The Sopranos: The Complete Series [DVD] [2007]

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The Sopranos: The Complete Series [DVD] [2007]

The Sopranos: The Complete Series [DVD] [2007]

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David Chase Interviewed by Peter Bogdanovich (SD, 75 min.) –In this lengthy and in-depth interview, filmmaker Peter Bogdanovich chats with series creator David Chase in the Sopranos' kitchen set. As it progresses, the interview gradually works its way into a comfortable conversation about the creative process, how 'The Sopranos' came to be, and what Chase's real ambitions are.

The Series is very good, the box is nice. Unfortunately one Disc was missing and the Dealer refused to deliver for demanding it two weeks late. In Germany (and it is a german company) you have 6 Months time to tell it, but they don't care. So good series, buy it from someone else. Supper with The Sopranos: Two sit-down dinners with the cast and crew of the show discussing the series finale But what a story it is! This is probably the best mafia/crime drama ever conceived. Enjoy watching it, but probably not with your children. Edie Falco, Steven Van Zandt, Tony Sirico, Timothy Van Patten, Aida Turturro, Robert Iler, The Sopranos - Complete Series - 28-Disc Box Set, Jamie-Lynn Sigler, Dominic Chianese, Michael Imperioli, John Patterson, James Gandolfini, Lorraine Bracco See moreThe show itself is great. I haven't finished watching it yet, but the first 2 seasons are excellent. If you like crime/mafia-related movies, with good characters, good action (and drama), and also good storytelling, then I would recommend buying The Sopranos box-set. Early in the first episode, Tony Soprano (James Gandolfini) remarks to Dr. Melfi (Lorraine Bracco), the therapist he recently began seeing, how he feels as though he got in at the end of things. Obviously, he's talking about how the mafia's glory days were over, that he and everyone else still clinging to an outdated concept of organized crime were just fooling themselves. It would never again be as good as it was before he got there. Dr. Melfi's response was, mafia aside, a lot of Americans felt the same way. The Music of The Sopranos (SD, 17 min.) - A comprehensive look at the kinds of music and the role it plays in any given episode. But every one of them benefits hugely every time they share the screen with Gandolfini. In his film roles he is a great character actor, even when his characters don't get as much screen time as they deserve [see Night Falls On Manhattan [1996] [DVD] [2001 ], or The Mexican [DVD ] - where the film noticeably loses pace, or any sense of realism after he is killed off with almost three quarters of an hour to go!]. But in The Sopranos he seems to both dominate every scene he is in, while bringing out the very best in his colleagues. It's hard to equate the Alpha Male who is Tony Soprano with the mortified, mumbling, man who speaks about his acting career on "In The Actors Studio: James Gandolfini" [available on youtube]. Apart from all six seasons of The Sopranos, Hulu has an enviable catalogue of movies (including The Devil Wears Prada, Mission Impossible, The Silence of the Lambs) and TV shows (The Handmaid’s Tale, The Mindy Project, and more).

You can now watch all six seasons of this Golden Globe-award winning TV show on Sky TV in the UK and on Hulu in the UK and US (free trial for new customers). If you’re travelling abroad, you’ll be happy to know that you can access Hulu using a good VPN service, like ExpressVPN. Extras: DVD 9, Language(s): English, Hard of Hearing Subtitles: English, Subtitles: English, Interactive Menu, Screen ratio 1:1.78, Dolby Digital 5.1 There are a few episodes here and there that are uneven. The most blatant is in the brilliant 'College.' While the Tony and Meadow scenes look tremendous, and may even be some of the best on the disc, the scenes between Carmela and Father Phil (Paul Schulze) tend to run red, and green. Now, granted, Carmela was just getting over the flu in the story, but even then, it is a little off putting. Production is adequate with good direction and compelling themes. There are many "adult" themes and some grisly violence, nudity is also prevalent as many of the scenes take place in a nude bar and the characters tend to not be "limited" by any sort of moral compasses. Profanity is extreme and often harsh, exceeding in many ways what one would tend to hear from "a sailor" (or kids in our high schools, for that matter). The Sopranos' not only elevated the medium, but also illustrated some of television's distinct strengths over feature films, especially when it came to exploring the lives of its characters and delivering subtlety and nuance over bombast. Moreover, it helped TV to solidify itself as a writer's paradise, a place where those crafting the stories, building the characters, and giving them voices were the creators and supreme masters of their own microcosms. Directors – though some helmed magnificent episodes – came and went throughout the season, but the showrunner always remained. The popularity of the series and recognition of the level of its craft, then, gave rise to the age of the showrunner (or, at the very least, the concept of the showrunner as auteur), making celebrities out of the grand overseers of everything from a New Jersey crime family to a philandering Madison Avenue advertising executive in the '60s to a man literally and metaphorically riddled with malignancy, determined to leave his mark in the world.The series is set to release on 1 October, 2021, in theatres with a simultaneous release on streaming service, HBO Max. Michael Gandolfini (James Gandolfini’s son) plays a young Tony Soprano in the movie. The film also boasts a stellar star cast including Vera Farmiga, Ray Liotta, John Bernthal and Billy Magnussen. Meet Tony Soprano (SD, 4 min.) – This is similar to the 'Family Life' featurette with a short look at the character of Tony Soprano. The Sopranos is hailed as the best television series of all time by TV Guide and Vanity Fair, with Rolling Stone awarding it first place in its 2016 roundup of the 100 greatest TV shows of all time. It’s also the recipient of 21 Emmys and five Golden Globes. Talk about credentials! When does The Sopranos movie release? Selected items are only available for delivery via the Royal Mail 48® service and other items are available for delivery using this service for a charge. The show is very well done. The star, James Gandolfini playing Tony Soprano is the focus of the series and pulls much of the rest of the cast along. Other standouts include Edie Falco as Carmela Soprano (Tony's wife) and Lorraine Bracco as Dr. Jennifer Melfi (Tony's therapist).

Behind-the-Scenes Featurette (SD, 4 min.) - Another entertaining behind-the-scenes featurette that catches up with he cast and crew in the third season. The Real Deal (SD, 5 min.) - A featurette with critics and writers discussing the importance of The Sopranos. Every device we sell or rent on the musicMagpie Store goes through an extensive in-house refurbishment process to ensure you're getting a great quality device for a great price. Here's everything you need to know! A Sit-Down with The Sopranos (SD, 14 min.) - The cast members of the Soprano family discuss the how and why they wound up doing the show, and what makes it so great. There is a great deal of attention paid to the show's humor and how it is balanced with the violence and drama.If you haven’t watched The Sopranos yet, this gives you more than enough time to see for yourself why it’s hailed as one of the greatest television series of all time. Thankfully, for you, we’ve rounded up all the best ways to watch The Sopranos for free no matter where you are in the world, so read on to find out how. Aida Turturro (Actor, Host), James Gandolfini (Actor, Host), John Patterson (Director, Host), Timothy Van Patten (Director) & And because of that, it all comes down to people clinging to the idea of a "better time" and maybe even a "better place," even though doing became yet another destructive force. It consumed the individual (and, in this case, the violent, insular community he's a part of) faster than the unavoidable tide of change – or, in the case of 'The Sopranos,' the inevitable end of it all.

Every episode ever from The Sopranos plus 2 brand new discs of Sopranos extras. Out only 12 months after the previous Complete Sopranos and loaded with much more extras. The Sopranos is the greatest piece of work in any moving image medium that I know of. Quite a statement I know, but hear me out... and I will take you through the [obvious] facts of the case, as well as my own feelings on the matter. First of all without doubt. The writing is brilliant: pared to the bone realism interspersed with heart-wrenching drama, gut-wrenching violence, and heart-breaking emotion. Secondly. The acting is both superbly realistic, and yet highly characterised and supercharged with emotion. Thirdly. The cinematography [and it is a truly Cinematic TV series] is both beautiful and unflinching. It looks as fresh - and feels as gripping - watching the first series again now, as it did when I saw it 15 yrs ago. Season 1 (and, for the most part, season 2, as well) would go on to be as consistently close to brilliant as possible. With the aforementioned 'College,' audiences got a glimpse of what the series would ultimately ask of them: To love and root for a character undeserving of such sentiment. Tony was a cold-blooded murderer, a man of multitudes and contradictions who was capable of truly despicable things. And yet there was genuine warmth in his character that proved difficult to ignore. Much of that is due to Gandolfini's inspired performance that would see him carousing with the likes of Paulie 'Walnuts' Gualtieri (Tony Sirico), Silvio Dante (Steve Van Zandt), or battling it out with his uncle, the desperate-to-a-Don Corrado 'Junior' Soprano one minute, then having a family dinner with Meadow (Jamie-Lynn Sigler) and AJ (Robert Iler) the next.Still hard to believe it's all over but Tony Soprano (James Gandolfini) and the rest of the disfunctional family will be remembered for generations to come as one of the landmark tv series of our times. This Sopranos Box Set does it justice. And through it all, through the unforgettable and memorably ambiguous episodes like 'Pine Barrens,' or the emotionally devastating 'Long Term Parking,' 'The Sopranos' excelled in crafting moments of genuine art and genuine emotion that contrasted (or was perhaps enhanced by) the gruesome violence and other prurient details lingering around the edges of any given episode. Perhaps, though, the series is best remembered for its consistent dreamlike quality – and love of dream sequences, for that matter. The sixth and final season begins with Tony spending the better part of two episodes in a coma, living the life of another man and ultimately being welcomed to accept death. He declines. We see the look of pain and childlike shame and helplessness when he tries to confront his mother, and then minutes later the cold eyed rage as he pistol-whips a junior goon with a telephone handset. Every episode is a roller-coaster of adrenalin, laughter, and seriously heavy themes. It says as much about the conflictedness of modern fatherhood and the hypocrisy of the modern Catholic church as it does about globalisation, and the amount that contemporary Governments and Corporations have ingested, and even added to, the ethics of Gangster-Capitalism. And not just Tony - every one of the leading actors give performances of incredible versatility and power. The opening sequence is more than just the song that will forever be linked to the series; it serves as a template for what the show was about: A world slowly eating away at itself from the inside out. It wasn't just an indictment on morality and greed, consumer and corporate culture, and the franchising and branding of everything down to slightest minutia; it was a heady insight into American life enraptured with the world as it once was, and unable to reconcile itself with the world as it is now. That refusal to step into the absolute would carry through to the very end, as the series culminated with one of the most brilliant, thought-provoking, and debatably ambiguous endings the world is ever likely to see. But 'Made in America' is more than its ending, it is a result of 85 largely inspired episodes that came before it, coalescing into an experience that should be venerated for being the perfect ending to a series certainly deserving of one. That uncertainty of the final shot is the uncertainty of Tony Soprano during his first session with Dr. Melfi. It is also why 15 years after the series first graced televisions everywhere, 'The Sopranos' remains something you will hunger for again and again.

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