quote by Gregory Harrison

Suddenly Star Wars came out while we were on hiatus, and we looked like the old Buck Rogers series, where they had cigarette smoke blowing out the back of the rocket ship.

— Gregory Harrison

Controversy Buck Rogers quotations

I did grow up watching Buck Rogers and Buck Rogers didn't stop at Mars.

In my lifetime, I will be incredibly disappointed if we have not at least reached Mars.

Buck rogers quote It's easy to make a buck. It's a lot tougher to make a difference.
It's easy to make a buck. It's a lot tougher to make a difference.

An idea has no worth at all without believable characters to implement it;

a plot without characters is like a tennis court without players. Daffy Duck is to a Buck Rogers story what John McEnroe was to tennis. Personality. That is the key, the drum, the fife. Forget the plot.

Then I got the offer to play Buck Rogers, but I turned it down thinking it was a cartoon character. Well I was wrong, it wasn't at all. So I read the script and decided I liked the character, it had a good concept.

People would say I really loved Buck Rogers until the Hawk guy came on.

Buck Rogers, I believe, is an illegitimate child of Galactica.

I only hope Galactica won't turn in its grave.

Now when we opened Disneyland, outer space was Buck Rogers.

There's not a yes or no answer to that.

We want to prepare as a team to be as good as we can be out of the gate. If two months into the season or when Roger makes a decision to come to Arlington, I'd love to sit down with Buck and decide whose spot he takes. In reality so much happens during the course of the season, I don't see it as a problem.

When I was a kid growing up in the '80s, the BBC showed those old Buster Crabbe serials like Flash Gordon and Buck Rogers. So instead of ponderous sci-fi or depressing sci-fi or dystopian sci-fi and all the things we're kind of used to, where it's always raining and it's always dark, I thought, "Wouldn't it be nice to do something that was just fun and absolutely nonstop?" Like, I love writing action, and this thing is that. It's all action.

As a youngster, I read of Buck Rogers and Flash Gordon.

As a student, I wrote English reports on science fiction. And as a fighter pilot, I observed the selection of the Mercury astronauts. All this was fascinating, but I really didn't think I would ever be a part of it. It was only when my good friend Ed White was selected as a Gemini astronaut that I decided to join NASA as part of the Apollo program.

My parents read the comics to me, and I fell in love with comic strips.

I've collected them all of my life. I have a complete collection of all the "Buck Rogers" Sunday funnies and daily paper strips, I have all of "Prince Valiant" put away, all of "Tarzan," which appeared in the Sunday funnies in 1932 right on up through high school. So I've learned a lot from reading comics as a child.

When I was a young writer if you went to a party and told somebody you were a science-fiction writer you would be insulted. They would call you Flash Gordon all evening, or Buck Rogers.