The Sopranos (1999–2007)
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All Due Respect 

Tony realizes that he must take care of family messes himself in order to keep the peace within his own clan.

Director:

John Patterson

Writers:

David Chase (created by), David Chase | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
James Gandolfini ... Tony Soprano
Lorraine Bracco ... Dr. Jennifer Melfi
Edie Falco ... Carmela Soprano
Michael Imperioli ... Christopher Moltisanti
Dominic Chianese ... Junior Soprano
Steven Van Zandt ... Silvio Dante
Tony Sirico ... Paulie 'Walnuts' Gualtieri
Robert Iler ... A.J. Soprano
Jamie-Lynn Sigler ... Meadow Soprano (as Jamie-Lynn DiScala)
Drea de Matteo ... Adriana La Cerva (credit only)
Aida Turturro ... Janice Soprano (credit only)
Steve Schirripa ... Bobby 'Bacala' Baccalieri (as Steven R. Schirripa)
Vincent Curatola ... Johnny 'Sack' Sacramoni
Steve Buscemi ... Tony Blundetto
Jerry Adler ... Hesh
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Storyline

There's a good deal of grumbling among Tony's crew over the position has put them in. He visits Paulie so they can air out their feelings but is shocked to see the altered portrait of himself and Pie-O-My hanging on the wall. He realizes that he has to go ahead with his plan to eliminate his cousin, Tony Blundetto in spite of Johnny Sack's warning that it will not stop Phil Leotardo from seeking revenge. When the deed is done he goes to Johnny's home and makes the peace between the two families. They have some surprise visitors that cuts their meeting short. At home, AJ finally shows some interest and a bit of enthusiasm in an unexpected area. Written by garykmcd

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

season finale | gangster | See All (2) »

Genres:

Crime | Drama

Certificate:

TV-MA | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

6 June 2004 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

Red Hook, New York, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby | Dolby Digital

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

This episode includes the father-son team of Frank Vincent and Anthony Vincent: the former plays Phil Leotardo, while the latter performs as a stuntman. Son Anthony would also do stunt work in Season 6's "Remember When" episode. See more »

Goofs

When the FBI shows up at Johnny Sacks and Tony Soprano runs away, it's pointless. Not only did they see him arrive, he also left his vehicle in Johnny Sack's driveway. They could have easily gone to his home and arrested him there as they would have towed his vehicle away from the scene. See more »

Quotes

Anthony 'Tony' Soprano Sr.: [meeting in Johnny Sack's backyard] Phil has to understand that a punishment has been meted out, and what we are here for, in the end, is to provide, for our sons, our families, the future.
John 'Johnny Sack' Sacrimoni: He doesn't accept that. His family is smaller by one.
Anthony 'Tony' Soprano Sr.: Then, my friend, it's up to you to make him accept that.
John 'Johnny Sack' Sacrimoni: Make him?
Anthony 'Tony' Soprano Sr.: Let's talk, John, about the 500-pound elephant in the room, which is that you started this cycle of bloodshed when you whacked that girl Carmine used to fuck.
John 'Johnny Sack' Sacrimoni: Lorraine Caluzzo was not a ...
[...]
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Connections

Featured in The Sopranos: A Sitdown (2007) See more »

Soundtracks

87 Fleetwood
Written and performed by Youngbloodz
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User Reviews

Great finale to an amazing season
6 October 2012 | by Red_IdentitySee all my reviews

All Due Respect was a great finish to a great season, but I want to talk about some of the things going around in my head while watching it. So far, while I know what Tony is, he's still a character that we do sympathize with, we do feel for him. And while we may have seen some of his most sensitive moments in Season 5, it also brought me to realizing just how despicable this man is. There aren't any specific moments that I can pinpoint as evidence, but just the whole structure of the season, and series, thus far.

The one point in the finale that reminded me of this was in the one scene where Tony and Christopher mentioned Adriana. Christopher mentions how she was willing to throw him to the wolves as long as she was guaranteed safety. This is wrong of course, and it's sad how Christopher will only think of her this way, especially after all of the things she went through in the two years, and how unwilling she was to do anything to put Chris in the line of fire. But as bad as Christopher acts at times, as horrible as he can be, there's no underlying sense of hatred towards him. No resentment. After Christopher mentions that, we get Tony, willing to agree, calling her a "cu*t". His one word response is what got me thinking of the progress of the series and everything that has happened. It has all revolved around Tony. Yes, it's his series, but what's incredibly frustrating, and completely sad, is his dismissal of Adriana. Can't he see WHY these people do what they do? With Adriana it's not even a matter of forgiving her. He needs to deal with the problem, and he did by having her killed. That's what needed to be done. But the complete lack of awareness from him, and him unable to see her perspective and why she did what she did, is what's wrong here. No, she wasn't simply a "cunt". Tony will now see her as one of his many rats, just some rat who betrayed him and deserved to die. She needed to die, yes, for Tony's sake, but his reaction is perhaps what's most unsettling. He tries to, but he mostly fails to have empathy for others, and observe their situations. If he had in this case, he would have replied much differently to Christopher. He wouldn't have dismissed her as just some "cu*t". But that whole ignorance doesn't just come from him, but by many of the same Mafia family. Adriana won't be regarded as the victim by them, she will be regarded as that bitch who wanted to destroy them. THAT'S what has stuck with me, and what makes the whole ordeal even more painful. Will Tony even acknowledge how much Christopher gave up to save, in reality, just him? How in the end, he proved to be more faithful to Tony than Adriana? Probably not, and as Silvio said, he is buried in his own self pride.

Okay, end of long rant. Fantastic season though. It started off strong and ended strong, my only complaint is that during the middle section it loses some steam. But we have Carmela and Tony back together, and although one could also say a million things about Carmela, we have to understand this. She's not a monster, but she's certainly someone who also tries to cloud her better judgement, and many times she does it purposely. She knows, oh yes, she knows that her new reunion with Tony won't end well, but throughout the series we have seen that she also has a lot of the same problems. Like Tony said in Whitecaps and this season, she isn't a victim, even though she acts like it. Oh, and although Melfi wasn't in this season as much as in the first three, at least she was in it a lot more than in 4, and at least a lot of her scenes were really great material.


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