There are no special features on Disc One. Disc Two includes ten interviews, six full-length Moody Blues music promos, and five photo galleries. Also included in the box set is a 20-page booklet and a bonus CD.
With over 60 million records sold and half-a-million still selling every year, The Moody Blues is one of the most successful and longest-running bands in history. Told through interviews, rare and unseen photos, and archived footage, this is the story of a Birmingham R&B group that first began in the early 1960s. (Tricia Spears)
The anamorphically enhanced 1.78:1 DVD is typical of documentaries, with various levels of picture quality depending on the camera used. This documentary, however, has an even greater variance between the good and the bad than most, with some images looking fairly well resolved with accurate colors, while some look like they were taken with a cell phone. Archive footage is cleaned of dirt and other source artifacts, but the colors are obviously dated. (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.