"I can take you with one gun tied behind" in a thick country accent or when responding to a call for assistance, the happily yelled "This sounds like a job for....ME!"
I found most of the voices of these characters rather daft and irritating, especially the one who talked like Gomer Pyle ("Dey caaayn't stop mey!"). I doubt any fighter pilots in real life talk like this, even ones who come from the Deep South part of the USA, they're supposed to be educated officers, not redneck grunts.
Of course, it's been a while since I've been around some, but...
Military pilots are, for the most part, nuts. And a good number also have a little less decorum, both in the wardroom and, for a lesser extent, in-flight than you'd probably imagine. While, yes, they are educated and certainly disciplined, pilots also know how to cut loose and while I've never been around Army pilots, a good number of the Navy, Air Force and Marine pilots I've known are a bit crazy.
One of my squadron commanding officers in my early days (a Navy Commander who I'd privately nicknamed "Gallagher" because he looked just like him, save the long hair) was one of the craziest pilots I'd ever met in both personality and piloting skills. I'm thinking this is true because...well, inflight accidents or otherwise close calls happen and you never know when or where they'll strike. At one point during my deployment, he had to dodge fire from a Phalanx close-in weapons system cannon from our escorting destroyer, the USS Arleigh Burke, because they started to practice fire the cannon before all aircraft were clear. To get clear, he pulled barrel rolls...
...in an SH-60F helicopter, which was the first model of the Navy version of the Army Blackhawk. That particular skill came in handy from his being a test pilot for more than half his career...otherwise, that helo likely would have been shredded into a few pieces. He ended up ripping the Arleigh Burke's skipper a new one (I did the message draft and saw the P.C. version of what otherwise was a few choice words), but even in my squadron office he was kinda jovial about it. His copilot, however, had a little less color in his face for a few days after that while his two enlisted aircrew were grateful to be alive and amazed at the piloting skill, as neither knew a Seahawk could do what CDR Thompson did.
You never know what, when or where. And that's a large part of their mental compensation.