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Universal Studios Home Entertainment has The Office: Season 9 in the works, and if you’ve been waiting to cap off your collection or just want to own the season so that you can watch the epic finale whenever you want, you’ll be able to buy a copy on Blu-ray or DVD beginning on September 3.
When The Office was first debuted, pretty much nobody in the cast fit the bill as "famous"-- even Steve Carell wouldn't be a significant movie star until The 40-Year-Old Virgin opened a few months after The Office's premiere. But Carell, John Krasinski, Jenna Fischer and Rainn Wilson aren't the only now-famous names that were angling to get their parts
David Brent is back! Again! Ricky Gervais' beloved Office character is now offering guitar lessons to his fans. The video above popped up on Ricky Gervais' YouTube channel. Like Michael Scott, Brent is actually musically talented. But also like Michael Scott, he often doesn't know what he's talking about. What Brent lacks in actual wisdom, he makes up for in unintentional humor, and that's always what's worked so well for Gervais' character.
The Office was always about the difference between the life you wanted and the life you actually had, and peeking into that gap even when the characters couldn't do it themselves . All these characters deserved the happy endings they got… but not getting what you deserve can be a more interesting, and more true, way to go
NBC aired the final episode of The Office last night, closing out the Dunder Mifflin saga for once and for all. While we're told we'll need to wait a bit longer to hear the ratings results for the episode, which ran an extra fifteen minutes over the originally planned hour, NBC wasted no time getting the episode posted online for those who missed it or want to watch it over and over again.
Like any great series, the heart of The Office was in its characters. Sure, we've waited years to learn the full story behind the documentary, and the workplace humor certainly struck a chord for anyone who's ever worked in an office. But at its core, The Office has always been about its characters and the finale that aired last night did a great job of giving us an update on many of them.
That's exactly how The Office needed to end, with the most emotional "that's what she said" of all time, with the reunion of the Regional Manager and Assistant to the Regional Manager who meant more to each other than they probably should have, and with a return cameo that was expected but perfectly executed in its surprise
Creed summed it up beautifully at the end of tonight's series finale of The Office… and then he was arrested. But that's another matter. One of the things I've loved so much about The Office was the way it captured the humor and spirit of the mundane. For those who aren't working their dream jobs, going to work every day can be a drag. When the work itself isn't exciting, it's the people that get you through the day. The Office captured that perfectly in the way it featured characters who were, for all intents and purposes, average - for the most part.
There’s never been a character quite like Dwight, a man who defies explanation; a lover of bears, beets, and Battlestar Galactica; a man with the strength of a grown man and a little baby; an expert on trapping women; a stealthy paper salesman who’s better at hiding than most animals are at vision.
It's no easy task narrowing down the absolute best episodes of The Office's nine season run. The series has delivered some gems over the last decade. In its efforts to showcase the humor that can be found at a typical American office work place, The Office has delivered numerous installments worth celebrating. Many of which took place within the first four or five seasons, when the comedy series was at its prime. And, by our count, all of which took place during the reign of Michael Scott.
In a matter of hours - well, half-a-day or so - we'll be watching the final episode of The Office, which should give us some sense of the post-documentary fate of the characters of this long-running workplace comedy. The latest clips zoom in on one character in particular, who's coming home for the special occasion. By the videos revealed, Andy Bernard hasn't had an easy go of it since the documentary aired.
Wedding bells are ringing at Dunder Mifflin this week! It's not the first time two beloved characters have gotten married on this series, but it will be the last time as Thursday night marks the final episode of The Office. The hour-and-fifteen-minute finale will involve the nuptials of (spoilers if you aren't caught up!) Dwight and his true love, Angela. Jim has been tasked with being Dwight's best man.
The above ad is set to air during The Office series finale this Thursday night, though you don't have to wait until then to get some authentic Dunder Mifflin paper and office supplies. Quill is already selling some great office items with a Dunder Mifflin logo on them.
Some might argue that comparing art is a fruitless exercise. They'd probably be right. Pitting one work against the other in some kind of quality competition certainly goes against the spirit of any true artistic endeavour but sitcoms aren't really art and nobody likes fruit. Obviously, I'm kidding. Fruit is healthy as well as delicious. And sitcoms can occasionally be Art with a capital 'A.' Now, with that pretentious bit of rationalizing out of the way, what version of The Office is better? U.K. or U.S.?
The basic success of a television comedy is almost always directly related to how funny audiences find the main characters. Viewers need a consistently good reason to tune into a show, and an overwhelming majority of the time, that reason comes from the lead actors. After a certain level of success is achieved, however, a funny thing starts to happen. The hardcore fans not only start to get really excited about the supporting staff and the recurring players, they start to cite them as the very reason for the comedy’s overall greatness.