Special features include up-front previews, an option to view the film with commentary by Writer/Director Richard Shepard, seven deleted scenes with or without Director's commentary, two featurettes: Making The Hunting Party (ten minutes) and The Real Hunting Party (30 minutes), the original article What I Did On My Summer Vacation, and the original theatrical trailer.
A discredited journalist (Gere), a seasoned cameraman (Howard), and an up-and-coming journalist (Eisenberg), decide to pursue and capture Bosnia's most-wanted war criminal. The reporters
The anamorphically enhanced 2.33:1 DVD exhibits a good sense of dimensionality, with solid black levels and nicely rendered shadow delineation. Color fidelity is good, with nicely delineated fleshtones that have natural hues. There are times, especially indoors, when flesh can have an unnaturally reddish tone. Details are nicely captured, with good resolution. The picture looks quite good, and while minor pixilation can be noticed from time to time, it generally does not become a distraction. Edge enhancement is recognizeable but generally does not damage the imagery. (Danny Richelieu)
Reason #80 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
I subscribe to several magazines because each one has a different bias, and they obviously don't always write about the same things. I purchase magazines at the newsstand when a particular article or review interests me enough that it's a keeper. I consider Widescreen Review to have the most professional bias of the home theatre magazines. Whereas something like Sound & Vision, I would consider to be more of a consumer bias. One of the things I like about Widescreen Review is the articles about the industry and technical articles (e.g., room setup). I also like its detailed equipment reviews that tell it like it is. One other item of note would be the DVD reviews. I like the ratings, the short descriptions, and the technical information.