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Everybody Loves Raymond: The Complete Second Season
Everybody Loves Raymond The Complete Second Season
Actors: Ray Romano, Patricia Heaton, Doris Roberts, Peter Boyle, Brad Garrett
Genres: Comedy, Television
NR     2004     12hr 30min

Standup comedian Ray Romano stars as Ray Barone, a successful sportswriter who deals with his brother and parents, who happen to live across the street. Patricia Heaton ("The Goodbye Girl"), Peter Boyle ("While You Were Sl...  more »
     
     

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Movie Details

Actors: Ray Romano, Patricia Heaton, Doris Roberts, Peter Boyle, Brad Garrett
Genres: Comedy, Television
Sub-Genres: Comedy, Comedy
Studio: Hbo Home Video
Format: DVD - Color - Closed-captioned,Dubbed,Subtitled
DVD Release Date: 12/14/2004
Original Release Date: 09/13/1997
Theatrical Release Date: 09/13/1997
Release Year: 2004
Run Time: 12hr 30min
Screens: Color
Number of Discs: 5
SwapaDVD Credits: 5
Total Copies: 15
Members Wishing: 0
Edition: Box set
MPAA Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Languages: English, Spanish, French, French, Spanish
Subtitles: English, Spanish, French

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Movie Reviews

Everybody Loves Raymond - The Complete Second Season
cyclista | the Midwest | 11/21/2004
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Raymond, his wife Debra, and their three kids live across the street from Ray's meddling parents and divorced brother. The parents go in and out of Ray and Debra's house as they please. Although probably not as funny as the third season, this season is still a solid one. The supporting staff (Patricia Heaton, Brad Garrett, Peter Boyle, and Doris Roberts) are often funnier than Ray Romano! A generous season with 25 episodes.

1. Ray's on TV: Ray gets a chance to appear on a sports chat show.
2. Father Knows Least: Ray uses a new technique that he learned in parenting class on his parents.
3. Brother: Ray and Robert go out on the anniversary of Robert's divorce.
4. Mozart: Ray tries to teach Ally a lesson about quitting piano.
5. Golf: Ray feels guilty after he tricks Debra into letting him play golf.
6. Anniversary: At his parent's 40th wedding anniversary celebration, Ray learns that his parents were once separated.
7. Working Late Again: Ray sets up his office at home.
8. The Children's Book: Debra decides to write a children's book and asks Raymond for help.
9. The Gift: Ray gets his dad an expensive aquarium.
10. High School: Ray takes Debra to his 20th high school reunion.
11. The Letter: Marie crashes Debra's Tupperware party.
12. All I Want for Christmas: Raymond wants some loving from his wife at Christmas.
13. Civil War: Ray feels left out when his dad asks Robert to be in a Civil War Reenactment.
14. Mia Famiglia: Ally tracks down her oldest living relative for a genealogy project.
15. Marie's Meatballs: Debra gets upsset when Raymond chooses his mother's cooking over hers.
16. The Checkbook: Ray takes over the family finances.
17. The Ride-Along: Raymond rides along for a shift with Robert, who is a police officer.
18. The Family Bed: Ray decides to ask his mother for help when Ally is scared of monsters at night.
19. Good Girls: Marie likes Robert's girlfriend because she is a "good girl".
20. T-Ball: Debra brings a snack to Ally's game not knowing that the treat is not on the approved list.
21. Traffic School: Robert has to teach traffic school and practices on the family.
22. Six Feet Under: Raymond finds out that he's a quarter inch shorter than he used to be.
23. The Garage Sale: Debra is done having kids and wants to sell the cribs and baby clothes at a garage sale.
24. The Wedding (1) gs: Robert Culp: Ray asks Debra why she married him, and they remember his marriage proposal.
25. The Wedding (2) gs: Robert Culp: Ray remembers why he decided to give Debra another chance to say no."
Everybody Loves Raymond (including me)
David W. George | New Hampshire | 01/02/2005
(5 out of 5 stars)

"I never had any interest in "Everybody Loves Raymond" until about two years ago, when I caught a couple of episodes in syndication. I laughed so much, I started taping old episodes and making sure to watch the new episodes on Monday nights. This is perhaps the funniest live action comedy series since the mid 80's heyday of "Cheers" (sorry, "Seinfeld"), though I would still rank the glory years of "The Simpsons" circa 1992-97 as the greatest period of TV comedy ever.

What I like about "Raymond" the most is the cast. I still don't know if Ray Romano is a good stand up comedian, but he is effective as Ray Barone, a sportswriter for a New York newspaper, and husband to Debra (the very cute and perky Patricia Heaton)and father to three kids. Complementing the cast are Brad Garrett as Ray's older brother Robert, and the terrific Peter Boyle and Doris Roberts as Ray's parents, Frank and Marie. Season two, like most series, is when the character development really began to take place. There are some terrific episodes, particularly the "All I want for Christmas" show, when Debra finds herself unable to control her lust for Ray on Christmas Day.

If you had only enough money to buy one of "Raymond"'s first two seasons on DVD, go with the second season. It has 25 episodes, compared with Season One's 22, and the extras include some very funny bloopers and deleted scenes. I wish I had gotten hooked on "Everybody Loves Raymond" sooner, but better late than never."
A fun season for fans to revisit
MollyRK | Chicago | 04/09/2006
(5 out of 5 stars)

"As with any successful television series with as many seasons as Everybody Loves Raymond, it is always fun to revisit episodes like these. The characters are still not quite as heavily developed as they were around Season 3 (and it really wasn't until Season 4 until they truly took off), but it is still a nice step up from Season 1 and contains some fresh, funny episodes that all fans will love.

These earliest seasons of ELR focus a lot more on Ray and Debra and their young family. The kids probably appear in this season a lot more than they do later on, and it's fun to see how Ray and Debra battled with juggling three such little kids. They were also considerably nicer to each other back in these days, and episodes like "Marie's Meatballs" and "The Letter" are hilarious because at this point, Debra still has not quite grasped how manipulative and crazy her overbearing mother-in-law can be. Believe it or not, there actually was a point in the series where Debra truly believed that the concept of a successful, mature conversation with Marie really existed! Look no further than Season 2--it is just hysterical.

As much as I adore this show, I think they got slightly, slightly over the top in the last two seasons, with Debra throwing a hissy fit about absolutely everything, Marie being way over the line, etc... On the whole, they kept the series classy and fun right up to the end, but like I said it is still nice to go back to the lighter episodes that make up the first couple of seasons."
The sky was the limit
Kevin Gumdrop | 03/23/2006
(5 out of 5 stars)

"In its second season the show was moved to its familiar 9:30/8:30 central timeslot and focused mainly on fleshing out the characters more thoroughly. The early rivalry between Debra and Marie can be seen in the episodes "Marie's Meatballs" and "The Letter", while Ray and Robert get on each others nerves in "Brother" and "The Ride Along". Writer Tucker Cawley (who eventually won a writing Emmy for the season seven episode, "Baggage") writes two of the season's worst episodes. Cawley was always a natural storyteller more so than a comedian and it took him a few seasons before he was able to integrate quality jokes into his plot driven scripts, which he does successfully in "Good Girls". The season opener has jokes that only an English professor could appreciate while "Civil War" is your typical "son looking for acceptance from his father" story.

"T-Ball" is an underrated episode and Traffic Cop Timmy makes a memorable appearance in "Traffic School", painting Robert as a sympathetic figure. A funny season, but not as consistently funny as seasons 3-5."