I love the Sopranos. I have watched it straight through three times. It’s brutal and funny at the same time. I had never seen TV like this before where the protagonist was not only a terrible person but he never redeemed himself. Season after season, we watched Tony Soprano become more and more sadistic. Now with The Sopranos: The Complete Series Blu-Ray set, I can finally watch it all again in HD. It’s just under $50 at Amazon.com at the moment.
“Defining a Television Landmark” – Exclusive feature exploring how The Sopranos came to be and how it transformed the television landscape. Includes all-new interviews with cast, crew, celebrities, filmmakers, critics, and academics, as well as never-before-seen archival footage from the groundbreaking series. – Two roundtable interviews with the cast and crew – Two-part interview with David Chase – Lost scenes – 25 audio commentaries with the cast and crew
Region A/1: North America, Central America, South America, Japan, North Korea, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Southeast Asia.
Digital Copy Notice: The purchase of this DVD or Blu-ray disc comes with rights to access a complimentary digital version from the production company. To access the digital copy, redeem the code included in your product packaging before the expiration date.
The Sopranos is an American television series created by David Chase. The story revolves around Tony Soprano, a New Jersey-based Italian American mobster played by James Gandolfini. I usually call it a mafia family drama when describing it to people who have never seen it. The series portrays the difficulties he faces as he tries to balance the conflicting requirements of his home life and his criminal organization. These are often highlighted during his therapy sessions with psychiatrist Jennifer Melfi played by Lorraine Bracco. The series features Tony’s family members, mafia colleagues, and rivals, in prominent roles and story arcs, most notably his wife Carmela played by Edie Falco and protégé and nephew Christopher Moltisanti played by Michael Imperioli.
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