Blu-Ray Boxsets
 Location:  Home » Blu-Ray Boxsets » The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray]    
Blu-Ray Boxsets
Blu-Ray Players
Blu-Ray Movies
PlayStation 3
Related Categories
• TV
Movies & TV
• TV
Custom Stores
Specialty Stores
Movies & TV
• Drama
Genre for Featured Categories
Custom Stores
Specialty Stores
Movies & TV
• All HBO Titles
DVD Custom Stores
Custom Stores
Specialty Stores
• Blu-ray
DVD Custom Stores
Custom Stores
Specialty Stores

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

The Sopranos: Season 6 Part 2 [Blu-ray]Actors: James Gandolfini, Lorraine Bracco, Edie Falco, Michael Imperioli, Dominic Chianese
Studio: HBO Studios
Category: DVD

List Price: $27.99
Buy New: $13.00
as of 11/19/2018 20:41 UTC details
You Save: $14.99 (54%)

In Stock

New (12) from $13.00

Seller: Oxford Trading
Sales Rank: 109,480

Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
Languages: English (Subtitled), Spanish (Subtitled), French (Subtitled), Spanish (Dubbed), English (Original Language)
Genre: Dramas
Color: color
Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Media: Blu-ray
Region: 1
Discs: 4
Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
Number Of Discs: 4
Running Time: 450 Minutes
Shipping Weight (lbs): 0.9
Dimensions (in): 7.5 x 5.5 x 1.1

MPN: 94255
Model: 3350229
UPC: 026359425592
EAN: 0026359425592

Release Date: October 23, 2007
Availability: Usually ships in 1-2 business days

Tell A Friend

  • Condition: New
  • Format: Blu-ray
  • AC-3; Closed-captioned; Color; Dolby; Dubbed; Subtitled; Widescreen

Similar Items:

Editorial Reviews:

Product Description
Sopranos, The: Season 6 Part 2 (BD)

Last year, Tony Soprano cheated death when he was shot by his now institutionalized Uncle Junior. While Tony continues to muse about his second chance at life, he faces a myriad of immediate, stress-inducing crises at home, at work and from the law. Tony's wife Carmela plans for a future she's not sure will arrive, and son AJ and daughter Meadow find that adulthood holds its own surprises. Meanwhile, at work, Tony comes to doubt the allegiances of many of those closest to him no one, not Paulie, Bobby, Silvio or even Christopher is above suspicion. The clock is ticking. Time is running out. But on who?

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

Return Policy
Shipping Policy
About Us
Contact Us & Privacy Policy