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Enough Said [Blu-ray]


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Product Details

  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (DTS 5.1), French (DTS 5.1), Spanish (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox
  • Run Time: 93 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,020 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00FZ4KT84
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #25,007 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Editorial Reviews

James Gandolfini, Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Catherine Keener shine in this heartwarming comedy that A.O. Scott of The New York Times calls "a small miracle of a movie." Divorced mom Eva (Louis-Dreyfus) may be falling for Albert (Gandolfini), a sweet, funny, like-minded divorc‚. But as their relationship blossoms, Eva befriends Marianne (Keener), who's always complaining about her ex-husband. When Eva realizes that Albert is the target of Marianne's rants, she begins to question her own perceptions about first impressions and second chances.

Customer Reviews

Great story line and script, very well acted.
Kathy G. Guevara
In a slo-mo train wreck that never seems to end, their relationship is poisoned by her inability to stop seeing his ex.
Amazon Customer
Great performances by James Gandolfini playing against type and Julia Louis-Dreyfus.
Joseph lodato

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

245 of 277 people found the following review helpful By FNDNreview on October 18, 2013
Format: DVD
While this is still going to be a movie review, it's also one of those rare occasions where a massive amount of bias - in this case admiration, will likely overshadow anything and everything that's said about this particular film. This is due largely to the tragic death of a man that will go down in my book (and many others) as one of the greatest actors to ever grace the big or small screen. Of course, I'm referring to James Gandolfini - a beloved individual that was taken well before his time. He was a man with immense talent that saw no bounds, starring in arguably the greatest television show of all-time, The Sopranos. But, before he starred as the loveable gangster, Tony Soprano, he made his everlasting mark in films, like Get Shorty, True Romance, and The Mexican. Since the conclusion of The Sopranos in 2007, Gandolfini took on much more reduced roles, acting in supporting roles, such as Zero Dark Thirty, Not Fade Away, and Killing Them Softly. Thankfully, in one of his final roles, he once again takes on a starring role - in the romance film, Enough Said.

Written and directed by Nicole Holofcener (Friends with Money, Please Give), Enough Said stars Julia Louis-Dreyfus as Eva, a divorced single parent working as traveling masseuse. One night at a party, Eva meets Marianne (Catherine Kenner), a poet with an arm issue that's in need of a masseuse. At the same party, Eva hits it off with a divorced single parent, Albert (James Gandolfini). Eva and Albert quickly begin dating, all while Eva is nicely bonding with her new friend and client, Marianne. It doesn't take long for Eva to discover she is unhappy with men after a bitter divorce - and has no problem criticizing her ex-husband, either.
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136 of 153 people found the following review helpful By M. Oleson TOP 500 REVIEWER on November 13, 2013
Format: DVD
Nicole Holofcener has directed a handful of movies that few people have seen. They have fallen into a category of "women's movies" that most men steer clear of lest they become gay or something. I've seen them all ("Lovely & Amazing" is my favorite) and I'm still straight. And while her movies are far from terrible they are not terribly memorable either. "Enough Said" is her best feature yet and yes, it's OK for a man too.

A large part of the attraction is the late James Gandolfini who plays Albert, a bit of a slob, but funny and adorable. Albert is divorced from Marianne (Holofcener regular Catherine Keener). Together they have a daughter heading for college. Although Albert is a key character in the storyline, his counterpart, Eva (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) has multiple relationships to deal with. If you've watched Louis-Dreyfus over the years, you should be able to appreciate her dead-pan humor, much of which is displayed all over her face. That talent comes across equally well on the big screen.

Like Albert, Eva is divorced and has a daughter headed off to college. When Eva and Albert meet for the first time at a party, the chemistry between them is evident right off the bat. Holofcener, who also wrote the movie, is equally generous with some great lines that each actor delivers almost offhandedly. They're both great. Their lives get complicated as Eva had given her business card to Marianne at the same party. She's a massage therapist and gets a call from Marianne. They become friends but Eva is initially unaware that Albert, who she is now seeing regularly, is Marianne's ex. As Marianne continually complains about her ex, Eva finally realizes the conflict.
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36 of 39 people found the following review helpful By Royce Callaway on November 7, 2013
Format: DVD
This is a marvelous film that vividly demonstrates that an excellent screen play in the hands of good actors doesn't have to cost a great deal. This is perhaps the most realistic portrayal of life and love that I have seen on the screen in a very long time. The main characters Eva -- a masseuse and Albert -- a Museum Curator have survived first marriages. He was married to a shallow, self-absorbed woman who bought into the perpetual dieting, exercise, and pretense that characterizes much of Society today. Eva's marriage just didn't work out. When asked she couldn't really say why she got a divorce other than "we just didn't seem to fit". But the film really offered some great insight into what marriage and love is all about. I think those people who have been married a long time will probably get and understand this film a lot better than young unmarried or recently married people. What we see with Eva and Albert are two people not sure they want to get involved again but they find they sort of like each other. As their relationship grows they find that a little tolerance, a little understanding, and a little forgiveness provides for a more stable relationship and a lot more fun. Albert is overweight and doesn't really care, he isn't the most handsome guy, but he is comfortable being himself. Eva seems uncertain who she is or what she wants out of life but finds herself drawn to the down to earth life style of Albert. Both are older and wiser and it shows.

Albert and Eva are real people. People with a sense of humor, with ordinary problems, and low expectations. My favorite scene was the final one where they sat together on the front steps as they made up over their serious quarrel.
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