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Clerks II (Two-Disc Widescreen Edition)

855 customer reviews

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Clerks II (Two-Disc Widescreen Edition) + Clerks (Collector's Edition) + Mallrats (Collector's Edition)
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Sequel to the cult comedy classic takes place 10 years later, finding Dante and Randall in their 30's, flipping burgers for a living at Mooby's, a fictional McDonald's-style fast-food chain. Many of the characters return, including Jay and Silent Bob. This could've been a train-wreck, but Smith pulls it off with solid writing and harsher humor than the original. DVD contains over 6 hours of bonus materials.This should be a solid seller throughout the rest of the year and beyond. See the ad on the inside back cover of this issue for additional information.

Lo and behold, Clerks II defies the odds as a sequel that even the most ardent Clerks fans can be happy about. Twelve years after Kevin Smith turned the independent film world upside-down with his $27,000 black-and-white comedy, perpetual slackers Dante (Brian O'Halloran) and Randal (Jeff Anderson) return for another raucous romp in suburbia, but this time there's no beloved Quick Stop mini-mart to ensure their low-level employment. Now they're aimless 33-year-olds flippin' burgers at Mooby's, a fast-food joint with a cow theme that's "udderly delicious." Dante's engaged to his long-time girlfriend but has unexpectedly fallen in love with Mooby's manager Becky (and since she's played by Rosario Dawson, can you blame him?), and Randal's still holding out for life, liberty, and the pursuit of low ambition. The responsibilities of adulthood are rearing their ugly head, and with Jay and Silent Bob (Jason Mewes and Kevin Smith) still dealing weed and generally being obnoxious, well... something's gotta give, right? The way Smith has written this long-awaited follow-up, the dilemmas of Dante, Randal, and their ongoing friendship are something that anyone can relate to, and with Dawson lighting up the screen (in a role demanded by producer Harvey Weinstein to boost box-office appeal), the movie's romantic chemistry is surprisingly delightful. Rest assured, also, that Smith (shooting mostly in color this time, on a $5 million budget) hasn't forgotten where he came from: Clerks II is jam-packed with the same lewd, crude humor that made Clerks an indie-film phenomenon, and Smith's good-natured sincerity is still on full display, ensuring that only the most prudish viewers could possibly be offended. For everyone else, this is as enjoyable as any sequel could ever hope to be, with amusing cameos by Smith-movie veterans Ben Affleck and Jason Lee, among others. --Jeff Shannon

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Special Features

  • Commentary by director Kevin Smith, producer Scott Mosier, and director of photography David Klein
  • Commentary by director Kevin Smith and producer Scott Mosier with actors Brian O'Halloran, Jeff Anderson, Trevor Fehrman, Jennifer Schwalbach, and Jason Mewes
  • Podcast commentary director Kevin Smith, producer Scott Mosier, and actor Jeff Anderson
  • Deleted Scenes with introduction by Kevin Smith
  • "Back To The Well: Clerks II" 90-minute making-of documentary
  • "A Closer Look at Interspecies Erotica" featurette
  • Bloopers
  • 10 Train Wrecks: Video Production Diaries

Product Details

  • Actors: Brian O'Halloran, Jeff Anderson, Rosario Dawson, Jason Mewes, Kevin Smith
  • Directors: Kevin Smith
  • Writers: Kevin Smith
  • Producers: Bob Weinstein, Carla Gardini, Harvey Weinstein, Laura Greenlee, Scott Mosier
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Weinstein Company
  • DVD Release Date: November 28, 2006
  • Run Time: 97 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (855 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000I0RNVQ
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,016 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Clerks II (Two-Disc Widescreen Edition)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Raul Duke on September 13, 2007
Format: DVD
The final chapter of the "New Jersey Chronicles" is am almost satisfying ending to a series of films extending about 15 years.

its more than 10 years after the events of clerks. Dante and Randall's situation hasnt improved much. they're still working basically the same jobs. in the opening scene the quick stop pretty much burns down. the rest of the movie after that takes place at Mooby's fast food place, Dante and Randall's other job.

ive always found Dante to be a kind of bland character, just like TC in Mallrats, but they both have that outrageous sidekick (randall) so it balances out well.

Clerks 2 carries the torch of the original perfectly, with classic characters and always entertaining strings of dialogue. the movie has a satisfying ending which properly brings closure to the chronicles. i wish Kevin would keep it up though. even after all these years, these characters havent played themselves out at all, even if their own creator thinks thats the case. Kevin Smith is arguably my favorite writer/director, so im kind of biased, but all of his work that ive seen couldnt be any better in my opinion.

like most DVD's Kevin Smith puts out, this has the special features to keep anybody busy for a while, including an hour and a half long documentary on the making of Clerks 2.
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57 of 71 people found the following review helpful By Andrew on July 22, 2006
Verified Purchase
The original Clerks is a landmark movie; made on a budget of $28,000, it became a huge cult hit and began the "Askewniverse", the film and comic book world populated by characters like Jay (Jason Mewes), Silent Bob (Kevin Smith), and the Hicks family (all played by Brian O'Halloran). While Clerks II is the first direct sequel to any Askewniverse film, it, like all the others, has certain elements that have writer/director Kevin Smith's fingerprints all over it.

The story starts 10 years after the end of Clerks. Dante Hicks (O'Halloran) and Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson) still work at the Quick Stop and RST Video stores, respectively, despite the fact that they are now in their 30's. As the movie opens, Dante opens the shutters to see that the building is on fire due to Randal's negligence. For the next year, the two of them work at Mooby's, a fast food restaurant. Though their setting has changed, they are still clerks. They still have to put up with annoying customers, but now they have to make food as well. They also have coworkers to put up with, notably Elias (Trevor Fehrman) a 19-year-old who still kisses his mother goodbye everyday when she drops him off. He and Randal are usally arguing about who grew up with better pop culture, with Randal backing Star Wars and Elias championing Lord of the Rings and Transformers. We also meet their boss in this movie (in the original Clerks, we never met their superior and only knew him as "The Boss"). Becky (Rosario Dawson) is a cool and very tolerant (in Randal's case) manager who likes hanging out with Dante while Randal and Elias work. Jay and Silent Bob are also still in the lives of Dante and Randal. Since the Quick Stop burned down, they had to find a new place to hang out in front of, and they chose Mooby's.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By H. Bala TOP 500 REVIEWER on December 26, 2006
Format: DVD
SPOILERS alert here. Also, I have to say this upfront: I actually liked JERSEY GIRL, so take this review for whatever you think it's worth.

No worries, fans of CLERKS. Kevin Smith didn't eff it up. With CLERKS 2, our trousers-challenged maverick writer/director crafts an admirable and wickedly funny sequel to his 1994 indie, black and white cult hit. Once again, Smith creates a rallying film for the disenfranchised and the disinclined. And he brings his usual bag of tricks: the bawdy humor, the character-driven interplays, the pop culture indulgences, and the beloved characters.

Here's the plot: It's been a decade since we last met up with Dante Hicks (Brian O'Halloran) and Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson), who had been whiling their dead end lives away in a convenience store and a video shop. Well, CLERKS 2 finds the Quick Stop burnt down due to a coffee machine mishap and the hapless duo now toiling at the haphazardly frequented fast food joint Mooby's. At first glance, not much has really changed. With the lack of steady customers, the duo still finds plenty of time to goof around and mouth off. Now in their thirties, Randal is still as abrasive as ever, but Dante seems to have finally decided to get his life into gear. This is his last day working at Moody's. Tomorrow, he's driving out of Jersey with his cute fiancee Emma (Jennifer Schwalbach Smith, the director's wife) and moving to Florida, where he's promised a job by her pops and even a house by her moms. He's pretty much made up his mind, though certain doubts linger. His best buddy Randal thinks he's taking the easy way out, a sentiment echoed by Becky (the easy-on-the-eyes Rosario Dawson), their sexy and cool supervisor at Moody's, who herself doesn't buy into romantic love. But Dante is determined to go.
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18 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Steven Moore on January 20, 2007
Format: DVD
I bought this set at Best Buy on New Year's Eve for only $30, and I wasn't dissapointed.

It comes in a Happy Meal-esque box, complete with a plastic cup with straw, a Mooby's visor, a Mooby's nametag, and a little worksheet with puzzles and stuff on it. The visor is actually pretty cool, and the cup is a quality thick plastic cup. I wouldn't pay over $50 for this at any time, but if you can get it for a decent price, it's easily worth it.

The film itself is also very good. It ranks near the top, if not my favorite of all Kevin Smith films.
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Topic From this Discussion
Widescreen? Fullscreen?
Most people have square sized tv's but widescreen is always the way to go. If you choose full screen, you'll loose plenty of image from the left and right side.
Dec 29, 2006 by Talat |  See all 2 posts
There's no Rated and Unrated version???...
I feel like a lot of the time the rated and unrated versions of DVDs are rather pointless, in Anchorman for example the "unrated version" only really contained Will Ferrel droppping a few more f bombs and eating cat poop- nothing that couldn't have remained on the chopping room... Read More
Nov 28, 2006 by B. Vargyas |  See all 3 posts
Director's cut?
I won't say there will never be a new version of the disc. But Smith was worried that he was going to get an NC-17 on the film and was shocked when it came back an R. He said that he didn't have to cut anything so i doubt that a director's cut would be necessary. Hope it helped.
Nov 29, 2006 by Mark Offutt |  See all 4 posts
Does this version have the myspace friends credits?

They scroll by very quickly after a brief black screen. So don't turn it off after the regular credits end.
Mar 24, 2009 by B. Hosford |  See all 2 posts
one of the best movies ever made by kevin smith Be the first to reply
one of the best movies ever made by kevin smith Be the first to reply
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