Mark Wahlberg has revealed that the script is ready for the hotly-awaited 'Entourage' movie, which sees all the familiar faces "getting back to the guys being guys".

The 'Entourage' movie will reunite the stars of the hit TV show, promises producer Mark Wahlberg

Wahlberg, who exec produced the popular show which ran for seven series as well as making the odd cameo appearance, added that he's open to the idea of making a second film "and hoping we don't screw it up like 'Sex and the City 2'".

A cameo for Wahlberg?

The hit show starred Adrian Grenier as rising actor Vincent Chase, who collected his childhood friends around him in LA on a semi-employed basis - his manager E (Kevin Connolly), his driver Turtle (Jerry Ferrara), his 'chef' and brother Johnny Drama (Kevin Dillon). Together, they took on the challenges and delights of Hollywood life, with lots of cameo roles from big stars, and the singular efforts of Vince's manager Ari Gold, played with award-winning flair by Jeremy Piven (currently the UK's Mr Selfridge).

"We'll start shooting around the end of the summer," reported Wahlberg, in London for the release of his new film 'Broken City'. "It's never finished. We never wanted it to end, and we've always had people complain the episodes are too short, but it got tricky. 'Sex and the City' did a great job on the first movie, but it's tough.

Vincent Chase (Adrian Grenier, centre) and his motley crew

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"If we get back to what people really loved about the show which is the guys... over the years they developed great relationships with female characters, but it was essentially about the guys... so we're going to get back to that. If we don't do it bad, I think we'll be ok."

Will he appear himself, as he did occasionally in the TV series? "They've written a cameo for me as myself, appearing as a television producer, with someone trying to get a job from me... so, if they want me to do it, of course."

Can 'Entourage: The Movie' compete with these?

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  • "Lethal Weapon"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 6 years Six years after "Lethal Weapon 3," Mel Gibson and Danny Glover returned to the beloved action franchise for "Lethal Weapon 4." Despite opening to higher returns, "Lethal Weapon 4" wound up grossing $14 million less than its predecessor. There are currently no plans for a fifth film.

  • "Bad Boys"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 8 years The first "Bad Boys" was a modest hit in 1995, but that was before Will Smith became <em>Will Smith</em>. The 2003 sequel -- which reunited Smith and star Martin Lawrence -- earned $273 million worldwide despite an R-rating.

  • "Before Sunrise"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 9 years You don't often see indie films get sequels, but that's what happened with "Before Sunrise." The sequel, "Before Sunset," arrived in theaters nine years after the original, and caught up with the two lead characters (played by Ethan Hawke and Julie Delpy), who were last seen falling in love. Hawke, Delpy and director Richard Linklater all expressed interest in returning to the characters one more time in the future.

  • "Anchorman"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: At least 9 years Audiences loved lamp, especially those who watched "Anchorman" endlessly on cable, but it took eight years to get a sequel started. Exactly when Will Ferrell, Steve Carell and Paul Rudd will reunite onscreen is anyone's guess, but 2013 seems like a good place to start.

  • "Men in Black"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 10 years Speaking of Will Smith: when "Men In Black 3" hits theaters, it'll be 10 years since Smith made fighting aliens look cool.

  • "The Godfather"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 16 years Francis Ford Coppola got most of the band back together for "The Godfather Part III," but also added a couple of newcomers. Like his daughter, Sofia Coppola, who was roundly panned for her performance as Michael Corleone's daughter. "The Godfather Part III" earned more than "The Godfather Part II" at the box office, but when you take inflation into account.

  • "Indiana Jones"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 19 years Indiana Jones rode off in the sunset at the end of "The Last Crusade," but he -- and star Harrison Ford -- returned for "The Kingdom of the Crystal Skull." Original Jones ladylove Marion Ravenwood (Karen Allen) co-starred in the film, which was derided by fans of the franchise.

  • "Wall Street"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: 23 years Money never sleeps, and neither did Oliver Stone in his quest to bring "Wall Street" back to the big-screen. Michael Douglas returned to star, and while none of the other original cast members featured heavily in the film, Charlie Sheen did make a cameo as go-getter Bud Fox.

  • "Twins"

    <strong>Length between sequels</strong>: At least 25 years "Twins" came out in 1988, and the chances are good you forgot about it not soon there after. Too bad! It was announced last month that Arnold Schwarzenegger and Danny DeVito would return for a sequel, with Eddie Murphy potentially aboard as their third brother. It will be called "Triplets," obviously.