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The Office: Season 7 [Blu-ray] (2010)

Steve Carell , Rainn Wilson  |  Unrated |  Blu-ray
4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)

List Price: $59.98
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Product Details

  • Actors: Steve Carell, Rainn Wilson, John Krasinski, Jenna Fischer
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Universal Studios
  • DVD Release Date: September 6, 2011
  • Run Time: 677 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003L77GDI
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #29,235 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

Disc 1:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Nepotism Commentary with B.J. Novak, Craig Robinson, Creed Bratton, Charlie Grandy, and David Rogers
  • My Scenes
  • BD-Live
  • pocket BLU App


  • Disc 2:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • PDA Commentary with Greg Daniels, Ellie Kemper, Angela Kinsey, Brian Baumgartner, Claire Scanlon, Kelly Cantley and Robert Padnick
  • My Scenes
  • BD-Live
  • pocket BLU App


  • Disc 3:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Threat Level Midnight: The Movie (A Michael Scott Joint)
  • Threat Level Midnight Commentary with B.J. Novak, Craig Robinson, Creed Bratton, Charlie Grandy, and David Rogers
  • My Scenes
  • BD-Live
  • pocket BLU App


  • Disc 4:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Blooper Reel
  • Webisodes: The 3rd Floor
  • Goodbye Michael Commentary with Greg Daniels, Ellie Kemper, Brian Baumgartner, and David Rogers
  • Dwight K. Schrute, (Acting) Manager Commentary with Mindy Kaling, Ellie Kemper, Angela Kinsey, Steve Hely and Justin Spitzer
  • My Scenes
  • BD-Live
  • pocket BLU App

  • Editorial Reviews

    Amazon.com

    Michael Scott's long tenure as manager of Dunder Mifflin's Scranton branch comes to a bittersweet end in the seventh season of The Office, leaving viewers to wonder how and if the show will survive without star Steve Carell. The actor's departure marks a turning point for the comedy that extends beyond finding a replacement for its lead. The Office itself had begun to show cracks in its façade in its fifth season, with too frequent dips into implausible story lines and character behavior that hewed more cartoonish than the careful mix of sitcom humor and human observation with which the show made its mark. How The Office resets itself in Carell's wake will remain the task of its eighth season, but season seven offers an agreeable place-marker for the cast and crew, who pay tribute to Scott with several genuinely funny episodes and a wrap-up that manages to be heartfelt without tipping into overly sentimental territory. The season also features a recurring turn by Will Ferrell as Deangelo Vickers, Michael's temporary replacement and a walking collection of frayed nerves and personality tics. Ferrell is amusing in his four-episode story arc, but at times, his livewire routine clashes mightily with the lower-keyed energy of the established cast. More effective is the parade of celebrities who queue up to replace Michael in the season's conclusion, "Search Committee," with James Spader (a new Office cast member as of season eight), Ray Romano, Jim Carrey, Will Arnett, and UK Office creator Ricky Gervais (as David Brent) adjusting their respective styles to the level of the series. Other highlights include the unveiling of Michael's long-gestating film project Threat Level Midnight, which features an array of past Office performers, and "Viewing Party," which evokes past after-hours get-togethers in its barrage of neuroses run wild.

    Extras on the four-disc Blu-ray set include four episodes with commentary tracks, each featured on a single disc; Carell is again noticeably absent from these tracks, but series creator Greg Daniels and various cast and crew members, including B.J. Novak, Ellie Kemper, and Paul Lieberstein, do their best be informative and entertaining. Deleted scenes from most of the episodes provide more footage of Ferrell and the other guest stars, while extended versions of "Training Day" and "Search Committee" provide some subtle moments of character development. The complete Threat Level Midnight is a welcome addition, as is The 3rd Floor, a series of webisodes about the staff shooting a horror movie in the office after hours. A fairly hilarious blooper reel rounds out the set. --Paul Gaita

    Product Description

    In the seventh season of this Primetime Emmy Award-winning series, inappropriate behavior is business as usual, but big surprises are in store! Dwight is now the owner of the building and he may be letting this power go to his head; Andy is courting Erin, who is dating Gabe; Jim and Pam are struggling with being new parents; and a parade of ghosts of girlfriends past haunt Michael, leading to his final days at Dunder Mifflin. Catch the antics of all 24 laugh-out-loud Season Seven episodes of”…TV’s funniest half-hour” (Rick Kissell, Variety), developed for American television by Primetime Emmy Award Winner Greg Daniels. This memorable season features guest appearances from Amy Ryan (Gone Baby Gone), a cameo from Ricky Gervais (The Invention of Lying), and an unforgettable hour-long season finale with Jim Carrey (Bruce Almighty), Will Arnett (Arrested Development), Ray Romano (Everybody Love Raymond), James Spader (Boston Legal), and Catherine Tate (Doctor Who), all vying for Michael Scott’s old post. Plus, see hours of bonus features, including extended episodes, deleted scenes, bloopers, webisodes and more, in this must-own four-disc collection.

    Customer Reviews

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews
    52 of 68 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars Goodbye, Michael September 5, 2011
    By 007
    Format:DVD
    Season seven of The Office is in many ways the end of the series... well, actually in just one very major way: its Steve Carrell's last season, and without Michael Scott there is just no way the series can ever again be the same. It's not just Steve's one in a billion comedic talents that the show loses, it's also the intricately constructed dynamic between the characters. The teleplay of the entire cast that has developed into such a perfectly functioning comedy machine is something that cannot exist in the same way without Michael. The secret weapon of The Office is its spectacularly talented cast, but in a strange way, the loss of one (especially when we're talking about the main character) is enough to offset the chemistry of the entire cast. Michael Scott was the centerpiece of the ensemble, and without him, every single one of the characters loses something, whether it's their direct interaction with Michael that brought out the best in their performance while creating a one of a kind comedy team (particularly true of Jim and Dwight), or the complex balance of diverse comedic styles from one scene to the next that made each character's role seem so different and important. The talented cast may easily survive the departure of Steve Carrell, but the show can never be the same without him.
    So, how does Steve's announcement to leave the series affect season seven? Well, first of all, Michael is clearly, and often awkwardly, pushed to the sidelines in order to instantly faze him out. The character that was for six seasons the driving force of every single episode is now rarely featured in the same capacity. There are very few episodes that allow him to take center stage and this hurts the show, badly. There are far more B-stories, and sometimes C-stories, that feature the rest of the cast.
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    7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars Not what it used to be. September 29, 2011
    Format:DVD
    I am a massive fan of The Office and have watched it since it first aired in 2005. I thought the first 5 seasons minus the last 2 episodes of Season 5 were fantastic. Season 6 was inconsistent and was filled with some hilarious episodes and alot of episodes that I didn't care for at all. Season 7 is similar. The episodes that I did find to be quite funny are PDA, The Search, and Todd Packer. The rest were OK at best. To further complicate things this is also the final season featuring Steve Carell as Michael Scott. Towards the end of season 7, Will Ferrell makes appearences in 4 episodes as a potential replacement but this was a disappointment as the episodes provide for minimal laughs. In the final episodes a number of actors make guest appearences as additional candidates for the job of manager at Dunder Mifflin including Ricky Gervais as David Brent who was the manager of Wernham Hogg on the original BBC version of The Office. This got me a bit excited and led me to believe that he would eventually replace Michael. Unfortunately that was not the case. This along with Season 6 are not the best representations of the show. Seasons 1-5 were all fantastic and to any new fan of The Office I would recommend any of the first 5 rather than 6 and 7.
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    4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars I love it January 22, 2012
    By jamie
    Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
    Threat Level Midnight! The entire season was worth purchasing simply because I can watch Threat Level Midnight any time I want. I don't really want to watch it without Steve Carrell though.
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    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars Awesome January 13, 2012
    By Shooter
    Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
    I believe the series speaks for itself, if you've never seen it then obviously you're not going to buy this season first. Love the office and definitely recommend it to anyone!
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    4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars Epic Office fun despite the loss of Steve Carell September 16, 2011
    By Kianna
    Format:DVD
    Love this season. So many of the episodes highlight the continued talent of the writers and actors such as Nepotism, China, Ultimatum, Threat Level Midnight and Garage Sale. Throughout the season you can feel Michael being given less parts and less focus on his character. Not that we don't enjoy his antics but it makes sense and its great to see some other characters shine. I particularly enjoy Creed but who doesn't enjoy a crazy, old person. All around the development of the ensemble is great.

    I know a lot of people have objected to this season because the show doesn't focus on Michael as much as it has in the past. Lets remember that the show did not phase Michael out because they were trying to cut Steve Carell out. Mr. Carell CHOSE to leave to pursue other work. We can't blame him for wanting to try something new but the lose of his character is not NBC's fault and I'm sure they are doing the best they can to maintain the unity of the show. I feel they have done a great job. There is still a little void in the show and each episode that does not have Michael in it. I eagerly await the eighth season though because I have full faith in the writers and actors that made the show so great. It was not Steve Carell's performance alone that made the show one of the most influential comedies in recent history.
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    27 of 41 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars Office Season 7 May 20, 2011
    Format:Blu-ray
    I'm torn on my opinion of the Office Season 7.

    On one level, there are the truly excellent episodes, from "Threat Level Midnight" to the "Herpes" episode which was full of cameos. The "PDA" episode and "The Search" really show how good of an actor both Steve Carrell and Amy Ryan are, and manage to be funny and quite heartfelt at the same time. Holly, one of my favorite characters, comes back, and Jo is absent from almost the entire season, which is a definite plus, though she did have her moments in the two hour finale. Michael Scott's final episode was wonderful, and there were some hilarious spots in almost every episode.

    However, I used the word "almost" in the last paragraph for a reason. "China", "Viewing Party", "the Inner Circle" and "Christening" were, on the whole, pretty terrible episodes from my point of view. "Classy Christmas" and "The Seminar" weren't far behind. On some of them, I kept waiting for something to make me laugh, and there wasn't any payoff. The whole middle of this season was basically a train wreck that made me almost want to turn off my television mid-episode. I'm a harsh critic when it comes to the Office, if only because I know what the show is capable of creating, and the magic definitely left the building mid-season.

    It got slightly more appealing to watch some of the later episodes, which would, of course, be some of Steve Carrell's last. He puts on a tour de force of three or four superior episodes leading up to his finale that could only be brought down by the talent, or lack thereof, of Will Farrell.
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    Release date
    It is usually released in August-September. The Price will prob drop too, like it did last year.
    May 15, 2011 by B. Hannibal |  See all 3 posts
    BD-Live
    Same here. I am wondering the same thing. I am glad I'm not the only one
    Oct 7, 2011 by N. Hernandez |  See all 4 posts
    Poster?
    Yes, I received this Blu-ray a few days ago from Amazon and it did come packaged with the poster!
    Sep 22, 2011 by Evan Hyjurick |  See all 4 posts
    What with the box cover?
    I was wondering the same thing. This is released in under a month and there is no cover art???
    Aug 19, 2011 by D. Petersen |  See all 2 posts
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