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Shark Tank 

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Ambitious entrepreneurs present their breakthrough business concepts.
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Won 4 Primetime Emmys. Another 7 wins & 25 nominations. See more awards »





Series cast summary:
Kevin O'Leary ...  Himself - Shark 197 episodes, 2009-2018
Phil Crowley Phil Crowley ...  Announcer 195 episodes, 2009-2018
Robert Herjavec ...  Himself - Shark 188 episodes, 2009-2018
Mark Cuban ...  Himself - Shark 181 episodes, 2011-2018
Lori Greiner ...  Herself - Shark 152 episodes, 2012-2018
Daymond John ...  Himself - Shark / ... 153 episodes, 2009-2018
Barbara Corcoran ...  Herself - Shark / ... 138 episodes, 2009-2018


Ambitious entrepreneurs present their breakthrough business concepts.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

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based on tv series | See All (1) »


Family | Reality-TV


TV-PG | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Official Sites:

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Release Date:

8 August 2009 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Shark Tank: Season 10 - A Decade of Dreams See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Although the pitches seen on television last for about ten minutes, they actually last for about one hour. They also must start with 30 seconds of silence to gather a camera shot of the whole set. See more »


Daymond John: There is a saying in business that the first person to say the number loses.
See more »


Referenced in Disjointed: 4/20 Fantasy (2018) See more »


Shark Tank - Main Title Theme
Written by Berry Gordy (as Berry Gordy, Jr.) and Janie Bradford
Performed by Ricky Fante (as Ricky Fanté)
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User Reviews

more embarrassing to the sharks than to the minnows
5 October 2012 | by bdwilneralexSee all my reviews

This show is a disgrace. One initially approaches it from the perspective that one might--just might--learn something about business: after all, fantastically wealthy people (who presumably earned their money through ingenuity and razor-sharp judgment) are--on live {as it were} TV, no less--making life-or-death decisions about real companies.

So much for the hype. Now comes the reality . . .

One shark is ruder than the next. Each shark can scarcely wait for the next opportunity to tell the world how astute, accomplished, and demonically brilliant he is. I wonder how they would feel if Bill Gates showed up and--with pocket change--bought and sold these clowns and sent them to the poorhouse on a remote planet. Their behavior is monstrous: they seem interested only in squeezing the gonads of everyone who comes before them, offering pennies on the dollar despite legitimate valuations.

(Since, admittedly, many of the would-be entrepreneurs' ideas are beyond poor, I wonder why the sharks would even invite them onto the show in the first place--unless to provide themselves even cheaper, easier fodder {they don't want to risk insulting someone with a brain, as that may backfire}--but I digress . . .)

Unfortunately, few and far between are the entrepreneurs who have the guts to put the sharks in their place . . . for, it is also true that the ability to suck backside can, after all, be an important ingredient in garnering success. But, IMHO, most of the minnows could--and should--do far better than to trot their wares before these abject buffoons who specialize in self-embarrassment, showcasing the very worst that entrepreneurial America has to offer.

I find myself considering the true entrepreneurs of the past--the likes of Andrew Carnegie and Theodore Roosevelt, who recognized from the tenderest of physical ages that their tremendous wealth carried with it an equally tremendous responsibility and obligation toward society . . . and I cry for these rapacious ne'er-do-wells who perform on my TV screen much as monkeys at the zoo will happily play with their own feces for the amusement of the crowds.

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