The first line inEntourage is a good indication of what the next 104 minutes will bring. Peering through a pair of binoculars while a speedboat carries him toward a yacht in the dazzling waters of Ibiza, Johnny Drama (Kevin Dillon), the big brother of megastar Vincent Chase (Adrian Grenier), glimpses the bikini-clad babes who await him and informs us, "I may have to jerk it before I even get there!"

Hoo, boy. Still, the movie, like the HBO series that spawned it, is hardly a slog. It may be not much more than a heavily branded romp through a Hollywood fantasyland, but it's got a pulse. It's easy fun. No one ever died from reading People magazine.

Entourage the movie is essentially a pimped-out episode ofEntourage the show, which centered on Vince and his crew from Queens: Drama, a struggling actor; Eric "E" Murphy (Kevin Connolly), Vince's manager; and Turtle (Jerry Ferrara), his driver-turned-mogul, who launched a successful tequila company in the show's final seasons. Ari Gold (Jeremy Piven), Vince's longtime agent and now the head of his own studio, once again furnishes most of the laughs.

In the film, the palatial L.A. homes and offices are even bigger, and so are the stakes: Vince, fresh off a marriage that lasted exactly nine days, has decided he wants to do something different, something "meaningful." (Not in this movie you won't, Vince!) Considering the film's major turning points hinge on the boys' romantic relationships, it's a shame none of the women develop past sketches of angry girlfriends and no-name one-night-stands. Sexist, sure, but also a failure of imagination. Has writer-director Doug Ellin met a woman?



  • Doug Ellin


  • Jeremy Piven
  • Adrian Grenier
  • Jerry Ferrara
  • Constance Zimmer
  • Haley Joel Osment


  • Doug Ellin
  • Rob Weiss


  • Doug Ellin

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