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Dallas: Season 11

82 customer reviews

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$19.04 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 10 left in stock. Sold by Two Thumbs Up and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Editorial Reviews

Dallas: The Complete Eleventh Season (DVD)

When it's J.R. Ewing versus the world, it's wisest to put your money on J.R.! Although the scheming tycoon may be down, he's never out. After Ewing Oil collapsed in disgrace at the end of last season, it's expected that this new season might feature a J.R. who's learned his lesson. But Dallas fans know better - they know the only lesson J.R. ever learned was: do unto others before they do unto you. So hang on to your Stetsons for another irresistible season of lying, cheating and stealing as J.R. claws his way back to the top. As for the rest of the clan: Bobby loses Pam but finds new romance. Cliff meets a broken-down wildcatter with dreams of gusher glory. Sue Ellen discovers that revenge is sweet. Two murder cases grab headlines. And a new crop of drop-dead gorgeous vamps with big schemes and bigger hair make life even more interesting for the Southfork stars!

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Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Larry Hagman, Patrick Duffy, Linda Gray, Priscilla Presley, Barbara Bel Geddes
  • Directors: Dwight Adair, Leonard Katzman, Michael Preece, Steve Kanaly
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Box set, Color, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Mono)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: April 21, 2009
  • Run Time: 1595 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (82 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001JAHPWQ
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,035 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Dallas: Season 11" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Antoine D. Reid VINE VOICE on April 27, 2009
Format: DVD
'Dallas' Season 11 brings forth a lot of what defined the series' success; J.R.'s battle this season is to reclaim the now fallen Ewing Oil empire; Sue Ellen continues to find her way and make sense of her relationship with J.R.; Clayton and Miss Ellie have their own relationship issues to work out. For me though, the eleventh season was just average. It lacked the drama and emotional intensity of the 'dream' season but it was definitely less awkward that season 10 which attempted to make-up for the dream season. Still, the eleventh season felt a bit sedate and tame compared to season's past. Even with 30 episodes, this season felt rather anti-climatic.

Part of my issue with this season is that it definitely felt as if the producers were either running out of ideas or trying to shift the focus from the core group of characters we've come to know and care about to a slew of new characters. Some of them, such as Sue Ellen's new interest Nicholas Pearce, were interesting and just as strong as the long-running characters. Others, such as the femme fatale of the season Kimberly, or J.R.'s new lackey, Casey Denault, simply felt flat and cookie-cutter. The character of Bobby was also rather underwhelming during the season, coming off as rather detached for the most part. The characters of Ray and Jenna simply lost steam and were left to a rather lame rip-off plot of 'Fatal Attraction'. To me, the only characters that really shined this season were Sue Ellen, who has the ultimate plot to get back at J.R. for years of wrong-doing, and Miss Ellie who finds herself in a role often held and played out by Sue Ellen.

There really was no real, threatening, big conflict this season.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Reginald D. Garrard VINE VOICE on April 18, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Warning: SPOILERS AHEAD!

Of course, the star of the show was Larry Hagman as the devious J.R. Ewing. He was always given the best lines and the most memorable confrontations. However, season eleven, with the departure of a fan favorite, seemed to allow some of the older cast members, regular and recurrent, an opportunity to share some of Hagman's "spotlight".

Barbara Bel Geddes and her on-camera husband Howard Keel really came to the forefront with a storyline about a presumed "affair" between Clayton and a much-younger woman, portrayed by English actress Annabel Schofield . The plot allowed Bel Geddes to really show her acting mettle, especially in the episode entitled "Farlow's Follies" wherein Miss Ellie falls into Sue Ellen (played as always by the flawless Linda Gray) territory by resorting to the bottle to "drown her sorrows".

Not only does the season showcase Bel Geddes and Keel, it also lets recurring player Alice Hirson have a memorable "farewell" as Miss Ellie's best friend, Mavis Anderson, wife of popular "Punk" Anderson, played by veteran character actor Morgan Woodward.

Also, John Anderson has a memorable run as Dr. Styles, a major stockholder in WestStar and the father of Kimberly Cryder (a stunning Leigh Taylor-Young), a woman who will stop at nothing to get the man of her dreams: J.R.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Scott A. Humphries on May 30, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I just finished watching this season and have to say I was impressed - easily the best of the later seasons and it makes up for the atrocity that was the "dream" season and its unsatisfying follow-up season. What makes this year fun is solid plotting and unpredictability - that's what keeps you watching all the way through to the satisfying climax.

It's worth noting that April really comes into her own this season, and the "new cast of the season" - Jack Scalia as a hot headed investment banker with a secret, Leigh Taylor Young as the conniving Kimberly Cryder and Andrew Stevens as a cheeky hustler - are much more successful than the supporting cast members were introduced in previous seasons, such as the lacklustre Jack and Jamie Ewing. Plus we get Sue Ellen in a meaty story that does not involve drinking, JR at his conniving best, a surprisingly promiscuous Bobby getting over Pam, and quite a nice story for Ray and Jenna.

One thing I did find jolting was the sudden AIDS awareness that manifests in this season: JR's long-time call girl Serena frets about AIDS, JR tells his protogee Casey to stop by the drugstore before seducing Marilee Stone, who in any event tells him to relax because she has taken "all precautions", and the ripped-off 'Fatal Attraction' storyline with Ray and inexplicably obsessive Connie. It's all a bit of a surprise to hear this safe sex talk on 'Dallas' of all shows, but I guess that was the sign of the times.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Kasey G on February 11, 2012
Format: DVD
The title of this review is about the most exciting thing about Season 11, and they are the final words spoken in the season-finale. Sadly, by this point the once-mighty "Dallas" is getting stale and not as addictive as it was during its 1979-83 heyday. Several of the storylines that could have played out over a few episodes are stretched out over the entire season and may induce drowsiness, so be warned.

**SPOILERS AHEAD**

After the explosive car crash that ended Season 10, disfigured burn victim Pam secretly flees the hospital, leaving Bobby with nothing but a note and a wish that he and Christopher continue their lives without her. While grieving this loss, father and son are befriended by pretty blonde Lisa Alden (Amy Stock) who ingratiates herself into their lives until it's revealed she's Christopher's biological aunt who plans on suing for custody.

In the business world, J.R. tries to get controlling interest in Westar by snuggling up to Kimberly Cryder (Leigh Taylor-Young), who's dying Daddy owns some sizeable shares. The only way J.R. can get his hands on them is to divorce Sue Ellen and marry Kimberly. Taylor-Young's impossibly-high cheekbones and haughty persona make her the most interesting of the new cast additions this season. The same can't be said for the attractive-but-boring Karen Kopins, who appears as Senator's aide Kay Lloyd. She takes up with Bobby in Washington when he attempts to get back the Ewing Oil name by meeting with a shady Senator (Howard Duff) with a high price.

Investment banker Nicholas Pearce (Jack Scalia) is hired to help Sue Ellen with her thriving business, and mid-season the two become lovers. April (Sheree J.
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