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  • The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray]
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The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray]


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The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray] + The Sopranos: Season 6, Part 1 [Blu-ray] + The Sopranos: Season 5
Price for all three: $49.97

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Product Details

  • Actors: Edie Falco, James Gandolfini, Lorraine Bracco, Michael Imperioli, Robert Iler
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (PCM), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: HBO Studios
  • DVD Release Date: October 23, 2007
  • Run Time: 450 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (253 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000V5A4DM
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #16,110 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Nine episodes on four discs: Soprano Home Movies, Stage 5, Remember When, Chasing It, Walk Like a Man, Kennedy and Heidi, The Second Coming, The Blue Comet, Made in America
  • Commentary by cast members Dominic Chianese, Robert Iler, Arthur Nascarella, Steven R. Schirripa, and Stevie Van Zandt on four episodes: Soprano Home Movies, Remember When, The Second Coming, and The Blue Comet
  • Making Cleaver: Behind the scenes of Christopher's horror film
  • The Music of The Sopranos: creator David Chase, cast, and crew discuss the songs from the show

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Sopranos, The: Season 6 Part 2 (BD)

Amazon.com

Completing the run of one of the most acclaimed television shows in broadcast history, season 6, part II of The Sopranos will be remembered mostly not for what happened during the season, but for what didn't happen at the very end. Creator David Chase pulled off a series ending that was as controversial as it was surprising and unforgettable, leaving countless fans to look away from the show and to blogs and articles for answers to the biggest mystery since "who shot J.R.?": what happened to Tony Soprano? But before we get to that point, there are nine episodes to digest, and they are some of the best in the run of the show since season 3. As Tony's (James Gandolfini) paranoia and suspicions grow, his family makes choices that are threatening to bring big changes to his personal life, and his other "family" is crashing headlong towards an inevitable showdown with Johnny Sack (Vincent Curatola) and the New York crew. Episode 1, "Soprano Home Movies," starts off peacefully enough with Tony and Carmela (Edie Falco) enjoying a relaxing summer weekend at Bobby and Janice's (Steve Schirripa and Aida Turturro) bucolic lake house, and by the end of the episode Tony has effectively taken Bobby's soul, proving Tony's ruthlessness and ending any doubt about his will to maintain dominance over his family. In "Kennedy and Heidi," one of the season's signature episodes, Christopher's (Michael Imperioli) drug use continues to spiral out of control, forcing Tony to take matters into his own hands and resolve things with his nephew once and for all.

Inevitably it's all leading up to that big finale, and it's deftly handled over the last two episodes, "The Blue Comet" and "Made in America" (an episode replete with subtle references to The Godfather). Things finally start to get resolved with Phil's crew, Dr. Melfi (Lorraine Bracco), Uncle Junior (Dominic Chianese), A.J. (Robert Iler), and Meadow (Jamie-Lynn Sigler), and as for Tony… Cut to black. To quote from another hit HBO show of the same era, "everything ends," even The Sopranos, and while the way Chase chose to end The Sopranos may not be to the liking of fans hoping for a definitive resolution, give the man credit for not stooping to clichés or tired old scenarios for the sake of a closing. As A.J. says in the final scene, quoting his father, "Try to remember the times that were good." Good advice. --Daniel Vancini

Customer Reviews

Still, lots to like here in season 6, part 2.
Joseph Haggard Jr.
The Sopranos is easily one of the best series I have ever watched.
Debra
It is a great set of DVD's and a nice addition to my collection.
Debra Chandler

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

169 of 183 people found the following review helpful By Wesley Mullins on September 22, 2007
Format: DVD
So much of what's said abut the final season of The Sopranos refers to the last five minutes, as people unfortunately overlook the best nine episode string of the entire series. David Chase's last season of television's finest program is full of all the qualities that attracted viewers and critics for the past decade. Characters live in a world where death is a possibility each day, but aren't shown to be gods or royalty. Rather, viewers see in them all of the emotions experienced in every family, as Tony, Carmela, Christopher and the rest of the cast share their memorable loves, hates, dreams, failures...and meals.

Season 6.2 has three distinct parts. The first four episodes are "last moments in the sun" for some of the more important characters. Bobby and Janice retreat for a weekend on a lake with Tony and Carm; Johnny Sack battles a new enemy in prison; institutionalized Uncle Junior spends his last moments of sanity running a card game and mentoring a young killer; and Hesh fears for his safety when Tony owes him money and seems reluctant to pay.

Next, the season moves to the difficulties of AJ and Christopher and how both problems affect Tony. Tony takes a backseat to other characters in the opening episodes of the season, but he's never been more laid bare than in how he deals with his literal and figurative sons. As with the ambiguous nature of the show, Tony at times appears to be a heroic, thoughtful and brave, while other times, he's a monster.

Finally, the last two episodes end in the much anticipated war with New York, as successful and unsuccessful hits are targeted at the show's biggest players.
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37 of 39 people found the following review helpful By John P Bernat on November 7, 2007
Format: DVD
That quote was the high spot for me.

Tony visits one of Christopher's girlfriends in Las Vegas and does some peyote. After a night of hallucinations and highly successful gambling (this on the heels of Tony losing pretty consistently and showing symptoms of a gambling addiction), they stumble out into the desert and watch the sun rise.

Seeing the sun come up, in a montage of garish color against the desert rock formations, a disheveled Tony screams that message to God and the universe. "I get it." Now, if only that meant Tony had found something approaching peace.

In this season, Tony curses the people he loves and even his own gene pool. He is enormously self-absorbed and hugely narcissistic, and more brutish than ever. He shows great empathy and horrible sociopathic fixation, sometimes in the same scene. When met with the expressed needs of people closest to him, a stock response is, "oh, poor you." Respect, whether earned or not, becomes the only thing that matters.

And people die.

The violence and loss is met with the classic urban phrase, "What are you gonna do?" The loyalty and allegiance that is at once the lifeblood and the illusion of Mafia life is summarized with Paulie's phrase, "When I get put to the test, what will I do?"

How could we have been brought to care so deeply for such unattractive people? Well, not like freaks in a carnival. Each character showed us so much of our own humanity, and taught us something about the value of unsparing, unsympathetic honesty.

And yes, the ending is intentionally ambiguous. This is, perhaps, the only way it could have ended, as others have said here.

Well, whaddaya gonna do?
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Format: DVD
The Sopranos season 6 part 2 was a return to form. I think Episode 86 "Made in America" the finale was perfect. David Chase didn't give viewers that closure that they wanted, but life doesn't come with a nice bow at the end of the day, and the series kept it real. It also had alot of the comedy that season 1 had.
The end of the series finale when Tony first walks into the restaurant then sees himself sitting down, is it a dream? Are some of the people in the restaurant notorious or related characters from ealier episodes and seasons? Earlier in the Sopranos there was talk of how a killing happens, you don't hear it, you don't see it, just bang and the lights go out, like how the last moments ended, did Tony Die? Who knows, but people on every talk show, on every sports show on espn, on blogs, everywhere are discussing it, analyzing it, and debating it, isn't that what great movies do for us? If mobsters walked in and shot tony and there was a huge shoot out, what is there to comment on, "whoa did you see him get shot"?, damn. The end. David Chase is smarter, and as i said the end was so suspenseful it was Hitchcockian. Hitchcock once said it's not the explosion of the bomb that goes off. That'll make you jump for one second, it's the knowing a bomb is under the table and it could go off, the waiting, and anticipation and it doesn't that was the last 5 minutes and i'd think everyone would agree even the dissapointed people that it was very intense. Great movies make us feel something whether it is good or bad, a great movie can change us or our mood.
I've loved watching the Sopranos over the years it's more than just a violent show, it's almost always fresh and current and dealing with alot of the same issues we all deal with in our lives.
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Sopranos blu-ray release
Season 1 is coming out Nov. 24th and is available for pre-order now for $48.99 I think.
Sep 30, 2009 by M. Powell |  See all 6 posts
Haven't bought Season 6 yet--my concern is...
Doubtful. Why release it as one when you can split it in two and charge double?
Mar 15, 2008 by Mr. H |  See all 3 posts
$54.99?
Especially now that it is $66.99!
Jan 19, 2008 by P. Ferguson |  See all 2 posts
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