Entourage Episodes

2004, TV Show

Entourage Episode: "Sorry, Harvey"

Season 4, Episode 4
Episode Synopsis: Eric has to renege on a Hollywood heavyweight; Drama fetes the mayor of Beverly Hills; Ari mishandles a top-secret script.
Original Air Date: Jul 8, 2007
Guest Cast M. Night Shyamalan: Himself Maury Chaykin: Harvey Weingard Stephen Tobolowsky: Mayor
Full Episode
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Season 4, Episode 4
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Length: 27:00
Aired: 7/8/2007
Also available on iTunes, Amazon Instant Video and VUDU
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July 8, 2007: The Right Moment Season 4, Episode 4

So when exactly is the right time to tell a powerful and moderately unstable studio owner that you are going to screw him over again? Is it while he is browbeating a waiter over a late-arriving salad or while he's haranguing a bartender for insisting that he order a cranberry drink? Watching Eric try to come clean was certainly making me a squirm a little. I had to agree with Vince that Eric looked extremely uncomfortable walking into the club, dwarfed (literally and figuratively) by Harvey's intimidating presence. (I have to figure that Maury Chaykin's Harvey Weingard is a spoof on another intimidating, and allegedly volatile, Hollywood Harvey, but I don't want to make any assumptions.) Luckily for E, Harvey's short temper got him "escorted" from the nightclub and Johnny took the opportunity to add some fuel to the fire by telling Harvey about the broken "Medellin" deal. Somehow, I don't think we've seen the last of Harvey, and I have a feeling that hell hath no fury like a megalomaniac scorned. Tonight's episode definitely helped to renew my faith a little. I've said before that I feel like the wheels have come off the cart with these recent episodes, but tonight was definitely a step in the right direction. Actually, two of my requests from last week were addressed - less Billy Walsh and more Ari - so I can't complain too much. I loved that M. Night Shyamalan was willing to be so self-deprecating about his purported obsession over guarding his top-secret scripts. I've been a fan of this Philly boy since before The Sixth Sense, and it is good to see that despite some rough going at the box office the past few years, his sense of humor is still in tact. (And Night, if you are actually reading this, I can't wait to see what you still have up your sleeve!) If I were Ari, I would have also panicked at the notion that a misplaced Shyamalan script could be traced back to me, though the minute he drove into the driveway of the guy who had gotten his car, I knew that no good could come of it. ("Deny until you die!") Finally, the story line with Johnny, the mayor and the transvestite left me a little cold, especially that last scene with the video, though I guess it was a clever play on the ubiquitous crotch shots we seem to be treated to these days. Again, I like it when the story focuses squarely on the boys and their adventures. I can't wait to see this crew in Cannes! Check out the Online Video Guide for more Entourage. show less
So when exactly is the right time to tell a powerful and moderately unstable studio owner that you are going to screw him over again Is it while he is browbeating a waiter over a late-arriving salad or while hes haranguing a bartender for insisting that he order a cranberry drink Watching Eric try to come clean was certainly making me a squirm a little I had to agree with Vince that Eric looked extremely uncomfortable walking into the club dwarfed literally and figuratively by Harveys intimidating presence I have to figure that Maury Chaykins Harvey Weingard is a spoof on another intimidating and allegedly volatile Hollywood Harvey but I dont want to make any assumptions Luckily for E Harveys short temper got him escorted from the nightclub and Johnny took the opportunity to add some fuel to the fire by telling Harvey about the broken Medellin deal Somehow I dont think weve seen the last of Harvey and I have a read more

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Premiered: July 18, 2004, on HBO
Rating: TV-MA
User Rating: (672 ratings)
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Premise: A young movie star from Queens lives the good life in Hollywood surrounded by his boyhood pals, who shamelessly milk the actor's fame for all it's worth. Modeled on the starstruck experiences of coexecutive producer Mark Wahlberg, this breezy satire has moments of inspiration, with the best bits usually coming from Vince's half-brother, Johnny Drama, a D-list actor, and Ari, the amoral agent whose savagely witty barbs earned Jeremy Piven a well-deserved Supporting Actor Emmy award.

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