That film can certainly still make images, but some things could be a little off. It was stored at rather high temperature, so expect some degradation. If it's color film (you didn't say), then the color ballance is probably the biggest change you'll notice. The next effect is loss of ISO film speed. The main reason for color ballance problems is that the sensitivity of the various layers don't degrade equally. If in doubt, take a color reference shot for each lighting condition. You're only 5 years past the use date, so I doubt you'll see a major loss (like a f-stop or more) of ISO.
A long time ago, I found a whole bulk role of some old black and white film that had been sitting forgotten in a box for 25 years. It was a lot older than I was at the time. I made a short roll and did some ISO (called ASA back then) tests, and determined it looked pretty good at 8-16. Yes, the film was very slow even by the standards of the day, but it was great for a kid to screw around with and learn some photography. I even took a few decent pictures with it. It was great for learning to judge exposure. This was back before cameras commonly had light meters (we also had to trudge to school barefoot in the snow uphill both ways, etc, etc), and you had to actually know something about exposure, judge the lighting and the subject, and hope you guessed right.
Anyway, the point is that after adjusting for the much degraded ISO, it worked fine.