Special features include a 16-minute making-of featurette that goes Beneath The Surface of the film, a seven-minute highlight on The Sound Of Terror, two deleted scenes, a 26-minute introduction to the Extraordinary Ensemble cast that stars in Dark Water, and a chance to analyze the making of three suspenseful scenes.
After separating from her husband, Dahlia (Connelly) and her daughter Ceci (Gade) move into a run-down apartment. Although Dahlia struggles with debilitating migraines and nightmares from her childhood, she struggles to make ends meet and provide a good life for her daughter. But when Dark Water begins seeping from the apartment above theirs, Dahlia soon learns that her troubles cannot be fixed by calling a plumber. Based upon Koji Suzuki's novel "Honogurai Mizuno Soko Kara" and the Hideo Nakata film "Dark Water." (Suzanne Hodges)
Reason #74 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
I'm a fairly avid home theatre enthusiast and like to keep up on all of the most recent development and progress relating to A/V equipment and digital media. Of all of the publications related to this topic, WSR is the most complete, most thorough, and has become the champion of enthusiasts, such as myself, in fighting for the best possible presentation of audio and video in consumer electronics and broadcast media. In addition to the very informative columns, I am very appreciative of WSR's equipment reviews and its commitment to providing a relatively honest opinion of each product. It's refreshing to see a review that does not conclude with: If you like red LED displays, don't mind just slightly bright and forward sounding gear, and absolutely have to have to have your equipment in a gold-tone color, you should go to your nearest XYZ dealer and give an audition. Itís reviews like this that leave me mystified as to why people even bother reading these other publications. I hope that WSR continues its excellent work.