Starsky & Hutch Concordance

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Title: Starsky & Hutch Concordance
Editor(s): Jeanne Sullivan
Date(s): 1980
Medium: print
Size: full-size
Fandom: Starsky and Hutch
Language: English
External Links:
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Starsky & Hutch Concordance is a 62-page Starsky and Hutch resource compiled by Jeanne Sullivan. It contains a single illo by Gordon Carleton.

The zine contains lists of actors and the show's plots. Created before computers and VCRs, it was an indispensable resource for fans who had no other way to find out even the most basic of information about the show. Also see Credit List.

There were many letters in the earliest issues of S and H saying they'd heard this zine was in the works and asking when it would appear.

Robyn LaSalle writes in the editorial for Tales from the Tomato that she was able to check this zine out at her local public library as its creator donated a copy to the collection.

Author's Notes

I would like to thank the following people for their help and encouragement: Laurie Haldeman, Barbara Gompf, Waneta Coulson, Lorraine Bartlett, and Linda Walter for sending me all sorts of information; Jerri Korthals and Lori Chapek-Carleton for helping me when my car died and helping me get everything set up and to the printers; and Connie Faddis, Jan Lindner, Karen Hansen, Paula Smith and Desi Bell, who kept after me to get this finished. A special thanks goes to Louise, and to you for being so patient in waiting.

NOTE: This publication has been professionally proofread by Officer Bigelow of the Bay City Police Department, Metropolitan Division, Supply Room. All typo complaints should be sent directly to him.

Similar Fan Endeavors


  • Numerical Order of Episodes
  • Synopsis of Episodes
  • Actors, Actresses & Characters

Sample Interior

Fan Comments

I also am interested in the status of the S&H concordance. I hope it hasn't been shelved. My brain has a lot of trivia stored in it, but it tends not to be where I want it, when I need it. I don't mind listening to my tapes, mind you, but listening to fifty tapes to find one piece of information can be torture. (Headphones). The law of averages would indicate that just once the bit of information you need would be on the first tape. So much for the law of averages.[1]


  1. ^ from S and H #6 (January 1980)