Entourage 2015

Entourage

Critics Consensus

Entourage retains many elements of the HBO series, but feels less like a film than a particularly shallow, cameo-studded extended episode of the show.

33%

TOMATOMETER

Total Count: 213

57%

Audience Score

User Ratings: 30,580

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Movie Info

While hanging with pals Eric (Kevin Connolly), Turtle (Jerry Ferrara) and Johnny Drama (Kevin Dillon), movie star Vince Chase (Adrian Grenier) gets a phone call from Ari Gold (Jeremy Piven), his former agent, who now runs a major studio. Ari offers Vince the leading role in his first production, but the actor insists on also directing the film. Things get out of hand when the $100 million flick goes over budget, leaving Ari, Vince and the boys at the mercy of the cutthroat world of Hollywood.

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Critic Reviews for Entourage

All Critics (213) | Top Critics (60) | Fresh (70) | Rotten (143)

Audience Reviews for Entourage

  • Jun 12, 2016
    Even as of a fan of the show, a usual 30 minutes dragged into 105 minutes, doesn't particularly works. The script is weak and the usually good actors Grenier, Piven, Connolly, Ferrarea and Dillon, sleep walk throughout he film. I did laugh a few times and the cameos are clever but I feel our time has come to an end with this story. 06-12-2016
    Christopher O Super Reviewer
  • Dec 22, 2015
    Entourage exists in a world of guilty pleasure, and thus must be judged in that same realm. The mere existence of this film is fan service to begin with, so it's pretty much an impossible sell to anyone outside of that bubble of fandom. By those standards, for those who have been waiting for more of the show, the film is a success by default. Yes, it is just an extra-long episode. Yes, it's all frivolity and pointlessness. Yes, its sexist male driven plot is shallow and frivolous. I shouldn't, but I do. I loved the show, and I loved the movie. There is no real review you can write for a movie like this, and we know where we stand; you either like it or you loathe it; and I like it. It's a guilty pleasure all the way; so let's hug it out!
    Jason S Super Reviewer
  • Aug 27, 2015
    Fully regressing to a pre-pubescent stage (and screen), faux movie star Vinnie Chase and his company of almost ne'er-do-wells miss an excellent opportunity to skewer an industry ripe for satirizing in offering up more of the same tired bromance shtick that caused the TV series on which it is based to run out of gas halfway through its original run. Have you ever stayed too long at a party and watched it descend from sexy grooving coolness to lame record-skipping deadness? Well, you've just witnessed the entire creative arc of Entourage, a program that starts out with the audience laughing at the characters and ends with nobody laughing at all. The big screen version finds the audience on the receiving end of the laughter. Yes, moviegoers have been snookered. What began as a comedy documenting the misadventures of a bargain basement Ratpack navigating the fickle shark-infested waters of Tinsel Town commenced with very little character development having actually taken place. Boys behave badly. Boys get the keys to the kingdom. For newbies, the early seasons hold promise for devoted fans because you actually think their cluelessness will prove their downfall (the series, after all, charts the ups AND downs of the dreams of moviestardom, right?), but - despite their dream project failing miserably as season four came to a close - no life lessons ever really come their way. The laughs start to dwindle after this moment and the once-empowering theme of the importance of camaraderie over business begins to fall flat. In fact, with Entourage the motion picture, you full-on feel sorry for these rapscallions still partying in their mansions while still connected at the hip (sure, the beginning sees them scattered to separate corners of LA, but c'mon!). You feel even worse for the women left in their wake - still piling up like an Expendables body count. In this R-rated continuation of the hit HBO comedy series, movie star Vincent Chase (Grenier), together with his boys Eric (Kevin Connolly), Turtle (Jerry Ferrara) and Johnny (Kevin Dillon), are back - and back in business with agent-turned-studio head Ari Gold (Piven) on a risky project that will serve as Vince's directorial debut. The industry has changed since the program bowed in 2004. For instance, star power means a lot less these days, some actors having once received $20 million up front now are gambling a paycheck on a back-end deal IF the film does well. Also, it now takes several production houses to finance one wannabe blockbuster. In addition, movie stars have changed their attitude toward doing television. Furthermore, cyber-terrorism sees memos released and careers destroyed. Rather than deal with any of this, however, Entourage soldiers on with the same weak steam that made the last two seasons and their recycled shenanigans almost unbearable to watch. Vince wants to direct a six-figure summer release, Ari makes it happen with the financing of one ridiculously rich, bumpkin Texas family (Billy Bob Thorton and Haley Joel Osment remain the stand-outs of the movie in realizing these roles) and hi-jinks ensue ... kind of. Is it really a spoiler to say that nothing bad really happens to these supposed rogues with this mere extension of the series? Granted, some of the situations and gratuitous cameos eke out some laughs, but it's "Deja Dude" all over again. Bottom line: H'Wood Swinging (and Missing)
    Jeff B Super Reviewer
  • Aug 25, 2015
    It's upsetting to see a show degrade into a figment of what it once was over the course of eight season. Entourage essentially outlived its stay on HBO and was hamstrung by episodes burdened with outlandish adventures, expenditures and plot devices. The reason why I think the show worked so well in the beginning, call it the first four season, was the ability for the characters in the group, including Ari and Lloyd and other side characters, to be humane. There was sympathy there even though we knew the lifestyle they lived was boisterous and for the most part unattainable. What really sunk the show was how reviling Vinny Chase, and to an extent his buddies, became. The movie is an extension of the worst part of Entourage. Chock full of cameos from athletes, actors and other famous people, Entourage is once again burdened by being too big for its own good. In fact, I'd venture to say the most pleasurable moments where I focused and laughed and enjoyed watching were during the times when well-liked characters hogged the screen: Billy the old director, Lloyd's brief phone calls, and of course Ari's usual outbursts. It's disappointing to see Johnny Drama, E and Turtle left without any real arch to make sense of. In the end, we essentially get 2 minutes to get the full wrap on how months transpired off screen apparently. And with that, I think it feels like once again we were suckered into thinking these guys were better than the rest of Hollywood they billed us to believe.
    Lane Z Super Reviewer

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