. ^Anthony Hayward. "James MacArthur: Actor best known as Danno in 'Hawaii Five-0' | Obituaries | News". The Independent. Retrieved 2015-12-24.
  18. ^Original Hawaii Five-O opening credits on YouTube
  19. ^Hawaii Five-O Theme Song and Opening Sequence on YouTube
  20. ^StarrFilms. "HAWAII TOURIST FILM 1966 w/ HAWAIIAN film Star Elizabeth Logue", SURFSTYLEY4 YouTube Channel (2010-04-04).
  21. ^Burlingame, Burl. "The title sequence of Hawaii 'Five-0' Flash back to the past", Star-Bulletin (1996-10-21).
  22. ^"'Five-O' dancer steps forward", Honolulu Star-Bulletin (1996-11-05).
  23. ^Hawaii Five-O Theme Song and Closing Sequence on YouTube
  24. ^Tomashoff, Craig. "Credits Check" TV Guide, October 18, 2010, Pages 16–17
  25. ^Rhodes, Karen (20 December 2011). Booking Hawaii Five-O: An Episode Guide and Critical History of the 1968–1980 Television Detective Series(Google eBook). ISBN . Retrieved 2013-09-13.
  26. ^"Episode cut from 'Five-0' second-season set", Honolulu Star-Bulletin (2007-08-03).
  27. ^"Hawaii Five O Season 2 REGION 4 DVD FREE AUST POSTAGE". eBay. Retrieved 2015-12-24.
  28. ^"Have you ever seen the lost, banned episode of 'Hawaii Five-O'?". Me-TV Network.
  29. ^Sabin, Roger; Wilson, Ronald; Speidel, Linda (9 March 2015). Cop Shows: A Critical History of Police Dramas on Television – Roger Sabin, Linda Speidel, Ronald Wilson, Ben Bethell, Brian Faucette – Google Books. ISBN . Retrieved 2015-12-24.
  30. ^Terrace, Vincent (2013-02-26). Encyclopedia of Television Pilots, 1937–2012 – Vincent Terrace – Google Books. ISBN . Retrieved 2015-12-24.
  31. ^"Northern Soul Is Dead!". Soulful kinda music. Retrieved June 15, 2011.
  32. ^Karen Rhodes (1 February 1997). Booking Hawaii Five-O: An Episode Guide and Critical History of the 1968–1980 Television Detective Series. McFarland. p. 265. ISBN .
  33. ^https://www.americanradiohistory.com/hd2/IDX-Business/Magazines/Archive-BC-IDX/79-OCR/BC-1979-06-18-OCR-Page-0056.pdf#search=%22rounding%20up%20the%20ratings%22
  34. ^https://www.americanradiohistory.com/hd2/IDX-Business/Magazines/Archive-BC-IDX/79-OCR/BC-1979-06-18-OCR-Page-0056.pdf#search=%22rounding%20up%20the%20ratings%22
  35. ^Waldman, Allison (2008-02-21). "CBS adds TV classics to web line up". TV Squad. Retrieved 2008-03-30.
  36. ^CBS.com (2017-07-30). "Hawaii Five-O: Watch Full Episodes". CBS. Retrieved 2017-07-30.
  37. ^"Hawaii Five-O – A Delay and Good News for 'The Complete Series'". Archived from the original on 2013-09-16. Retrieved 2013-09-13.
  38. ^"Hawaii Five-0 - Season 8 [DVD]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved October 11, 2020.
  39. ^Rhodes, Karen. "An Analysis of the Hawaii Five-O Paperback Novels, American and British, and the American Whitman Five-O Stories for Youngsters", Karen Rhodes Home Page.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hawaii_Five-O_(1968_TV_series)
Hawaii Five-0 ★ Then and Now 2021 [Real Name \u0026 Age]

Hawaii Five-O Actors You May Not Know Passed Away

Blue waters, sunny skies, and white sands made an attractive setting for one of America's most popular police procedurals of the 1970s, "Hawaii Five-O." The state had only been a part of the U.S. for nine years when the show first aired in 1968, so the seemingly exotic locale no doubt played a part in the show's appeal. But it was the hard-hitting crime stories and memorable characters that kept the series going for 12 seasons — not to mention a super-catchy theme song.

The Five-O, a Hawaii state police task force led by Captain Steven McGarrett, went up against dangerous criminals, international spies, and organized crime syndicates. Nearly every episode wrapped up with the perpetrator going to jail and McGarrett delivering his famous catchphrase, "Book 'em, Danno." Of course, he is speaking to his partner Danny Williams (James MacArthur), who — despite often butting heads with McGarrett on several fronts — is the perfect yin to McGarrett's yang.

In 2010, a remake, "Hawaii Five-0" (now with an "0" instead of an "O"), aired on CBS, the first series' home. The show starred Alex O'Loughlin as Steve McGarrett, Scott Caan as Danny Williams, and "Lost" alum Daniel Dae Kim as Chin Ho Kelly. "Hawaii Five-0" had a successful run of 10 seasons before calling it quits, the final season airing in 2020. Sadly, some of the original show's actors would never get to see the remake, having died years beforehand — and one of them was meant to be in the new series' pilot episode.

Sours: https://www.looper.com/400638/hawaii-five-o-actors-you-may-not-know-passed-away/

O cast five hawaii

Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series)

American action police procedural television series

Hawaii Five-0 is an American actionpolice procedural television series that centers around a special police major crimes task force operating at the behest of the governor of Hawaii. It is a reboot of the 1968–1980 series Hawaii Five-O (the original series had the letter "O" instead of the number "0" in its title), which also aired on CBS. The series was produced by K/O Paper Products and 101st Street Entertainment, initially in association with CBS Productions, then CBS Television Studios starting in season three.[1] The show received praise for its modern take on the original series.

The series premiered on September 20, 2010 on CBS and aired on Mondays for its first three seasons. Beginning with season four, the program was moved to Fridays.[2]Hawaii Five-0 ran for seven additional seasons and concluded with its 240th and final episode on April 3, 2020.[3][4]

Peter M. Lenkov, one of the show's developers, created two additional police shows that were reboots of previous TV series: MacGyver and Magnum P.I. All three take place in the same fictional universe, and Hawaii Five-0 had crossover episodes with both of the others. The three shows have been collectively referred to as the "Lenkov-verse".[5]

Premise[edit]

The series covers the actions of a small, specialized DPStask force in Hawaii, headed by Lt. Commander Steve McGarrett, USNR. The task force answers only to the Governor of the state of Hawaii and is given full immunity and means. The task force has no restrictions and is always backed by the Governor. The team is able to investigate crimes ranging from terrorism to kidnapping as well as murder and robberies.

McGarrett chooses Honolulu PD Detective-Sergeant Danny "Danno" Williams as his partner and unofficial second in command of the team. He fills out the team by selecting former HPD Detective-Lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, his father's protégé, and Chin's cousin, Kono Kalakaua, a rookie HPD officer. DHS Special Agent Lori Weston is also assigned to the team later on, although she is later forced to return to the DHS by the Governor. They are assisted by Dr. Max Bergman, a medical examiner for the City and County of Honolulu, and Jerry Ortega, Chin's high school classmate and a conspiracy theorist. Steve later adds Lou Grover, a HPD SWAT commander, and for a brief time, Catherine Rollins, Steve's girlfriend and a former USNR lieutenant. Following Max, Chin, and Kono's departures, Max is replaced by medical examiner Dr. Noelani Cunha, and McGarrett fills in Chin and Kono's spots by hiring high-achieving HPD academy washout Tani Rey and Junior Reigns, a former Navy SEAL-turned-Police Candidate. Later on, Kono's husband Adam Noshimuri joins the task force following the couple's divorce, and shortly after Jerry's departure, CID Sergeant Quinn Liu is recruited in his place. The team is currently assisted by medical examiner Dr. Noelani Cunha, confidential informant Kamekona Tupuola, and HPD liaison Sergeant Duke Lukela.

Cast and characters[edit]

Main article: List of Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series) characters

Main[edit]

Full cast of Hawaii Five-0 seasons 8 and 9 from left to right:


Jorge Garciaas Special Consultant Jerry Ortega, Chi McBrideas Captain Lou Grover, Beulah Koaleas Police Candidate Junior Reigns, Meghan Rathas Officer Tani Rey, Scott Caanas Detective Danny "Danno" Williams, Alex O'Loughlinas Lieutenant Commander Steve McGarrett, Ian Anthony Daleas Adam Noshimuri, Kimee Balmileroas Medical Examiner Dr. Noelani Cunha, Dennis Chunas Sergeant Duke Lukela, and Taylor Wilyas Kamekona Tupola

Main article: List of Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series) characters § Main

  • Alex O'Loughlin as Lieutenant CommanderSteven J. "Steve" McGarrett, USNR. A decorated former Navy SEAL, McGarrett is head of the Five-0 Task Force and son of retired HPD Sergeant John McGarrett. John's murder and storyline forms the premise of Steve's return to Hawaii and the formation of the Task Force.
  • Scott Caan as Detective Sergeant Danny "Danno" Williams, HPD. He is a divorced single father who transferred from Newark PD in New Jersey to be with his daughter and is the de facto second-in-command of Five-0.
  • Daniel Dae Kim as Detective Lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, HPD (seasons 1–7). A veteran HPD detective, he was John McGarrett's former rookie and provides technical expertise and local know-how. During the season 7 finale, Chin is offered the lead position of the Five-0 Task Force established in San Francisco, which he later accepts. This was written into the show after Kim departed the series in late June 2017 prior to the start of production of the eighth season due to a salary dispute with CBS. Kim had been seeking pay equality with stars Alex O'Loughlin and Scott Caan, but CBS's final offer to Kim was 10–15% lower than what O'Loughlin and Caan make in salary.[6]
  • Grace Park as Officer Kono Kalakaua, HPD (seasons 1–7). A former surfer, she was personally recruited by McGarrett while still in her final days at the HPD Academy. She is the cousin of Lieutenant Kelly, and later becomes the wife of Adam Noshimuri. In the conclusion of the season 7 finale, Kono is seen aboard a flight to Carson City, Nevada, where it is later revealed she has since joined a task force aimed at combating sex trafficking. This was written into the show following Park's departure from the series in late June 2017 prior to the start of production of the eighth season due to a salary dispute with CBS. Park had been seeking pay equality with stars Alex O'Loughlin and Scott Caan, but CBS's final offer to Park was 10–15% lower than what O'Loughlin and Caan make in salary.[6]
  • Taryn Manning as Mary Ann McGarrett, (season 1; guest seasons 2–4, 6, 9) Steve's younger sister who lives in Los Angeles and occasionally visits Hawaii. At the beginning of the series she and Steve are largely estranged from each other, but as time goes on gradually begin to make amends. Mary works various odd jobs including flight attendant and caregiver before adopting a baby girl whom she names Joan (later nicknamed 'Joanie') after their father.
  • Masi Oka as Dr. Max Bergman (seasons 2–7; recurring season 1; guest season 10), the eccentric and well-respected County of Honolulu medical examiner. He departs the series midway through season 7 upon joining Doctors without Borders in Africa.
  • Lauren German as Special Agent Lori Weston (season 2; guest season 2).[7] A senior DHS agent assigned to Five-0 to provide oversight.
  • Michelle Borth as LieutenantCatherine Rollins, USNR (seasons 3–4; recurring seasons 1, 6; guest seasons 2, 5, 7–10). A former Navy Intelligence officer and McGarrett's girlfriend.
  • Chi McBride as Captain Lou Grover, HPD (seasons 4–10; guest season 4). A transfer from Chicago PD and has two children with his wife Renée.
  • Jorge Garcia as Special Consultant Jerry Ortega (seasons 5–10; recurring season 4), a conspiracy theorist who assisted Five-0 during several investigations and is eventually hired as a "consultant".
  • Meaghan Rath as Officer Tani Rey (seasons 8–10),[8] whom McGarrett recruits from her job as a hotel pool lifeguard after being kicked out of the police academy, despite being a first-rate candidate. She initially declines to join but later joins as a team member.
  • Taylor Wily as Kamekona Tupuola (seasons 8–10; recurring seasons 1–7),[9] a rehabilitated ex-convict, turned entrepreneur and owner of the Waiola Shave Ice, Kamekona's Shrimp Truck, and Kamekona's Helicopter Tours. He is a CI for the Five-0 Task Force and their friend.
  • Dennis Chun as Sergeant Duke Lukela (seasons 8–10; guest season 1; recurring seasons 2–7),[9] HPD officer who often acts as a liaison to Five-0. He was one of the few HPD cops who was not antagonistic towards Danny or the other Five-0 members from the beginning, as he was colleagues with Steve's father and also personally knew Chin and Kono's family. In "Hookman", he was shot by Curt Stoner (Peter Weller), but survived and recovered. Dennis Chun is the son of Kam Fong Chun, who played Chin Ho Kelly in the original series.
  • Kimee Balmilero as Dr. Noelani Cunha (seasons 8–10; recurring season 7), a medical examiner who took over to assist the team after Max's departure. She is often seen joining in with the team during holidays and celebrations.[9]
  • Beulah Koale as Officer Junior Reigns (seasons 8–10),[8] a former Navy SEAL ranked Special Warfare Operator Second Class who asks McGarrett, a fellow SEAL, for a job. Initially turned down he returns to McGarrett a second time. McGarrett later introduces him to Duke Lukela and informs him that before becoming a member of Five-0 he will need to join and finish the police academy.
  • Ian Anthony Dale as Adam Noshimuri (seasons 8–10; recurring seasons 2–7), a member of the Five-0 Task Force; formerly the Head of Five-0 Task Force Special Division of Organized Crime; Kono's ex-husband, and a confidential informant to Five-0.
  • Katrina Law as Sergeant Quinn Liu (season 10), a former staff sergeant with Army CID demoted for insubordination.[10][11][12]

Recurring[edit]

Main article: List of Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series) characters § Recurring

  • Teilor Grubbs as Grace Williams (seasons 1–7, 9).
  • William Sadler and Ryan Bittle as John McGarrett (seasons 1–5, 8, 10).
  • Mark Dacascos as Wo Fat (seasons 1–5, 9, 10).
  • Will Yun Lee as Sang Min Soo (seasons 1–3, 5–7).
  • Al Harrington as Mamo Kahike (seasons 1–2, 4–7, 9).
  • Claire van der Boom as Rachel Edwards/Hollander (seasons 1–2, 5, 7–9).
  • Brian Yang as HPD forensic scientist Charles "Charlie" Fong (seasons 1–5).
  • Kala Alexander as Kawika (seasons 1–6)
  • Reiko Aylesworth as Dr. Malia Waincroft (seasons 1–4).
  • Larisa Oleynik as CIA Agent Jenna Kaye (seasons 1–2, 5).
  • James Marsters as Victor Hesse (seasons 1–2, 5).
  • Jean Smart as GovernorPatricia "Pat" Jameson (season 1).
  • Kelly Hu as Laura Hills (season 1).
  • Terry O'Quinn as Lieutenant CommanderJoe White (seasons 2–5, 8–9).
  • Autumn Reeser as Dr. Gabrielle "Gabby" Asano (seasons 2–4).
  • Richard T. Jones as Governor Sam Denning (seasons 2–4).
  • William Baldwin as Frank Delano (seasons 2–3).
  • Tom Sizemore as Captain Vince Fryer (season 2).
  • Shawn Mokuahi-Garnett as Shawn "Flippa" Tupuola . (season 3–10).
  • Shawn Anthony Thomsen as Officer Pua Kai (season 3–9).
  • Duane "Dog" Chapman as himself. (season 3–10).
  • Andrew Lawrence as Eric Russo (seasons 3, 6–9).
  • Christine Lahti as Doris McGarrett (seasons 3, 7, 10).
  • Justin Bruening as Lieutenant Commander William "Billy" Harrington (seasons 3–4).
  • Daniel Henney as Michael Noshimuri (season 3).
  • Michelle Hurd as Renee Grover (seasons 4–6, 8–10).
  • Paige Hurd as Samantha Grover (seasons 4–6, 8).
  • Lili Simmons as Amber Vitale / Melissa Armstrong (seasons 4–7).
  • Christopher Sean as Gabriel Waincroft (seasons 4–6).
  • Carol Burnett as Aunt Debra "Deb" McGarrett (seasons 4–6).
  • Melanie Griffith as Clara Williams (seasons 4–6).
  • Joey Defore and Zach Sulzbach as Charlie Williams (season 5–10).
  • Kekoa Kekumano as Nahele Huikala (season 5–9).
  • Willie Garson as Gerard Hirsch (season 5–10).
  • Amanda Setton as Dr. Mindy Shaw (season 5).
  • Mirrah Foulkes as Ellie Clayton (season 5).
  • Chosen Jacobs as Will Grover (season 6–9).
  • Michelle Krusiec as Michelle Shioma (seasons 6–8).
  • Julie Benz as Detective Abby Dunn (seasons 6–7).
  • Londyn Silzer as Sara Diaz (seasons 6–7).
  • Sarah Carter as Lynn Downey (seasons 6–7).
  • Ingo Rademacher as Robert Coughlin (seasons 6–7).
  • Claire Forlani as Alicia Brown (season 7–8).
  • Chris Vance as Commander Harry Langford (season 7–10).
  • Kunal Sharma as Koa Rey (season 8–9).
  • Christine Ko as Jessie Nomura (season 8).
  • Rochelle Aytes as Agent Greer (season 9).
  • Larry Manetti as Nicky "The Kid" DeMarco (seasons 3–6)[13]
  • Presilah Nunez as Dr. Okino (season 10)

Crossover characters[edit]

Notable guest stars[edit]

Among notable guests who made an appearance on show are actors Norman Reedus, Balthazar Getty, Josh Dallas, Greg Germann, James Remar, Tom Berenger, James Caan, Patty Duke, Lewis Tan, Peter Fonda, Michael Madsen, Daryl Hannah, Bronson Pinchot, Craig T. Nelson, Robert Loggia, Kevin Sorbo, Adam Beach, Corbin Bernsen, Rebecca De Mornay, Jeff Fahey, Bruce Davison, Tim Daly, Gail O'Grady, Nathan Kress, Sung Kang, Pruitt Taylor Vince, Tony Curran, Bai Ling, Rick Springfield, Tom Arnold, George Takei, Treat Williams, Peter Weller, Terrence Howard, Joan Collins, Cloris Leachman, Lance Gross and Chuck Norris, athletes Michelle Wie,[14]Clarissa Chun,[15]Martellus Bennett, Eric Dickerson, Jerry Rice, Michael Bennett and Metta World Peace, models Jasmine Tookes, Jacquelyn Jablonski, Behati Prinsloo and Kendall Jenner, and musicians Jimmy Buffett, Sean "Diddy" Combs, Nas, Nick Jonas, Xzibit and Patrick Monahan.

Episodes[edit]

Main article: List of Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series) episodes

Crossovers[edit]

See also: Lenkov-verse § Crossovers

Note: The table below only accounts for full crossover events, single guest appearances are not included.

Crossover betweenEpisode(s)TypeActors crossing overDate aired
Series ASeries B
Hawaii Five-0NCIS: Los Angeles"Pa Make Loa"
(Hawaii Five-0 2.21)
"Touch of Death"
(NCIS: Los Angeles 3.21)
Two-part crossoverAppearing in Series A:Chris O'Donnell, LL Cool J, Craig Robert Young
Appearing in Series B:Scott Caan, Daniel Dae Kim
April 30, 2012 (2012-04-30) – May 1, 2012 (2012-05-01)

Main article: Touch of Death (crossover event)

Agents Sam Hanna and G. Callen of NCIS: Los Angeles are called in to assist Five-0 finding a suspect, Dracul Comescu. Later, Callen and Sam must return to Los Angeles to stop a possible smallpox outbreak from becoming a reality with Danny "Danno" Williams and Chin Ho Kelly coming along to help.

MacGyverHawaii Five-0"Flashlight"
(MacGyver 1.18)
One-part crossoverAppearing in Series A: Daniel Dae Kim, Grace Park, Taylor WilyMarch 10, 2017 (2017-03-10)

Main article: Flashlight (MacGyver)

The Phoenix Foundation team of MacGyver gets rerouted to Hawaii after a 7.2 magnitude earthquake hits the coast of Hawaii. While aiding Detective Chin Ho Kelly and Officer Kono Kalakaua from Five-0 task force, they also have to deal with Chinese intelligence soldiers who use the earthquake to steal top-secret weaponry that the scientists are currently developing.

Hawaii Five-0Magnum P.I."Ihea 'oe i ka wa a ka ua e loku ana?"
(Hawaii Five-0 10.12)
"Desperate Measures"
(Magnum P.I. 2.12)
Two-part crossoverAppearing in Series A:Jay Hernandez, Perdita Weeks, Zachary Knighton, Stephen Hill

Appearing in Series B:Beulah Koale, Meaghan Rath, Katrina Law

January 3, 2020 (2020-01-03)[27]

Main article: Hawaii Five-0 and Magnum P.I. crossover

While the Five-0 Task Force take up the case of a stolen list of undercover CIA agents, they cross paths with Thomas Magnum and Juliet Higgins who are investigating the same case. Soon after, Junior Reigns is kidnapped as leverage for the criminals to get the list back, leading to Magnum's team helping Tani Rey and Quinn Liu in a search-and-rescue mission.

Production[edit]

History[edit]

The idea to bring Hawaii Five-O back to television had been under consideration well before the 2010 version was announced. The first attempt was a one-hour pilot for a new series that was made in 1996 but never aired, although a few clips were found years later and are available online. Produced and written by Stephen J. Cannell, it was intended to star Gary Busey and Russell Wong as the new Five-0 team. Original cast member James MacArthur briefly returned as Dan Williams, this time as governor of Hawaii, with cameos made by other former Five-O regulars. Another attempt was made to turn the project into a film by Warner Bros. but that also was scrapped.[28]

On August 12, 2008, CBS announced that it would bring Hawaii Five-O back to the network schedule for the 2009–10 television season. The new version would be an updated present-day sequel, this time centering on Steve McGarrett, who succeeds his late father Steve (Jack Lord's character in the original series) as the head of the unit. Edward Allen Bernero, executive producer and showrunner of Criminal Minds, was to helm the new take, which he described as "Hawaii Five-O, version 2.0". It was also to incorporate most of the iconic elements from the original, including the "Book 'em, Danno" catchphrase, into the remake. Bernero, who was a fan of the original, and had a ring tone of the series' theme song on his cell phone, had always wanted to bring the series back to TV.[29]

In October 2009, it was announced that Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci had signed on to script a pilot episode, and that Peter M. Lenkov would serve as the series showrunner.[30] Kurtzman and Orci decided to reboot the original concept similar to their work on the 2009 Star Trek film, rather than a sequel to the original series. Production on the pilot was shot in and around Honolulu in March 2010.[31]

On May 17, 2010, the Hawaii Five-O remake was picked up by CBS, which scheduled it for Monday nights in the 10–11 p.m. time slot.[32][33] The news was good for the state of Hawaii, which hoped that the remake would pump new life into the economy. Production of the remainder of the first season started in June 2010.[34][35] On June 24, 2010, the producers announced that it would use the warehouse at the former Honolulu Advertiser building as the official soundstage studio for the series starting in July 2010.[36] Exteriors representing Five-0 headquarters in the series are located at the Ali'iolani Hale in Honolulu, directly across the street from Iolani Palace, which represented Five-O headquarters in the original series.[37]

On October 21, 2010, CBS announced that the first season had been given a full season order of 24 episodes.[38] Subsequent seasons have consisted of between 23 and 25 episodes.

This revival series uses a zero as the last character in its title instead of the letter "O" that is used in the title of the original series.[39] According to Los Angeles Times, a CBS insider said that the disambiguation was necessary because of search engine results.[40] When Variety conducted its own search engine test on Google, it found that "Hawaii Five-0" (with the zero) had 263,000 results while "Hawaii Five-O" (with the letter O) had over 1.7 million.[41]

Online voting by viewers determined the ending of the January 14, 2013 episode "Kapu" ("Forbidden"), with two zones, Eastern and Central Time Zones, and Mountain and Pacific Time Zones, each getting their own result. Each alternative ending could be seen online after the episode aired.[42][43]

On February 28, 2020, it was announced that the series would end after 10 seasons and 240 episodes with a two-episode series finale on April 3, 2020.[3] This was confirmed by CBS Entertainment president Kelly Kahl and show's showrunner and co-creator Peter Lenkov.[4]

Casting[edit]

In February 2010, it was announced that Daniel Dae Kim had been cast to play Chin Ho Kelly, an ex-cop trained by Steve McGarrett's father. He was the first actor cast for the remake.[44] Several days later, Alex O'Loughlin was cast as Steve McGarrett,[45] the son of ex-cop John McGarrett (portrayed by William Sadler). The producers pay homage to the original series throughout the first year by making one of Steve's hobbies restoring his father's 1974 Mercury Marquis, which is in fact the actual car driven by Jack Lord in the latter half of the original series' run.[46] Actress Grace Park was later cast as rookie detective Kona "Kono" Kalakaua.[47] Although in the original series, the character of Kono was male, the reboot series swapped the cop's gender in order to steer clear of a task force void of women.[48]Scott Caan was cast as Danny "Danno" Williams. In the recurring cast are Jean Smart as Governor Pat Jameson and Masi Oka as the medical examiner Max Bergman. Oka was upgraded to series regular for the second season.[49]

Of note, several recurring roles have been filled by surviving members of the original cast. Al Harrington, who played Det. Ben Kokua in the original series, now plays a friend of McGarrett's, Mamo Kahike.[50] Dennis Chun, who had various guest roles in the original series and is the son of Kam Fong Chun (the actor that portrayed the original Chin Ho), has a recurring role as HPD Sgt. Duke Lukela in the remake.[51]James MacArthur, the last surviving main cast member from the original series, agreed to guest-star in a first-season episode; however, he died on October 28, 2010, before filming his appearance.[52]

Larisa Oleynik was cast as Jessica Kaye[53] (changed to Jenna Kaye in the episode broadcast),[54] scheduled to join the Five-0 task force in the show's 19th episode.[55] Oleynik appeared on a recurring basis for the remainder of the 2010–11 season, with an option to become a regular in season 2;[56] however, her character was killed off in season 2, episode 10. It was also announced that Terry O'Quinn would be joining the cast of the show in season two,[57] along with Lauren German, who would play Lori Weston, a former Homeland Security (and FBI agent) official assigned by the new governor to keep an eye on the team.[58]

Since the show began in 2010 Michelle Borth had a recurring role where she appeared as on and off Steve McGarrett's girlfriend, Lt. Catherine Rollins, a Navy Lieutenant. On March 26, 2012, CBS announced that Borth would become a cast regular on Hawaii Five-0 for season 3.[59][60] On March 27, 2014, it was announced that she would not be returning for the fifth season, with the reason for her departure left unknown.[61] On April 24, 2015 it was announced that Borth would return as a guest star for the shows fifth-season finale.[62] In July 2015 it was announced that Borth would have a recurring role in the first three episodes of the shows 6th season.[63] On September 8, 2016 it was announced that Borth would be returning as a guest for the shows 150th episode.[64]Christine Lahti was also cast in a recurring role as Doris McGarrett, the thought-to-be-deceased mother of Steve McGarrett.[65]

On July 10, 2013 ahead of the show's fourth season it was announced that Chi McBride would have a guest spot in the first episode of the season.[66][67] On November 21, 2013 it was announced that McBride would become a series regular beginning with the seasons 10th episode.[68][69] After appearing as a guest star in several season four episodes, Jorge Garcia who plays the character of Jerry Ortega (a conspiracy theorist and high school classmate of Chin's) was promoted to series regular commencing season five. This is the second time Kim and Garcia serve as regulars together with Lost being the first.[70]

Beginning with the second episode of the 2016–17 season, Claire Forlani had a recurring role as Alicia Brown, a retired criminal profiler who helped the team find a serial killer.[71]

On November 17, 2016, it was announced that Oka who portrays Bergman would be departing the series after the thirteenth episode of the seventh season.[72]

On June 30, 2017, ahead of the series's eighth season, it was announced that series regulars Kim and Park would be departing the series due to a salary dispute with CBS. Kim and Park had been seeking pay equality with co-stars O'Loughlin and Caan, but did not reach satisfactory deals with CBS Television Studios. CBS's final offer to Kim and Park was 10–15% lower than what O'Loughlin and Caan make in salary.[6] An update of their characters would be given in the first episode of the new season.[73]

Following Kim's and Park's departures it was announced that longtime recurring cast member Ian Anthony Dale who portrays Kono Kalakaua's husband Adam Noshimuri had been upped to series regular for the eighth season. It was also announced that Meaghan Rath and Beulah Koale would join the series as new characters and new members of Five-0.[8]

On July 21, 2017, it was announced that recurring cast members Taylor Wily, Kimee Balmilero, and Dennis Chun would also be upped to series regulars for the eighth season.[74]

On March 19, 2018, it was announced that Borth would once again return to the series in a guest role for the twentieth episode of the series' eighth season.[75]

Music[edit]

Hawaii Five-0 uses the original show's theme song composed by Morton Stevens. Critics received an early copy of the pilot with a synthesizer and guitar-based version of the theme. After negative reaction to the reworked song spread quickly online, Kurtzman said he and others realized that changing the music was a mistake, and arranged for studio musicians,[76] including three who had worked on the original from 1968,[77] to rerecord the theme "exactly as it was", except shortened to 30 seconds[76] from its original length of about 60 seconds.[78] Original instrumental music is composed by Brian Tyler and Keith Power.[79]

Soundtrack[edit]

Hawaii Five-0: Original Songs from the Television Series
ReleasedOctober 4, 2011
RecordedVarious dates
GenreSoundtrack
Length44:33
LanguageEnglish
LabelCBS

Hawaii Five-0: Original Songs from the Television Series is a soundtrack album featuring music used in the CBS television series Hawaii Five-0. The first volume in the series received attention for how show producers integrated these new and previously unreleased tracks from major-name artists into the second-season episodes. This method contrasted with the norm for TV soundtracks, which tend to be compilations of previously released music that is already available individually or on other albums. Hawaii Five-0: Original Songs from the Television Series was released on October 4, 2011.[80]

McGarrett's car[edit]

The car driven by the original Steve McGarrett in Hawaii Five-O is a 1974 Mercury Marquis. The car has belonged to stuntman John Nordlum since the original series ended. Nordlum has let the car be used in the new series, where it is said to have belonged to Steve McGarrett's father John. The license plate is still F6-3958.[81]

Broadcast and release[edit]

The series premiered in the United States on CBS on September 20, 2010, exactly 42 years after the premiere of the original series. Canada's Global TV and NTV premiered the show at the same time as the United States premiere.[82]Hawaii Five-0 has been syndicated for broadcast in several countries worldwide, including Australia,[83] the United Kingdom,[84] and South Africa.[85]

Syndication[edit]

TNT has acquired the off-network rights to air the series. Episodes began airing on the cable channel in August 2014.[86]Ion Television has acquired the off-network rights to the series. Episodes began airing in January 2021.

Streaming[edit]

The most recent five episodes are available for free on CBS.com and the CBS app. All episodes are also available with Paramount+ (formerly CBS All Access) including new episodes which stream live.

Home media[edit]

Season(s) Episodes Release date
Region 1/ARegion 2/B (UK) Region 2/B (Germany) Region 4/B
DVD
1 24 September 20, 2011 September 26, 2011 November 1, 2014 December 1, 2011
2 23 (+1)[a]September 18, 2012 September 24, 2012 November 1, 2014 September 19, 2012
3 24 (+1)[b]September 24, 2013 September 30, 2013 February 5, 2015 September 25, 2013
4 22 September 16, 2014 September 15, 2014 August 6, 2015 January 28, 2015
5 25 September 1, 2015 September 14, 2015 April 21, 2016 February 11, 2016
6 25 September 13, 2016 September 2016 February 2, 2017 November 16, 2016
7 25 September 5, 2017 September 18, 2017 March 8, 2018 September 20, 2017
8 25 September 4, 2018[87]September 10, 2018[88]TBA TBA
1–8 193 (+2)[c]N/A September 24, 2018[89]N/A
9 25 (+1)[d]September 10, 2019[90]TBA TBA TBA
10 22 (+1)[e]July 28, 2020[91]TBA TBA TBA
The Complete Series 240 (+4)[f]December 8, 2020[92]N/A N/A N/A
Blu-ray[93][94][95][96][97][98][99][100][101][102][103][104][105][106][107]
1 24 February 14, 2012 September 26, 2011 May 16, 2012 November 7, 2012
2 23 September 18, 2012 September 24, 2012 January 3, 2013 November 7, 2012
3 24 September 24, 2013 TBA March 6, 2014 September 25, 2013
4 22 TBA TBA February 5, 2015 TBA
5 25 TBA TBA April 21, 2016 TBA
6 25 TBA TBA February 2, 2017 TBA
7 25 TBA TBA March 8, 2018 TBA
8 25 TBA TBA TBA TBA
  1. ^Set includes 23 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus one episode of NCIS: Los Angeles that concludes a crossover event.
  2. ^Set includes 24 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus one episode of the original Hawaii Five-O series.
  3. ^Set includes 193 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus one episode of the original Hawaii Five-O and one episode of NCIS: Los Angeles that concludes a crossover.
  4. ^Set includes 25 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus one episode of the original Hawaii Five-O series.
  5. ^Set includes 22 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus one episode of the Magnum P.I. remake that concludes a crossover.
  6. ^Set includes 240 episodes of Hawaii Five-0 plus two episodes of the original Hawaii Five-O series as well as an episode of NCIS: Los Angeles and an episode of the Magnum P.I. remake both of which concludes crossover events.

Reception and impact[edit]

Critical reception[edit]

The show has received mostly positive reviews. Metacritic gave season one of the show a 66 out of 100 aggregate score based on reviews from 29 critics.[38]Rotten Tomatoes gave season one a score of 74% based on 23 reviews. The site's consensus calls it: "A brisk, slick reboot of an old favorite, Hawaii Five-0's picturesque locales and attractive cast make for pleasurable viewing."[108]

On May 19, 2010, The Honolulu Advertiser offered an opinion about the new version: "A smart script, slick production values and maybe a splash of nostalgia got the remake of Hawaii Five-O placed on the CBS prime-time lineup this fall," but went on to add, "it takes more than a brand name to capture viewers' attention." The piece also pointed out that times have changed since the original left the air, citing other shows that were set in Hawaii which have come and gone. It expressed a hope that the producers will succeed in bringing a new life to the title with this remake.[109] Hawaii Five-0 was also in the Guinness World Records 2012 for Highest-Rated New Show in the U.S. with a record 19.34 million viewers for its January 23, 2011 episode (Kai e'e).[110]

Ratings[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Series star Scott Caan was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film for his role as Danny on Hawaii Five-0. Hawaii Five-0 also won the "Favorite New TV Drama" at the 37th People's Choice Awards on January 5, 2011.

Year Award Category Nominees Result Ref
2011 Golden Globe AwardBest Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TelevisionScott CaanNominated [141]
Primetime Emmy AwardOutstanding Stunt Coordination Jeff Cadiente Nominated
BMI Film & TV Award BMI TV Music Award Keith Power & Brian Tyler Won
Hawaii International Film Festival Mahalo Nui Loa Award Hawaii Five-0Won
People's Choice AwardFavorite New TV Drama Won
Teen Choice AwardChoice TV Show: Action Nominated
Choice TV Actor: Action Daniel Dae KimNominated
Choice TV Actress: Action Grace ParkNominated
2012 Primetime Emmy AwardOutstanding Stunt Coordination Jeff Cadiente Nominated
Teen Choice AwardChoice TV: Action Hawaii Five-0Nominated
Choice TV Actor: Action Daniel Dae Kim Nominated
Choice TV Actress: Action Grace Park Nominated
2013 BMI Film & TV Award BMI TV Music Award Keith Power & Brian Tyler Won
Teen Choice AwardChoice TV Show: Action Hawaii Five-0Nominated
Choice TV Actor: Action Scott Caan Nominated
Choice TV Actress: Action Grace Park Nominated
TV Guide Award Favorite Bromance Alex O'Loughlin & Scott Caan Won
Visual Effects Society AwardOutstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Broadcast Program Gevork Babityan, Jon Howard, Armen V. Kevorkian & Rick Ramirez Nominated
Young Artist AwardsBest Performance in a TV Series – Guest Starring Young Actor 11–13 Gregory Kasyan Nominated
2014 Primetime Emmy AwardOutstanding Special and Visual Effects in a Supporting Role Armen V. Kevorkian, Alexander Soltes, John Hartigan, Jane Sharvina, Rick Ramirez, Dan Lopez, Steve Graves, Andranik Taranyan & Chad Schott Nominated
Hollywood Post Alliance Outstanding Visual Effects – Television Armen V. Kevorkian, Jane Sharvina, Andranik Taranyan, Steve Graves, Dan Lopez, Encore VFX Nominated
Visual Effects Society AwardOutstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Broadcast Program Armen V. Kevorkian, Alexander Soltes, Jane Sharvina, Andranik Taranyan Nominated
2015 Young Artist Award Best Performance in a TV Series – Guest Starring Young Actress 17–21 Chanel Marriott Nominated
SOCAN Awards International TV Series Music Keith Power Won
2016 Won
BMI Film & TV Awards BMI TV Music Award Won
2017 Won
SOCAN Awards International TV Series Music Won

Effect on Hawaii's economy[edit]

The popularity of Hawaii Five-0 resulted in a positive effect on several local businesses that saw an increase in sales after they were featured in particular episodes. Visitors to the USS Missouri Memorial Association increased 25 percent in 2010, a record year. Waiola Shave Ice, the business run by Kamekona on the show, saw a 20 percent increase in shave ice sales, along with a 30 percent rise in overall sales. Kona Brewing Company also saw a 60 percent increase in sales after their beers were featured as McGarrett's favored alcoholic beverage in several episodes. The tourist economy was also impacted, as many Mainlander fans were subsequently inspired to visit the islands after viewing the series.[142]

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hawaii_Five-0_(2010_TV_series)
The Hawaii Five-0 Cast's Guilty Pleasures

The exercise helped. Loose yourself. " But at the sight of the Witch, all the gaiety faded.

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