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Number 145 - April, 2007

Part II

Staff

 


Now Playing
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The Descent (Blu-ray) Dog Day Afternoon (Blu-ray/HD DVD)
Volver (Blu-ray) G.I. Jane (Blu-ray)
Feast (HD DVD) The Good Shepherd (HD DVD)
Stir of Echoes (Blu-ray) Warriors of Heaven and Earth (Blu-ray)
King Arthur (Blu-ray) A Scanner Darkly (Blu-ray/HD DVD)

Number 145 - April, 2007 - Part I

Number 145 - April, 2007 - Part II

Number 145 - April, 2007 - Part III

Movie Reviews Index

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Lionsgate

2005, Color, Unrated, 1 Hr 39 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

English Uncompressed PCM 6.1

English Dolby Digital EX 5.1

 

Directed by Neil Marshall


Starring: Shauna MacDonald, Natalie Mendoza, Alex Reid, Saskia Mulder

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Strong

Sex

No

Language

Yes

"The Descent" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

A caving expedition goes horribly wrong, as the explorers become trapped and are ultimately pursued by a strange breed of predators.

Commentary

I saw this movie over a year before it was in American theaters. This was a hit from Europe and I had heard a lot of buzz on it before it came over here. I was intrigued enough to buy the DVD from overseas and check it out. The movie ended up being a great ride, mainly because I had no idea what it was about or where it was going. When Lionsgate marketed it to the US, they gave away A LOT in the previews, making one of the big plot turns not so much of a surprise. Too bad, it would have really been something for audiences to walk into this one without knowing where it was headed.

Technical

The only other time I've seen this was on a DVD I imported from the UK. While that transfer wasn't bad for a DVD, this is FAR better. Lionsgate has delivered a gorgeous HD transfer here, despite that they have encoded the film on there twice! Detail is impeccable throughout most of the film, with only some shots coming off soft due to the filming style (exactly the same on the DVD). Blacks are deep with no breakup at all, and shadow detail is excellent throughout. I was far more impressed with this transfer than the DVD since now I could actually make out a lot of detail in the darker moments of the movie.

The soundtrack is presented in uncompressed PCM 6.1. Unfortunately my SSP does not accept a 6.1 PCM input, so my experience was narrowed down to 5.1. Then I applied PLIIx Movie post processing to derive the information in the rear channels. This is an engulfing soundtrack that adds a lot of mood to the claustrophobic environment of the film. The subtle aural cues throughout the presentation are eerie and delightful at the same time. Presence in the rear channels is excellent. A great example of superb sound design.

Extras

This is one of the most fully loaded Blu-ray releases from Lionsgate yet. Like Crank, it is encoded twice on the disc, once as the normal feature and once with an onscreen commentary track. You also get some production featurettes, deleted scenes, outtakes, interviews, and two more feature commentaries. A strong supplement package from Lionsgate on this one!

- Kris Deering -

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Sony Pictures Classics

2006, Color, Rated R, 2 Hr 01 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

Spanish Uncompressed PCM 5.1

Spanish Dolby Digital 5.1

 

Directed by Pedro Almodovar


Starring Penelope Cruz, Carmen Maura, Lola Duenas, Blanca Portillo, Yohana Cobo

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Mild

Sex

Brief Nudity

Language

Yes

"Volver" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

Raimunda lives in Madrid with her daughter Paula and her husband Paco, who is always drunk. Her sister, Sole, is separated and works clandestinely as a hairstylist for women. The two sisters lost their parents in a fire in La Mancha, their birth village, years ago. Their aunt, Paula, still lives in the village and continues to speak about her sister Irene, mother of the two sisters, as if she were still alive. When the old aunt dies, the situation changes, and the past returns in a twist of mystery and suspense.

Commentary

I love foreign films, namely because they don't feel the need to spell everything out for you like American cinema does. They make you pay attention, and they definitely don't spoon feed as much. Volver was a movie I knew nothing about, and the premise is actually quite interesting. Cruz plays a mother whose daughter kills her dad after being attacked sexually. She hides the body and tries to figure out what to do while several other things all start happening at once. The tale gets more interesting as it goes and Cruz puts in a great performance. While I don't know if I would recommend buying this one, it is worth a rent for most film fans.

Technical

This is an interesting presentation from Sony. By far the highlight of the video is the color, which is VERY bold and striking. I loved the strong hues, and I never once saw anything even close to noise or banding. Detail is solid for the most part with close-ups revealing some spectacular fine details. Longer shots (especially in some of the brighter scenes) can be a bit on the soft side, but this seems to be the director's choice, as it is very consistent throughout the film. Depth of image only suffers in these scenes, but it great throughout most of the story.

The audio is delivered in uncompressed PCM with the native Spanish language track. The musical selections in this film are excellent, and I was blown away by how engaging most of them were and how well they were delivered in the soundstage. The downside is the dialogue, which comes off as unnatural at times and a bit too loud. This film wasn't dubbed, but most of the time it sounds like it was dubbed after the scene was shot, and not very well. The voices are far too forward at times and distract from the rest of the soundtrack. Ambience is balanced well between the front and rear soundstage, and overall, the PCM soundtrack did a great job of maintaining a consistent atmosphere.

Extras

Extras include a feature commentary, production feature, interviews, and trailers.

- Kris Deering -

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Dimension Films

2006, Color, Unrated, 1 hour 32 minutes

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

English Dolby Digital Plus 5.1

English Dolby TrueHD 5.1

 

Directed by John Gulager

 

Starring: Balthazar Getty, Henry Rollins, Navi Rawat, Jason Mewes

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Strong

Sex

Mild

Language

Strong

"Feast" (HD DVD)

Synopsis

An eclectic group of strangers must band together in a battle for survival against a family of flesh-hungry creatures that lay siege upon an isolated tavern. The film was made as a result of Project Greenlight, the television show and contest created by Matt Damon, Ben Affleck, and Chris Moore to showcase new talent.

Commentary

A couple friends of mine had seen this and had good things to say about it, but even with that information up front, I was prepared for this one. I've thoroughly enjoyed the Project Greenlight films that have been released. While I can't say I've followed the show much, I have seen all the films that have been a product of them and each one has been a surprise.

This is completely different than the previous releases, as it is the first to go into the horror genre. But this isn't your standard horror fare; instead it is a campy horror/comedy that pokes fun at itself enough to make it quite entertaining. The movie is choked full of bad lines, lots of gore, sexual innuendo, comedy, and funny production value. One of those stories where you find yourself saying, "No they didn't!" a lot. Yes they did, and yes it was fun.

Technical

The Weinsteins deliver another solid AVC encoded HD DVD. While I don't think I would put this at the top of my list of their titles for video presentation, it is anything but weak. Detail is quite good throughout, despite the lower light of the set, and film grain and video noise are kept at a minimum. Depth of image hurts a bit from the somewhat lack of contrast, but that seems to be intentional for the most part. Colors are slightly muted due to lighting conditions, but you will see plenty of red with all the gore this film has to offer.

You get to pick from two different soundtracks here: a DD+ and a Dolby TrueHD option. I'm loving all these lossless or uncompressed soundtracks! You can tell the budget was a bit limited on this one. Most horror films have quite a bit of active sound design and low end, but this one relies mainly on the film's music to heighten the experience, and the rest is on the frantic side. Don't get me wrong, this is still far better than any late night cable movie, but it still lacks the polish of a mainstream horror release.

Extras

Extras include a look at some of the other contestants from the Project Greenlight series, deleted scenes, outtakes, production features, and a commentary.

- Kris Deering -

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Lionsgate

1999, Color, Rated R, 1 Hr 34 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

English DTS-ES 6.1

English Dolby Digital EX 5.1

 

Directed by David Koepp


Starring: Kevin Bacon, Kathryn Erbe, Illeana Douglas, Kevin Dunn

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

Yes

Language

Yes

"Stir of Echoes" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

Tom's a regular guy, a utilities lineman, married, with a young son, his wife is pregnant; he hangs out with long-time pals in a Chicago neighborhood. At a party, his sister-in-law hypnotizes him, and he goes into a deep trance. Before waking him, she suggests that he keep his mind open. That night he sees flashes of violence and the ghost of a young woman.

His young son, too, is "a receiver," but while the boy is calm and coherent in his conversations with spirits, Tom is confused and agitated. Over time, the young woman's story comes to the surface, and Tom begins a hunt for her body that puts him and his usually understanding wife, Maggie, in grave danger.

Commentary

When this came out originally it was given a lot of bad word of mouth since it was very similar to the previously released The Sixth Sense and many thought it was cashing in on that type of premise. Personally I don't think it has much in common with Night's film, except the eerie kid. Stir of Echoes is an engaging and disturbing film that is actually quite a solid thriller.

Bacon delivers a solid performance, and the production design does a great job of pulling you in and jolting you when appropriate. If you hesitated to see this because of the press, you really should give it a look.

Technical

This may be the low point for Lionsgate's HD releases so far. I never saw this one on D-Theater when Artisan released it, but I imagine it was similar since that wasn't a very popular release for the format.

This looks more like an upsampled DVD than a Blu-ray release. Contrast is lacking, and the image has a very soft look to it compared to the majority of BD releases on the market today. The print isn't in the best of shape, and noise is occasionally present. Fine detail is evident from time to time, but I would never even think to pull this one out as a demonstration of what good HD could look like.

While the video transfer may not be any great shakes, the audio presentation is quite good. The soundtrack is presented in DTS-HD and is a discrete ES mix. I remember this one sounding quite good on DVD, and it may be even a bit better here. Dynamic range is excellent, and the mood of the sound design lends perfectly to the thriller atmosphere of the film. Imaging in the main soundstage is excellent, and I loved the lively use of the rear soundstage to enhance the mood.

Extras

Extras include an audio commentary, featurette, and deleted scenes.

- Kris Deering -

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Touchstone Pictures

2004, Color, Unrated, 2 Hr 19 mins.

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

English Uncompressed PCM 5.1

English Dolby Digital 5.1

Spanish Dolby Digital 5.1

French Dolby Digital 5.1

 

Directed by Antoine Fuqua


Starring Clive Owen, Keira Knightley, Ioan Gruffudd, Stellan Skarsgard

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

Themes

Language

Yes

"King Arthur" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

This is supposedly based on a more realistic portrayal of "Arthur" than has ever been presented onscreen. The film focuses on the history and politics of the period during which Arthur ruled - when the Roman empire collapsed and skirmishes over power broke out in outlying countries - as opposed to the mystical elements of the tale on which past Arthur films have focused.

Commentary

King Arthur is one of those films that really had everything going for it before it was released in theaters. The director just came off a high note with the popular Training Day, you have super producer Jerry Bruckheimer just coming off Pirates of the Caribbean, and there are two great leads with Clive Owen and Keira Knightley. But somehow it all went amiss.

Now don't get me wrong, I enjoyed King Arthur, but not in the way I think I should have. Films like this are always much better when they let the dramatic themes lead them, not the action ones.

However, this has Bruckheimer written all over it. Instead of gripping drama and thought provoking storylines, you have cool lines, lots of action and well, lots of action. For a summer movie that is fine, but I still think this could have been a lot more.

Technical

Why is it that all of Bruckheimer's new films always look so good? Very stylized, amazing contrast, and sheer detail. That is what this one is. The dimensionality is incredible, and I absolutely love the stark contrast that is presented at times. Detail never seems to suffer, even in darker scenes, and fine detail is impressive. Compression is never an issue, and the ringing that plagued the DVD release is gone. I really just couldn't find anything to complain about here; it's a sensational presentation from Buena Vista.

The uncompressed soundtrack compliments the video presentation perfectly. The soundstage is very active, and once again I find myself awe struck by the sense of space the PCM soundtrack provides. Touchstone didn't skimp here at all, as the soundtrack is presented in full 24/48 resolution, and it is extremely dynamic with a rich low end that packs a punch. Dialogue sounds perfect and is balanced with the rest of the action well, and the score is quite engaging. If only the storyline were as solid!

Extras

Extras include some production features, an alternate ending, a photo gallery, and a pop-up trivia track.

- Kris Deering -

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Warner

1975, Color, Rated R, 2 Hours 4 Minutes

 

Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1

1080p

 

HD DVD:

English Dolby Digital Plus 1.0

Spanish Dolby Digital Plus 1.0

French Dolby Digital Plus 1.0

 

Blu-ray:

English Dolby Digital 1.0

Spanish Dolby Digital 1.0

Spanish Dolby Digital 1.0

 

Directed by Sidney Lumet

 

Starring Al Pacino, John Cazale, James Broderick, Charles Durning

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

No

Language

Yes

"Dog Day Afternoon" (Blu-ray/HD DVD)

Synopsis

Based upon true events, a New York man and two accomplices are besieged in a bank with all the bank employees after his attempt to rob enough money to pay for his male lover's sex change operation goes awry. What results is a two day media circus in which his private life and the humiliation of the police is laid bare for the whole city.

Commentary

One of Pacino's best in my opinion. Personally, I am not the biggest fan of the actor as he has the habit of just playing himself all the time, but this is early enough in his career that it doesn't seem to be the case. A solid thriller based on true events that won a couple of Academy Awards and established Pacino as a Hollywood heavyweight. If you haven't seen it already, this is one worth checking out.

Technical

Given the age of this film, I really had low expectations, but boy was I surprised!! This is an exceptionally good looking transfer on both formats. The source print is in excellent condition with only some minor film grain evident in some darker shots. Fine detail is excellent and the depth of image is impressive. This looks like it was shot recently it is so good. No wear and tear and excellent contrast give this a really fine cinema quality that you just don't see much from films this age.

The soundtrack is presented in mono and despite the limitations in imaging, it isn't half bad. Dynamics are weak, like most films of this time, but you don't get the strain that is typically present with films this old. Imaging on screen is solid, and there is more atmosphere than you would probably expect from a mono release. It is too bad Warner didn't make at least a stereo mix of this film as I think it would have opened it up just enough to really sound great.

Extras

Extras include a feature length documentary on the film's production, inspiration, and cinema popularity. There is also a feature commentary and trailer.

- Kris Deering -

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Hollywood Pictures

1997, Color, Rated R, 2 Hr 05 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1

1080p

 

English Uncompressed PCM 5.1

French Dolby Digital 5.1

Spanish Dolby Digital 2.0

 

Directed by Ridley Scott


Starring 
Demi Moore, Viggo Mortensen, Anne Bancroft

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

Themes

Language

Strong

"G.I. Jane" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

When a crusading chairperson of the military budget committee pressures the would be Navy Secretary to begin full gender integration of the service, he offers the chance for a test case for a female trainee in the elite Navy SEALS Commando Force. Lt. Jordan O'Neil is given the assignment, but no one expects her to succeed in an inhumanly punishing regime that has a standard 60% dropout rate for men. However, O'Neil is determined to prove everyone wrong.

Commentary

I've never understood why this film constantly gets a bad wrap. Ridley Scott has never disappointed me as a film director, and I still think this is a very solid military drama. Moore gives a standout performance in probably one of the most difficult roles I've ever seen a woman give, and Mortensen is sublime as the hard ass Master Chief. I still recommend this one all the time.

Technical

From the looks of this presentation, you would never think the movie is only ten years old. Looks a lot older. The image has a softness to it that looks to be a limitation of the filming style. Print wear is noticeable more often than I'm sure most will like, and the film grain can get excessive. Detail is decent for the most part, but it only creeps above the quality I would expect from a solid DVD. Contrast is lacking as blacks appear a bit elevated, which hurts dimensionality. While I'm sure this is accurate to the source, it isn't much to look at.

The audio presentation is a bit better than the video. The 5.1 mix is quite airy, and the whole room benefits. Like most films of this genre, the action is engaging and fills the room. Bass seems a bit overdone at times. I've been around a lot of Hummer's and helicopters and I don't quite remember them shaking my pant legs quite this much. The dialogue integrates well with the rest of the mix though, and ambience is quite good.

Extras

You get some trailers for upcoming releases and some shortcuts to "demo" scenes throughout the film.

- Kris Deering -

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Universal

2006, Color, Rated R, 2 hr 48 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1

1080p

 

English Dolby Digital Plus 5.1

French Dolby Digital Plus 5.1

 

Starring: Matt Damon, Angelina Jolie, Alec Baldwin, Billy Crudup, Robert De Niro, William Hurt, John Turturro

 

Directed by Robert De Niro

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

Yes

Language

Strong

"The Good Shepherd" (HD DVD Hybrid)

Synopsis

Edward Wilson, the only witness to his father's suicide and member of the Skull and Bones Society while a student at Yale, is a morally upright young man who values honor and discretion - qualities that help him to be recruited for a career in the newly founded Office of Strategic Services (OSS, the predecessor of the Central Intelligence Agency).

While working there, his ideals gradually turn to suspicion, influenced by the Cold War paranoia present within the office. Eventually, he becomes an influential veteran operative, while his distrust of everyone around him increases to no end. His dedication to his work does not come without a price though, leading him to sacrifice his ideals and eventually his family.

Commentary

I love a good political thriller. Most of my family is into popcorn films, but I am a man of all tastes, and even drawn out thrillers are high on my list of entertainment.

This is a good one, but it might be a tad too drawn out. The performances are excellent, but the characters are also a bit under-developed. De Niro obviously had a lot of material to cover, and even with a runtime just short of 3 hours, it still feels a bit rushed in some departments. Overall though, I did find it satisfying and one of the better political films I've seen in the last few years.

Technical

The video presentation is quite good overall, but not devoid of some issues. Blocking and banding are noticeable in quite a few of the backgrounds and pulled me away from the main action on the screen quite a few times. It is too bad, as this is a richly detailed and crisp looking image. Colors are a bit stylized, giving the film an aged quality. Contrast is excellent, with solid blacks and very good shadow detail. With a runtime this long and the addition of the "U-Control" features, Universal might have had to make some compromises on the picture quality to get it all in.

The soundtrack is good but on the reserved side. Films like this don't do much for me in terms of dynamics, but they make up for it in mood and atmosphere. The soundstage is always engaging, and the subtle use of ambience cues in all channels adds to the presentation. Dialogue is natural, and onscreen imaging is excellent. The score is also quite good and adds the most to the dynamics of the soundtrack.

Extras

This is a pretty loaded hybrid disc. Universal delivers another "U-Control" experience that is somewhat similar to Miami Vice in terms of execution. Here you'll find commentary, interviews, and production footage that can be seen during the film. There are also some deleted scenes that are in full HD

- Kris Deering -

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Sony Pictures Classics

2003, Color, Rated R, 2 hours

 

Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1

1080p

 

Mandarin Uncompressed PCM 5.1

English Uncompressed PCM 5.1

Mandarin Dolby Digital 5.1

English Dolby Digital 5.1

French Dolby Digital 5.1

 

Starring: Jiang Wen, Nakai Kiichi, Zhao Wei, Wang Xueqi

 

Directed by He Ping

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Yes

Sex

No

Language

No

"Warriors of Heaven and Earth" (Blu-ray)

Synopsis

A Chinese emissary is sent to the Gobi desert to execute a renegade soldier. When a caravan transporting a Buddhist monk and a valuable treasure is threatened by thieves, however, the two warriors might unite to protect the travelers.

Commentary

I don't remember seeing anything about this when it hit theaters. With so many movies cashing in on the success of Hero and Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, it is easy to ignore this type of film. Too bad, because this one is quite entertaining. It reminds me a bit of a western with one guy looking for another, and both being a bit misunderstood. The filming style is epic, and despite some production limitations, it can look quite gorgeous. If you haven't had a chance to see this and like the more epic films from Asia, it is worth checking out.

Technical

Sony has been delivering some great looking transfers lately and this is no exception. Detail is consistently good, with the only limitations coming from the production budget of the effects shots. Colors are wonderfully saturated, and I loved the sweeping camera shots throughout the film. Contrast is consistently good, which helps a lot with depth of image.

You get to choose from two different uncompressed PCM soundtracks for this movie: one in the original Mandarin and the other an English dub. I used the Mandarin soundtrack as I can't stand dubs and was impressed with the dynamic range and sense of soundstage this track delivers.

There is no doubt that Sony is delivering some solid PCM soundtracks on Blu-ray. The low end is very tight here with plenty of authority, and I was blown away by the great sense of ambience you get across the main soundstage. Surrounds are used extensively and add a lot to the action and the atmosphere of the film.

Extras

Extras include a production feature and a music video.

- Kris Deering -

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Warner Bros.

2006, Color, Rated R

1 hr 40 min

 

Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1

1080p

 

HD DVD:

English Dolby Digital Plus 5.1

 

Blu-ray:

English Dolby Digital 5.1

 

Starring: Keanu Reeves, Robert Downey Jr., Woody Harrelson, Winona Ryder

 

Directed by Richard Linklater

 

 

0

5

Entertainment

*

Video

*

Audio

*

Extras

Violence

Mild

Sex

Yes

Language

Yes

"A Scanner Darkly" (Blu-ray/HD DVD)

Synopsis

The L.A. of a not-too-distant future suffers a surge of drug abuse involving a new ultra-addictive and eventually brain-damaging substance simply named "D".

Bob Arctor is an undercover NARC leading a double life, dutifully reporting to his superiors while effectively having abandoned whatever normal existence he had for a "D" user/dealer career. But this schizophrenic situation and the drug-induced memory and concentration lapses put Bob under mounting stress.

Commentary

This is one of the films I wanted to see the most last year, but it never made it to a theater near me. I've been holding out to see it in HD, and it was getting harder and harder to resist the DVD release every time I find myself at a video store. Thankfully Warner has seen it fit to finally release it in HD on both HD DVD and Blu-ray.

Linklater impressed me quite awhile ago with this animation style in his earlier film Waking Life. The process has obviously been improved upon here with sensational artistry that really lends to what the story is about. This is based on a Phillip K. Dick novel that deals with both drug use and public privacy. It tells the story of a NARC who is used as a sort of guinea pig to help infiltrate the source of a new drug that is taking over the land. It is almost hard to follow at times because of the drug themes but overall I found it to be a worthwhile ride.

Technical

All of the trailers I've seen for this film have really made me want to see what this could look like in HD at home. The visual style is extremely impressive, and I would bet that this is a far better presentation than you'd find on DVD. Unfortunately, the video does have its problems. Banding is evident in a lot of places throughout this disc regardless of the format. The animation has some intentional banding that is easy to spot, but there is banding in solid colors that is hard to ignore at times. There also seems to be a lot of "twitter" in fine detail. It reminded me a lot of a video processor that couldn't lock on to a cadence correctly and created noise on fine detail. It may be part of the animation process but I found it quite distracting. I think most will be blown away by the visual style of this film though. The color rendition is superb, and I was really impressed by how much depth some of the film's scenes had to offer.

Both versions have identical soundtracks, and overall I have to say I was a bit unimpressed. It seems that most of the production value went into the visual style of the film. Dynamics are decent but underused, and the soundstage was far too front-heavy in my opinion. Dialogue had some occasional harshness to it that sounded on the edgy side. Surrounds are used sparingly, but when they are there they add a lot. The trailers for this film always sounded so good, so I am surprised that the film is a bit weak in the audio presentation.

Extras

Extras include a feature commentary, a production feature, an animation feature, and the trailer.

- Kris Deering -

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