Special features include audio commentary with director Roland Emmerich and producer Mark Gordon; a separate commentary is available with co-writer Jeffrey Nachmanoff, director of photography Ueli Steiger, editor David Brenner, and production designer Barry Chusid. There are also two deleted scenes, each about three minutes in length. Audio anatomy is a very interesting feature that allows you to listen to the separate layers of audio track for one scene from the film, then listen to all of the layers together. Finally DVD-ROM features are available for PC users running Windows 98 or higher.
When global warming triggers the onset of a new Ice Age, tornadoes flatten Los Angeles, a tidal wave engulfs New York City, and the entire Northern Hemisphere begins to freeze solid. Now, climatologist Jack Hall (Quaid) and his son Sam (Gyllenhaal) must try and survive the phenomenon if they want to live to see The Day After Tomorrow. (Suzanne Hodges)
Loaded with visual effects, this anamorphically enhanced DVD looks great! Images are sharp and detailed with excellent textures. Colors are naturally balanced with accurate fleshtones and deep blacks. There are rare instances in which edges appear enhanced, and some pixelization is present. But for a picture that really impresses, the D-VHS D-Theater edition exhibits image quality that far surpasses what the DVD can offer. Scenes which appear
This extremely fun, effective, and at many times awesome sounding soundtrack had me completely enthralled and immersed into the on-screen events from the first couple scenes of the movie. The story is sometimes iffy, but the DTS
I read Widescreen Review because I like dealing with home theatre. I like watching movies the way they are intended to be seen by the Director at the most optimum grade. I am a student at NJIT studying for Electrical Engineering, and hopefully, I will be working in this fascinating world of audio/video.