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  • Mad Men: Season 2 [Blu-ray]
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Mad Men: Season 2 [Blu-ray]


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Mad Men: Season 2 [Blu-ray] + Mad Men: Season 3 [Blu-ray] + Mad Men: Season 1 [Blu-ray]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Jon Hamm, Elisabeth Moss, Vincent Kartheiser, January Jones, Christina Hendricks
  • Directors: Alan Taylor, Andrew Bernstein, Jennifer Getzinger, Lesli Linka Glatter, Matthew Weiner
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: July 14, 2009
  • Run Time: 611 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (294 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0027HOBM2
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #12,647 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Mad Men: Season 2 [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Special Features

  • "Mad Men Commentaries," feature-length audio commentaries on all episodes.
  • "Birth of an Independent Woman," video featurette examining the rise of female independence in the 1960's from housewives to working women.
  • "An Era of Style," video taking a close look into the fashion of the 1960s and its influence on designers today.
  • "Time Capsule," video featurettes and picture text galleries examining historical events mentioned in the second season.

Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com

Mad Men returns, and guess what?  It’s still one of the best shows on TV.  Season two continues the slow progression to absolute greatness.  The first season left us with a number of cliffhangers, and the beginning of the second season doesn’t cleanly wrap things up.  Instead, we leap forward nearly 2 years and are thrown into an even more tumultuous time where the Norman Rockwell-idealized era is only ideal on the surface (slightly below we find rampant alcoholism, marriage dissolution, casual sexism and racism).  There is resolution, eventually, for all the questions left unanswered, but in true slow-as-molasses-but-still-riveting Mad Men form, we get to wait the entire season for answers.  

A lot has changed in these two years at Sterling-Cooper and it is exciting watching the 60’s progress through the unique lens of Mad Men.  Everything that made Season one incredibly compelling television is back. The terrific acting, pitch-perfect writing, gorgeous art direction and impressive attention to detail are all the unshakeable foundation to a meandering yet precise plotline that keeps the viewer glued to the television.  Special features include extensive commentaries and featurettes that examine 1960’s fashion, the rise of women in the workplace, and defining historical events of the era.—Kira Canny

Product Description

Set in 1960s New York City, Mad Men explores the glamorous and ego-driven 'Golden Age' of advertising, where everyone is selling something and nothing is ever what it seems. And no one plays the game better than Don Draper (Golden Globe(r) - winner Jon Hamm), Madison Avenue's biggest ad man - and ladies' man - in the business. Returning for its second season, the Golden Glober-winning series for Best TV Drama and Actor continues to blur the lines between truth and lies, perception and reality. The world of Mad Men is moving in a new direction -- can Sterling Cooper keep up? Meanwhile, the private life of Don Draper becomes complicated in a new way. What is the cost of his secret identity?

Customer Reviews

Popular Discussion Topics

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  • "Opinions" 71
  • "Series" 66
  • "Characters" 35
  • "Acting" 28
  • "Writing" 17
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

102 of 117 people found the following review helpful By Robert Moore HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on January 2, 2009
Format: DVD
Update (1/11/09): MAD MEN just won the Golden Globe for the second straight year for Best Drama. Well deserved.

Frankly, I'm pretty despondent about the future of quality TV on the major four networks. The recent cancellation by ABC of the breathtakingly brilliant PUSHING DAISIES was the first major blow. When a show this great can get cancelled for weak (not genuinely bad, merely weak) ratings, you feel that something has gone wrong with commercial television. For one thing, TV history is resplendent with shows that started off weakly and then succeeded a couple of years into their run. THE X-FILES, SEINFELD, THE OFFICE, and 30 ROCK all started off with weak ratings, only to build an audience later. The second horrific piece of news undermining my confidence in commercial TV was NBC's announcement that starting next year Jay Leno will get FIVE HOURS (!) of prime time for a more politically oriented version of his talk show. First, why would we want Leno when we already have Stewart and Colbert? Second, this means losing FIVE HOURS (!!!!) of scripted programming on NBC each week. This is a recipe for disaster. And an act of despair. NBC clearly doesn't think it can produce 15 hours of quality TV a week, so it is trying to produce only 10 and then take the super cheap option with Leno. NBC, I have news for you: you get what you pay for.

MAD MEN could well be the model for successful quality TV shows in the future. Although it gets very low ratings, on AMC it is safe from cancellation because of its widespread critical acclaim. More and more, niche cable networks seem to be the place where quality TV series manage to thrive and avoid the constant threat of cancellation.
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39 of 46 people found the following review helpful By Reconnecting To My Childhood on March 9, 2009
Format: DVD
The second season of this AMC series is in story/character sense a lot like the second season of Sopranos was for itself. This season spends it's thirteen episodes expanding upon what has already been established at the same time as it balances sudden new story devices and taking things to their next logical (or sometimes illiogical based on the character) extensions. I found it very enjoyable and while it may not be a full reflection of life in the sixies it truly shows the aspects that it aspires to quite well and shows flawed characters who are full of unfortunate parallels with people in the world today.

This is a show that is telling a specific story while exploring specific character's in an attempt to disect certain issues within our world today. I look at this show as a reflection of recent times, the issue of never being happy with what you have and looking for happiness in the wrong places and feeling lost and unsure of your place in the world is something I see a lot of people dealing with in the world around me. The setting of the sixties is almost the perfect era to pair with such seemingly lost and depressed character's because of it's ironic nature at the same time as the literal sense of reinvention and change that occured in that time.

I feel the first season did a fantastic job of setting up this series. The second season acheived it's goal of expanding, elaborating and extending upon the world and character's we were introduced to. The third season is set up, like most shows, to take the best from the first and second seasons and finally show us a complete vision of the show without being tied down by these mandatory practices.
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25 of 33 people found the following review helpful By Robert Moore HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on April 29, 2009
Format: Blu-ray
Frankly, I'm pretty despondent about the future of quality TV on the major four networks. The recent cancellation by ABC of the breathtakingly brilliant PUSHING DAISIES was the first major blow. When a show this great can get cancelled for weak (not genuinely bad, merely weak) ratings, you feel that something has gone wrong with commercial television. For one thing, TV history is resplendent with shows that started off weakly and then succeeded a couple of years into their run. THE X-FILES, SEINFELD, THE OFFICE, and 30 ROCK all started off with weak ratings, only to build an audience later. The second horrific piece of news undermining my confidence in commercial TV was NBC's announcement that starting next year Jay Leno will get FIVE HOURS (!) of prime time for a more politically oriented version of his talk show. First, why would we want Leno when we already have Stewart and Colbert? Second, this means losing FIVE HOURS (!!!!) of scripted programming on NBC each week. This is a recipe for disaster. And an act of despair. NBC clearly doesn't think it can produce 15 hours of quality TV a week, so it is trying to produce only 10 and then take the super cheap option with Leno. NBC, I have news for you: you get what you pay for.

MAD MEN could well be the model for successful quality TV shows in the future. Although it gets very low ratings, on AMC it is safe from cancellation because of its widespread critical acclaim. More and more, niche cable networks seem to be the place where quality TV series manage to thrive and avoid the constant threat of cancellation.
Read more ›
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MIssing commentary?
If you're watching it on a DVD player (as opposed to a computer) go to the commentary screen, scroll down to the last commentary on that first page and then click scroll arrow pointing to the right. I had thought I was missing commentary too until I accidentally pressed the wrong button one day.... Read More
Aug 11, 2009 by A. Jimenez |  See all 8 posts
Season 2 DVD Release Date
The AMC website says July 2009.
Dec 14, 2008 by DE |  See all 3 posts
Box Set Design?
I was wondering the same thing. I'd like to have another special edition to keep my Mad Men library properly "uniformed" as the seasons come out.
Jul 13, 2009 by D. Watson |  See all 6 posts
DVD vs. Blu Ray
It appears that the Blu Ray version is getting a lot of complaints about disc problems. And, it doesn't "resume" to where you left off when you shut it off.
Nov 6, 2011 by Janie |  See all 3 posts
DVD vs. Blu Ray
LOL good question as I just wondered the same thing. Who knows, maybe the Blu-ray ain't selling as well?
Sep 1, 2009 by Larkhall |  See all 2 posts
New Season not up to previous seasons Be the first to reply
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