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Workaholics: Season 1

2,137 customer reviews

Additional DVD options Edition Discs
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(Oct 11, 2011)
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Editorial Reviews

Workaholics is a scripted series that follows three friends fresh out of college who live and work together as telemarketers. Dress codes, deadlines and waking up before noon aren't things these guys are used to. The crew spends their days scheming together to avoid doing any real work and their nights looking for good times.

Special Features

- Cast Interviews
- Deleted Scenes
- Digital Originals
- Alternate Takes
- Live at Bonnaroo
- Audio Commentary
- And More!

Product Details

  • Actors: Anders Holm, Erik Griffin, Blake Anderson, Adam DeVine
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Comedy Central
  • DVD Release Date: October 11, 2011
  • Run Time: 220 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2,137 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B005D7E7WC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,844 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Despite its title, the Comedy Central produced "Workaholics" is not a traditional work place sitcom. It is a quintessential stoner/slacker comedy featuring three friends as they adapt (or refuse to adapt) to the increasingly complex world of adulthood. The guys are continuously rude, obnoxious and/or clueless and yet the bonds of their friendship may stretch, but never break--even when they behave in the most horrifying ways to one another. Unabashedly silly and crude, and oftentimes hilarious, this comedy makes no apologies for what it is. Not for sensitive viewers, this is in-your-face aggressive without a concern for political correctness or appropriateness. It is the irreverent "anything can happen" feel that is the core selling point for this ridiculously appealing show. I suspect that if you enjoy the wild antics of "Workaholics," you will become a fervent and vocal supporter of the show. If, however, it all seems a bit juvenile for your taste--there is a good chance you will absolutely loathe this program. This could very well be a love-it or hate-it proposition.

Season One lines up ten episodes which spend about equal time between work and other recreational activities. Some of the strongest episodes do deal specifically with the job site. In one episode, the boys vie for a promotion and their warfare against one another becomes increasingly brutal. In another, the boys organize a strike when the bosses won't recognize a completely ridiculous holiday. The season finale (with an invaluable assist by guest Chris Parnell as the company's CEO) has the guys fighting to save the company itself! It's all over-the-top and silly but that's the charm. In one of the show's most uncomfortable episodes, the boys befriend a child predator because he's a cool guy.
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30 of 37 people found the following review helpful By James A. Plaisted on September 16, 2011
Format: DVD
I was advised to check this show out by my youngest brother who is only 19. I have a hard time finding new shows to watch because I hate taking the time to see If I even like a show. Workaholics was easy to digest. I went to school at San Diego State where slackin off is appreciated as more of an art form. Watching this show makes me think I lived with these guys sometime around 2003. I was smoking a lot of green back then so it is possible that we all lived together and I just forgot. If only for street cred, I still own a device that could be classified as a "Vape Tron", although mine does not have an aluminum chasis.

This show is beyond hilarious. It is done so well that it never comes off as fake, forced or lame. The characters are all great and you really learn to appreciate their little intricacies as you watch one episode to the next. I highly recommend this show to people who think it is funny to play pranks on thier friends and laugh at topics that most people get uncomfortable with. I DVR'ed the first season and still watch it on the regular. So good. There is also an abundance of great lines that you can steal from this show and use in society. Definitily check out: To Friend a Predator, and the Body Building episode. I garauntee if you give this show a chance and watch atleast two episodes, you will love Workaholics. I would love to tell you a lil bit more about this comedic masterpiece but I clocked a resy at a schiek lil bistro downtown and I'd hate to be late. Enjoy!
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Robert Marchese on April 14, 2012
Format: DVD
If the boys in this show have sought to make viewers envious of their characters' carefree, reckless lifestyle that favors weed and beer and partying over anything resembling responsible behavior, then mission accomplished. As I watch this hilarious show, I am left with a void, knowing I will never be able to lift weights while on the clock, make a fort in my cubicle (I actually don't even work in a cubicle), run down my boss in my car, surf for porn, set up a sting operation for a pedophile, and constantly frame and prank my co-workers. Ridiculous, offensive, moronic. Wonderful!
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful By DVD Verdict on October 21, 2011
Format: DVD
Ike Oden, DVD Verdict --The scenarios for each episode are more or less your typical sitcom fare: the boys scheme to pass a drug test, the boys lie to some girls in order to get dates, the boys spend a night locked in their office, etc. Workaholics knows this well-worn territory intimately and filters it through a haze of drugs, pop culture obsession, and frat boy perversion. Scatology, substance abuse and sexual deviance drive Workaholics' creative engine not as gratuitous gross-out humor but as serious philosophical and personal issues for our protagonists. Pop culture is approached with a similarly solemn face, meaning boys don't reference Nickelodeon's Double Dare, Dateline's "To Catch A Predator" and The Insane Clown Posse as one-off jokes, but as major story points within episodes.

None of these innovations would coalesce if actors/creators Anderson, DeVine, and Holm didn't have such spectacular comedic chemistry with one another. The trio created the show after accumulating years of improv and viral video experience together, making their "best friend" interplay organic and believable. Each represents a different archetype of buddy comedies--Holm is the responsible one, Anderson is the quirky guy, and DeVine is the clueless leader. With the meta use of their own names and storylines culled from real life experiences, the guys are play stylized versions of themselves (comparable to Larry David's work in Curb Your Enthusiasm) giving the show a naturally spontaneous feel that's refreshing in a sitcom.

This meta premise also adds extra dimensions to the characters, letting the performers take their characters down roads that border skirt the lines of insanity and narcissism without freeing the characters of conscious and empathy.
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Workaholics: Season 1
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