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Lost - Season 5
     

Lost - Season 5

3.0 11
Director: Matthew Fox, Evangeline Lilly, Josh Holloway, Terry O'Quinn

Cast: Matthew Fox, Evangeline Lilly, Josh Holloway, Terry O'Quinn

 

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The Oceanic Six returns to the island, and now you can follow them on their mysterious adventure by taking home the fifth season of LOST in this five disc set packed with exciting and informative bonus materials. Take a trip behind the scenes with "LOST on Location," watch cast-member Michael Emerson dig for clues in "Building 23 and Beyond," journey across the

Overview

The Oceanic Six returns to the island, and now you can follow them on their mysterious adventure by taking home the fifth season of LOST in this five disc set packed with exciting and informative bonus materials. Take a trip behind the scenes with "LOST on Location," watch cast-member Michael Emerson dig for clues in "Building 23 and Beyond," journey across the island with Nestor Carbonell in "An Epic Day with Richard Alpert," get a humorous glimpse at the ongoing effort to keep all the show's timelines flowing smoothly in "Making Up for LOST Time," study a recently unearthed expose questioning the truth of the Dharma Initiative in "Mysteries of the Universe: The Dharma Initiative," laugh at bloopers, watch deleted scenes, and listen to audio commentaries. Exclusive Blu-Ray features include the interactive "LOST University," in which fans can delve deeper into the show's secrets than ever before, and "LOST 100," an in-depth reflection on the first 100 episodes."When am I?" John Locke's chronological confusion sums up Season 5, which hopscotches dizzyingly between the 1970s and 2008 as it charts the Oceanic Six's return to the island and reveals important island secrets. On the island, Locke (Terry O'Quinn) is the new leader of the Others. But in L.A., he's dead, and his death plays a key role in getting Jack (Matthew Fox), Kate (Evangeline Lilly), Hurley (Jorge Garcia) and Sun (Yunjin Kim) to return via Ajira Airways. Sayid (Naveen Andrews) refuses to join his fellow former castaways, but winds up being escorted onto the Guam-bound flight by a bounty hunter named Ilana (Zuleikha Robinson). Ben (Michael Emerson) must return, too, to face judgment for allowing his daughter Alex to die. Their flight -- with Frank Lapidus (Jeff Fahey) at the controls -- is a bumpy one, but the final destination is indeed the island. Ben, Sun, Ilana and Frank remain fixed in time upon their return to the island, but Jack, Kate, Hurley and Sayid are flashed back in time to 1977, where they are reunited with Sawyer (Josh Holloway) and Juliet (Elizabeth Mitchell). After surviving a series of time-travel flashes, Sawyer and Juliet landed in the 1970s and forged a close relationship with each other and the Dharma Initiative, which also welcomes Miles Straume (Ken Leung). Meanwhile, Miles' colleague Daniel Faraday (Jeremy Davies) embarks on a time-traveling mission that introduces him to a nuclear bomb named Jughead and a young woman named Ellie. Both play prominent roles as the season progresses.

Product Details

Release Date:
12/08/2009
UPC:
0786936790795
Rating:
TV-14
Source:
Abc Studios
Region Code:
A
Time:
12:11:00
Sales rank:
47,045

Related Subjects

Cast & Crew

Scene Index

Lost on location; Building 23 & Beyond; An epic day with Richard Alpert; Making up for Lost time; Mysteries of the universe: the Dharma Initiative; Lost bloopers; Deleted scenes; Audio commentaries; Lost University; Lost 100; Seasonplay

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Lost - Season 5 2.8 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 9 reviews.
MLucero More than 1 year ago
Although Lost's fifth season is the weakest season yet, in a show that until here got continually better and better, the episodes which comprise it are still head and shoulders above almost any other television storytelling out there. The season follows the various groups of characters who have been separated, in both time and space, from each other by the events of season four. When Benjamin Linus turned the frozen wheel, it was knocked off its axis, causing the Island itself to become unhinged from the normal flow of Time, and to skip erratically through history. Strangely, however, it seems it is not the physical Island that moves, but rather the people on it. Those left behind (Locke, Sawyer, Juliet, and the freighter's science team) are thrown violently around through the Island's history, not without a few casualties. It is John Locke who must take action to save his people, despite the suspicious nature of those giving him advice. Meanwhile, upon meeting Ben in the funeral home shown in season 3's finale, Jack decides to convince the Oceanic Six, his fellow rescuees, to return to the Island and answer the call of Destiny. Jack is now a believer, and the story of how that shift from skepticism to belief occured is explored in this season. Eventually most of the characters return to the Island, but in the heyday of the Dharma Initiative, 1977. There Jack and Daniel Faraday hatch a suicidal plan which, they believe, will save them all. Season 5 is exciting, revealing, and, as always, puzzling, though there are certainly more answers revealed in these episodes than ever before. The finale, for example, reveals to us the elusive and oft-invoked Jacob, the implications of whose motivations have the potential to redefine almost everything the show has ever shown us. And the ending of the season is one of the boldest, and most frustrating, story decisions ever made in a television show. However, this season has more than its share of flaws, mostly in storytelling logic. For example, is it the Island or the characters who are moving in Time, and if the latter, where has the Island in the present gone? Why did the Island need to be moved in the first place, if, as a midseason episode suggests, it was always moving anyway? And why does Jack believe his destiny on the Island is to make sure he never got to the Island in the first place? These problems, as well as the unsympathetic character motivations in the final few episodes (almost everyone ends up motivated by despair and faithlessness rather than hope and trust), can be viewed as -- depending on one's viewpoint -- the major fractures in a great show's weakest season, or else as the operatic and sinister down notes that sound before a rise to final glory. Whatever ends up being the case, Lost has all but outdone itself again, consistently upped the stakes, and delivered a story which has us salivating for the next -- and final -- season.
boocatKY More than 1 year ago
I was sent the wrong video. Stone Cold with Tom Selleck, I returned the video but did not receive my copy of the blue-ray Lost. Please send this to me as I have been waiting since December, as in Christmas present. Please contact me about this. I also returned the receipt with the wrong DVD.
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