Special features include up-front previews; 12 minutes of deleted scenes, either with commentary from the director or without; and the clip Ask Choir Boy, where an annoying, pre-pubescent boy answers 16 questions about relationships.
Ben Murphy (Krasinski) and Sadie Jones (Moore) are newly engaged and looking forward to a beautiful wedding and married life afterward. Sadie wishes to marry in her family church, but therein lies a problem, and the problem has a name...Reverend Frank (Williams). The good Reverend runs Sadie
The anamorphically enhanced 2.34:1 DVD is marred by heavy compression artifacts that really damage the image, which is most likely brought on by the fact that a widescreen and fullscreen version of the movie is on both sides. Flesh also looks plugged up, with little fine detail shown, and it can also look overly pink in brighter scenes. Black levels are slightly washed out, and whites can bloom. Color fringing and bleeding can also be problematic. Strangely, some scenes can look quite good, with good resolution and dimensionality, but these scenes are few and far between. Edge enhancement can be recognized as well. (Danny Richelieu)
Typical of movies of this genre, the Dolby
Reason #72 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
I love to read WSR because of the straightforward, professional equipment reviews. I also LOVE the DVD reviews. As a home theatre fanatic, I want to know the technical and quality aspects of my future purchase/rental DVDs with just a brief synopsis of what the movie is about. Other home theatre publications spend way too much space reviewing the movie itself. I will make my own judgments on the merits of the movie, what I want from my magazine is some insight on how the DVD will sound and look on my system. WSR gives the reader just that. GREAT mag! Keep up the good work!