Special features include up-front previews, the featurettes Making Of Arctic Tale (24 minutes) and Are We There Yet? World Adventure: Polar Bear Spotting (seven minutes), the original theatrical trailer for this film, and additional previews.
The story of Nanu, a polar bear cub, and Seela, a walrus pup, come to life in Arctic Tale. Set in the beautiful ice-bound Arctic, the two young animals struggle for survival in their harsh surroundings. Armed only with their instincts and their mother
The anamorphically enhanced 1.78:1 DVD exhibits a gritty texture, and with unconvincing black levels, the imagery can look flat and undefined. Details often look soft, occasionally even looking smeared. Shadow delineation is generally lacking in the near blacks, with details in these portions of the image looking crushed. Colors can be adequately well saturated and natural-looking, and contrast is balanced well. Whites are nicely balanced, showing good detail without noticeable crush and no blooming. Edge enhancement is apparent, and source element and compression artifacts can be recognized throughout. (Danny Richelieu)
Reason #54 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
I love WSR because I always seem to find out information on new technology or new products in your magazine first. Sometimes I find out as much as two issues in front of other publications. I also like the fact that you are not scared of technical articles, such as the video calibration article and the Digital Video Essential article, which goes into much depth and does not just skim the surface like many other publications seem to do. I like the articles, and I always skim forward to the end of the mag to read the new DVDs scheduled for release. I enjoy the mag very much! Keep it coming!