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Entourage: Season 5

4.7 out of 5 stars 555 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Entourage: The Complete Fifth Season (DVD)

For Vince, Eric, Drama, and Turtle, life in Hollywood's fast lane can be an intoxicating ride. In Season Five, can the guys put the Medellin fiasco behind them and orchestrate a career comeback for Vince?

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Entourage's fifth season leaves our movie star in a pickle: his big Oscar shot, Medellin, is a dismal failure, and Vincent (Adrian Grenier) has burrowed away to Mexico to drown his sorrows in booze and women. How does a once-promising actor get his confidence, legitimacy, and bankability back? That's the key premise this time around, and like some of its previous seasons, is always more interesting when Vince is struggling than when he's on top. Once his crew--manager Eric (Kevin Connolly), big brother Johnny Drama (Kevin Dillon), agent Ari (Jeremy Piven), and driver Turtle (Jerry Ferrara)--convince Vince to get back in the game, he finds many once-welcoming doors closed. He eagerly takes a meeting with Shawshank Redemption director Frank Darabont (playing himself), only to feel insulted when he finds it's for a TV pilot. (His subsequent options? Appearing at a Sweet Sixteen party and doing a Benji movie.) Once a promising script about firefighters (called Smokejumpers) piques Vince's interest, ensuing episodes become a complex chess game of job-hopping, backdoor-dealing, and back-scratching, which is always Entourage's strength. As Vince watches his star fade, Grenier gets a chance to let his sunny optimism crack, even sitting in Ari's office and begging to be told he's a good actor.

The celebrity guest stars are plentiful and more integral this season. Jason Patric--playing himself--lampoons his difficult on-set reputation brilliantly as Vince's co-star in Smokejumpers. (The onetime Speed 2 star brags about being offered the lead in Aquaman 2, but turned it down: "Sequels, water: they're not for me.") Stellan Skarsgard (Good Will Hunting) plays a famous German director who clashes with Vince; Jamie-Lynn Sigler (The Sopranos) cameos as a new love interest for Turtle; Leighton Meester (Gossip Girl) reprises her Season One role as an aspiring singer, and Eric Roberts plays himself (who happens to deal 'shrooms on the side) in a wacky episode involving the guys' drug-fueled night of reflection at Joshua Tree. Even Mark Wahlberg, the show's producer and inspiration, plays himself in a golf scene with former agent Ari (priceless line: "What about when you told me you liked The Truth About Charlie?"). The only unwelcome cameo is in "Seth Green Day," in which the actor turns up for no other reason than to re-surface his war with Eric and annoy everyone to death. Extras include cast commentaries and a behind-the-scenes featurette. --Ellen A. Kim

Stills from Entourage: The Complete Fifth Season (click for larger image)




Special Features

The Celebrity Factor: behind-the-scenes interviews with cast and crew
Three audio commentaries by creator-executive producer Doug Ellin, Kevin Connolly, Jerry Ferrara, Adrian Grenier, and producer Ally Musilka

Product Details

  • Actors: Adrian Grenier, Jeremy Piven, Kevin Connolly, Kevin Dillon, Jerry Ferrara
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Box set, Color, Widescreen, Subtitled, Closed-captioned, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: HBO Studios
  • DVD Release Date: June 30, 2009
  • Run Time: 360 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (555 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001AQO3V0
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #15,425 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Entourage: Season 5" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I am 82 years old and this series has kept me jumping. The first three season were great, but the boys really hit their stride in the fourth season. The humor in this segment with Drama and Turtle is some of the best I have seen. The sub characters which are inserted from time to time are well cast. Dom and Billy come to mind. Outstanding in his ongoing role is Ari's secretary. I like the way in which Doug Ellin keeps two to three stories going within each segment, but ties them all together. The fast pace is a key element in holding your interest. I feel the best defined parts are Ari, Drama, Vince and Turtle. There is something lacking in E. I like him, but he needs to become less boyish. I hope I don't run out of steam before the series ends. How about another 7 or 8 years. If you guys will hang in I 'll certainly try. RD
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Format: DVD
The funny thing about HBO series is that they all seem to get incrementally better over time. While I thought the second season of Entourage which focused on a tremendous career setback for Ari Gold was the best, this season was excellent on its own right because it finally starts to show the unraveling and human side of Vincent Chase. Chase has been allowed to remain an aloof enigma for most of the series. It seemed that he didn't care about money, power and any of the other benefits of being a celebrity. He alienated producers, directors, agents and fellow stars on a whim seemingly without there being any negative ramifications to him. In Season 5, the crows have started to circle around Chase and his place amongst the Hollywood up-and-coming stars is questioned. Does Chase have the drive to succeed or was he just a pretty-boy whose had some lucky breaks? Is his presumption that money will continue to flow in as long as he keeps a detached but positive demeanor still valid? What will happen to his relationships with his agent, Ari and publicist, Shauna as his star starts to dim? And most importantly, will the end of the series be Vincent Chase resigned to the same fate as his older brother, Johnny Drama --- an actor who could have been a star but whose idiosyncracies and arrogance derailed him? In essence, I like Season 5 because, as funny and cool as it was, it reminds us subtly that Hollywood is just as much a rat race city as any other place; there's just better scenery.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This season is decent. I was entertained, but I don't know how good it would be for someone who hasn't seen the rest of the series. Nothing of serious interest occurs in this season, since none of the characters except Drama have a job. They kind of bum around the entire time.

You do start to see a different side of Vince in the later episodes when he gets frustrated that he cannot find a good film to work on. But in general I feel like the characters just kind of ride on what they've already built in past seasons.

Still, it's like Ocean's Eleven. Not much has to happen, but it's fun just to watch the characters talk to each other.
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
Had absolutely never heard of this series until it popped up online and I inhaled the 96 episodes in a sort of binge coma. Initially enjoyed watching the team of innocents trying to stay afloat in the vapid material world of movie celebrity. It was a fresh idea with an intriguing flow of stars, cars, and costly crowded party scenes. The characters are strong cartoons. Only Turtle "evolves," sort of, through eight years of dope, sex, swearing, and Ari Gold's perpetually stressed situations. But the characters become so materialistic and the characters so crude and soulless, the houses so huge, the bikinis, booze, and bongs so ubiquitous, that watching the final seasons was like stuffing in the last bites at a hot dog eating contest. I was pushing through just to get it over with. We never really understand why Vinnie is so attractive or whether he can actually act, since we never see him do so. Drama, who could have been the best character, is so crude, bitter, and misogynistic, that we cease to care if he wins or loses. E;s obsession with what's-her-name is unfathomable. And women are generally treated like s***, unless they scream and yell and curse like "men." The final film was almost plotless and seemed like a cluster of 23-minute episodes squashed into a box taped to a Scooby-Doo ending. By the halfway point, the only joy in watching the eight-year series was hitting the X-Ray button to identify the celebrity walk-ons. The most memorable moment was watching Matt Damon, seemingly disgusted with the celebrity falseness and excess, pushing Vince to make a decent contribution to his charitable organization. The actors were no more convincing as childhood buddies, than the Monkeys were convincing as a band. But I did love the Monkeys when I was little and, in fits and starts, cared a little bit for these mildly talented kids.
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Maybe I notice it more since I am binge watching streaming reruns, but when watching the seasons and episodes back to back it seems like there really isn't much new going on. Vince maybe wants to work. Vince hooks up with random girls. Turtle smokes weed and makes crass comments about women. Drama has some drama and makes crass comments about women. Ari yells at E. E yells at Ari. Then they all hug it out. Except for Shauna is there any female character who is not just 15 seconds of T&A? Even Mrs Ari is only good for being the butt of blowjob jokes or as Ari's wet blanket. The show is a bit like eating the same meal every day: it might still be good but after a while you start wondering if there is some way to change it up.
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