Review of Paramount's What We Do in the Shadows blu ray

Paramount's What We Do in the shadows arrives on Blu-ray in the U.S. This mockumentary is a satirical take on vampires and their social lives, a la Christopher Guest's This Is Spinal Tap. The film stars Jermaine Clement and is directed by Taika Waititi. The movie was partially funded through crowd-funding, but now arrives on Blu-ray. This review will explore the film's Blu-ray release and give you a closer look at what's on offer.

The picture and audio quality of Paramount's What We Do in The Shadows are both strong. The movie features a non-traditional image that makes it feel like something out of a sci-fi novel. The special effects are excellent, as are the costumes and the main setting. The picture is also very detailed and has deep black levels. Color reproduction is also strong.

The dialogue plays well in the film. Clement is very well cast in his role as the vamp. The actor playing the role is very convincing, and the director does an admirable job with his direction. The dialogue is well-placed, and the movie's sound effects are excellent.

The new 4K scans are a step up from the original HD versions. The film is more recognizable than it did in its previous HD versions, and the film's colors look rich and vivid. The film also benefits from the restrained HDR grade, which helps the film retain details even in bright scenes.

Aside from the film itself, the blu ray features an informative feature-length commentary track. Guests can learn more about the production process and learn more about the actors' roles. The track also includes the film's original short film, which runs for 27 minutes. If you want to make an exact duplicate copy of this Blu-ray movie on your hard drive, ask DVDFab Blu-ray Copy software for help. This program allows you to copy and save your Blu-ray discs as ISO files or folders on your PC.

Special features of the disc

Shadows, a film from the 1930s, is coming to Blu-ray from Universal Studios Home Entertainment. The film is directed by Russell Mulcahy and written by David Koepp. It stars Alec Baldwin as a playboy. In his review of the film, Kauffman gave it 4.5 stars.

The Blu-ray disc contains a variety of video extras, including interviews and promo videos. In addition to the main feature, the film is offered in English SDH subtitles. Despite the fact that the film was filmed under difficult conditions, it sounds clean and balanced throughout. Even the sax solos are well-placed, and there are no distracting pops.

The film's presentation is strong on the Blu-ray disc, particularly the street scenes. The color gradation is good, although minor clarity fluctuations are noticeable. The film grain is heavy, as is to be expected for a 16mm film, and minor flecks are visible.

Audio is excellent, with 5.1 and 2.0 DTS-HD Master Audio tracks included. The 5.1 mix sounds best, and the film's cackle is a highlight. It also features some nice LFE during action sequences. The movie's score by Jerry Goldsmith is a solid, well-balanced track.

Besides the usual DVD extras, there is a Double-bill TV spot and further supplements. A new segment on Hammer's Women is featured, as is a new introduction from Kim Newman. There's also a 25-minute in-depth interview with legendary horror actress Barbara Shelley.

Transfer to blu ray

Despite not being a box office success, 'The Shadow' has developed a cult following. The plot is much darker than Disney's The Rocketeer and revolves around Lamont Cranston's dark side. This is the second Blu-ray release for the film in a year, but its previous transfer suffered from several issues.

The picture quality is generally good, although there are some imperfections. The transfer is relatively noisy and the grain in the film is difficult to discern. There's a distinct lack of filmic quality to the picture, but the film is still very watchable. The Blu-ray version of Shadows does have an edge when it comes to picture quality, and the film is clearly in better hands than its predecessor.

The Blu-ray disc contains only one audio track: English LPCM 2.0. It also contains optional English SDH subtitles for the main feature. Despite the low-quality source material, the audio track is clear, well-balanced, and contains some sax solos. Despite being shot in dark and dreary conditions, the Blu-ray copy of Shadows displays minimal flaws.

Transferring movies to Blu-ray is an excellent option if the DVD is in good condition. Many studios are making these movies available for free, so you don't have to spend a lot of money. And you can get them in all the regions you need. Just make sure that you select Region-Free Blu-rays. This will ensure that your copy plays on any system you own.


Upon its Blu-ray release, What We Do in the Shadows arrives in theaters and on Blu-ray. Produced by Paramount Pictures and The Orchard, it's pressed on a BD50 disc and comes in a standard Blu-ray case. The disc opens with a static main menu. This is followed by a number of extras and interviews.

The film is shot in a low-budget style, and has muted colors. While most of the movie takes place in a vampire flat with no modern amenities, the mood lightens up as the vampires step out into the world. There's no denying that it's a dark, ominous movie, but it still manages to feel fresh.

The movie's sound is also excellent. It comes through with a strong and subtle DTS-HD MA 5.1 audio mix. The ambients and music have a nice presence in the mix, and the dialogue and sound effects are well defined. Overall, What We Do in the Shadows Blu-ray is an excellent release.

The film looks fantastic on Blu-ray, with solid special effects, a good main setting, and good costume design. Despite its minor hiccups, the movie's visual presentation is clean and detailed, and the film's audio track is a lossless track that conveys the film's complex sound design.

Deleted scenes

What We Do in the Shadows is out on Blu-ray now, and it includes deleted scenes from the movie. The new disc comes packed with over two hours of bonus material, including a commentary by Jemaine Clement and Taika Waititi. Other extras include behind-the-scenes footage, interviews, promo videos, and a poster gallery.

The deleted scenes are about 25 minutes long, but they don't add much to the story. I don't see why a film with deleted scenes would have to include a long, extended cut. The deleted scenes could have been incorporated into the story, and the branching could have been seamless. The other bonus feature is Behind the Shadows, a behind-the-scenes look at the making of the movie.