Seeing this thread I was reminded that we are still awaiting the Back to the Future 4k release this year. Really can't wait for it..
I hope they will release a worthy collectors edition.
Can't find any recent news on it tho besides the initial annoucement from last year. Guess it will be In October for the anniversary.
For its UHD release, Lawrence of Arabia has been split between two discs: part one runs 2:19:23 and part two 1:27:38. Sony's 2160p/Dolby Vision UHD is every bit the filmic wonder one expects it to be, that the film needs to be. It's difficult to imagine the film ever looking any better than this. Sony's presentation practically defies written definition; it truly must be seen to be believed.
Make no mistake, the 2012 Blu-ray still holds its own as one of the finest on that format, but this UHD is something else. It's transformative in all the best ways, a picture-perfect breath-taker that is as expected: a new reference image for the UHD format and proof of physical media's viability, and necessity, in delivering an epic in the most perfect way possible.
Had to cancel my columbia collection order due to hail damage and a refrigerator repairs. At least I picked up Jaws which looked great and is still a damn fine film. Zombie indeed looked fantastic. So weird watching old genre films that dont look like mud.
I bought a Sony X700 uhd player for my 55 inch LG C9, and last night watched my first 4K film, 1917, which was stunning - the only problem was that sometimes I’d see this weird blur that would effect certain parts of the screen. It’s difficult to describe, but if you know what it’s like to have a floater in your eye the image anomaly would be akin to that.
Does anyone here know what I’m talking about- and how to fix it?
DOLBY VISION/HDR10 PRESENTATION OF THE 124-MINUITE THEATRICAL VERSION OF THE FILM
High Definition(1080p) presentation of the 174 minute Director's Cut
Uncompressed original stereo 2.0 Audio and 5.1 surround sound options
Optional English subtitles
Audio commentary with director Giuseppe Tornatore and Italian cinema expert critic Millicent Marcus
A Dream of Sicily – A 52-minute documentary profile of Giuseppe Tornatore featuring interviews with the director and extracts from his early home movies as well as interviews with director Francesco Rosi and painter Peppino Ducato, set to music by the legendary Ennio Morricone
A Bear and a Mouse in Paradise – A 27-minute documentary on the making of Cinema Paradiso and the characters of Toto and Alfredo, featuring interviews the actors who play them, Philippe Noiret and Salvatore Cascio as well as Tornatore
The Kissing Sequence – Giuseppe Tornatore discusses the origins of the kissing scenes with clips identifying each scene
Original Director's Cut Theatrical Trailer and 25th Anniversary Re-Release Trailer