Cheers : L'Intégrale Saison 2 - Coffret 4 DVD
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Le "Que sais-je ?" de Bill Clavin
"Carla, la reine de la répartie" : insultes en service continu
"Lady Di-ane" : Diane Chambers de A à Z
Bêtisier de la saison 2
Description du produit
Description du produit
Contient l'intégrale de la saison 2
It looks great: season two of the situation comedy many consider the best ever produced on American television has a superb presentation on this DVD collection. The colours are rich, the images sharp--a vast improvement over those murky reruns in perpetual TV syndication. Then, of course, there are the consistently brilliant episodes from Cheers' sophomore year. Despite its low-rated debut in 1982, the ensemble farce set in a Boston bar confidently returned with several strong story arcs, including the turbulent, screwball romance between intellectual poseur Diane Chambers (Shelley Long) and affable primitive Sam Malone (Ted Danson), romantic conflicts for the sexually voracious and deeply cynical barmaid Carla (Rhea Perlman) and marital separation for beloved barfly Norm (George Wendt). With John Ratzenberger signing on as a full-time cast member (playing pompous jive-slinger and postman Cliff Claven), and those opaque one-liners by the clueless Coach (Nicholas Colasanto), Cheers was firing on all cylinders.
Episode highlights include "They Call Me Mayday", in which talk-show personality Dick Cavett, playing himself, convinces Sam the public would be interested in the former major league pitcher's autobiography--a notion that throws the unpublished, would-be novelist Diane into disbelief. Also wonderful is "Where There's a Will," guest-starring George Gaynes as a rich, dying man who leaves the gang $100,000 on a paper napkin will. "No Help Wanted" finds Sam's friendship with down-on-his-luck accountant Norm strained when the latter has a go at the bar's books, while the great "Coach Buries a Grudge" features the addled, elder statesman of Cheers delivering a memorable eulogy for a friend after discovering the dead man had an affair with his wife. Opinions vary about the worthiness of Cheers' latter years (the show ended in 1993), but no one disputes the merit of its ground-breaking start. --Tom Keogh --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition DVD.Voir l'ensemble des Description du produit
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Un problème s'est produit lors du filtrage des commentaires. Veuillez réessayer ultérieurement.
C'est drôle,créatif,bien écrit et criant de vérité... Un jeu d'acteur magnifique!
Mention Spéciale à Nick Tortelli !!!!!
Série peu connue en France et c'est bien dommage... pour les amateurs... Frasier est né dans Cheers!
A consommer en version originale.
Les analyses de Diane sont toujours aussi "étourdissantes" pour ceux qui ni prêtent aucun intérêt ; son histoire d'amour, déjà naissante dans la première saison, évolue au grand jour.
Les questions ou réponses sarcastiques de Carla, la laisse bien en place dans ces relations d'amitié ou de travail. Une antipathie importante se confirme entre les deux serveuses.
Et puis, le personnage que j'affectionne le plus "Coach", avec son air ahuri quelquefois, toujours fidèle au poste derrière le bar, qui tient tout ce petit monde.
J'ai plus apprécié cette saison que la précédente.
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The patrons of Cheers came from different backgrounds and social classes but had good chemistry and formed a community of sorts—they had their minor fallings-out but were friends most of the time. Much of this season centered around the relationship between the bar's owner, Sam (Ted Danson) and his love interest Diane (Shelley Long), to the extent that the first part of the season was almost a dramedy, before more customary sitcom-style episodes predominated later in the season.
Parents should note that there are adult themes and adult humor throughout the season. Guest stars included Dick Cavett and Christopher Lloyd. As with many television seasons on DVD, there is a special features section on this one. This season is considered one of the best in "Cheers" history—while it is good, I thought it had nothing on some of the later seasons that are generally considered inferior.
My favorite couple in a drama is JR and Sue Ellen in original Dallas.
And although these couples are quite different as well as the characters. They have one major theme in common; they have PASSION!
This is the season that Sam and Diane get together and stay together the whole season. And all the hilarity that ensues.
These earlier seasons of Cheers are very different from the Rebecca years which is mostly one liners and less story based.
I enjoy all of Cheers but the Diane years are very different from the Rebecca years. Both funny but almost like 2 different shows because of the different directing, writing and acting styles by the same very talented people which is why it stayed on the air for 11 seasons.
The picture quality is great and I chose the SD version and just stretched out the picture on my HDTV. The sound is really good as well.Other streaming Providers have Cheers but the picture and sound are not good plus I want to watch it whenever I want.
The season opens with Sam and Diane having finally consummated their long insult-laden flirtation. Tragically, the two have absolutely nothing going for them except magnetic sexual attraction - however, up until three quarters of the way through the season, they valiantly complete long stretches where they are civil to each other - primarily because Sam manages to tamp down his womanizing ways and Diane manages to shrug off his egregiously promiscuous past.
They still get in their barbs - Diane simply can't resist any opportunity to poke fun of Sam's lack of intellect - but on the whole there's a touching sweetness about their interactions. Watch for the episode where Sam pretends a relative has died so he can have a ski weekend alone with his buddies - but his strong feelings for his new girlfriend keep pulling him back to the bar despite desperately wanting not to appear 'whipped.' Or the one where he spends a painful and sleepless five days slogging through 'War and Peace' so he can fit in with her crowd.
Having their relationship settled for the time being means the writers begin to focus on the other members of the cast, who start to have bigger storylines. The season particularly lets Ernie 'Coach' Pantuso shine (I've always found him more appealing than his younger replacement, Woody Harrelson). Cliff becomes a welcome steady character. And it's the first the audience sees of Al, an addled old man who sits at the back of the bar and occasionally calls out something bizarre.
Toward the end of the season, the writers realized there was little left to mine in the Sam-and-Diane-are-dating dynamic (and as I recall, ratings started to fall) so they had to be broken up. Sam begins exhibiting abhorrently bad boyfriend behavior (he flagrantly flirts with Diane's best friend; refuses to get rid of his 'little black book' of sluts; and allows himself to be profiled as one of 'Boston's most eligible bachelors' in a magazine).
Additionally, Diane stubbornly continues to play Pygmalion with Sam, refusing to accept that he'll never be the art-and-literature-loving and emotionally-sensitive intellect she needs (she will meet that man, Frasier Crane, in the next season).
Eventually, the stark differences in their personalities come to an explosive head when Diane poses for a tortured artist (brilliantly played by Taxi's Christopher Lloyd) against Sam's wishes. Their break-up - complete with nose twisting - is about as undignified, yet as hilarious, as it comes.
The quality of the jokes in this season are as high as season one - the actors are a bit more settled into their characters - and there's the additional layer of true depth of feeling that pokes out from behind the perpetually juvenile war of wills between Sam and Diane.
For me, the show reaches its peak in season two.