Weathering With You – 4K UHD Blu-ray Review

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Film Title: Weathering With You (2019)
Release Date: 2020
Rating: PG-13
Runtime: 112 minutes
Region Coding: Region A(4K), Region A (Blu-ray)
Studio: Shout! Factory / GKIDS
Audio Format: Japanese & English DTS-HD MA 5.1
High Dynamic Range: HDR10, Dolby Vision
Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
Version Reviewed: Limited Collector’s Edition
Release Date: 11/17/20
Director: Makoto Shinkai
English Voice Cast: Brandon Engman, Ashley Boettcher, Lee Pace, Mike Pollock, Riz Ahmed
Japanese Voice Cast: Kotaro DaigoNana MoriShun Oguri, Sei Hiraizumi, Yûki Kaji

Jump to Sections:
Movie | Video | Audio | Bonus | Closing | Screenshots
Full 4K Tech Specs found at the bottom

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The Movie

“Weathering With You” was a 2019 Anime, Japanese animated film written & directed by Makoto Shinkai. Makoto Shinkai is best known for also writing & directing Japanese animated films (Anime) such as “5 Centimeters Per Second” (2007), “Children Who Chase Lost Voices” (2011), “The Garden of Words” (2014), and “Your Name.” (2016). Shinkai also co-directed and co-wrote another popular Japanese animated film “The Place Promised in Our Early Days” (2004). The film was entirely sketched out as storyboards by the film’s director. He even went as far as to record his placeholder voice dialogue for the storyboards. Later other artists came in and the film was hand-drawn as well as features some slight blend of computer animation. The film has its share of musical numbers along the way, but not like a musical, as they are instead montages and reoccurring musical themes that help further along tell the story. This music was composed by the Japanese musical group RADWIMPS.

The story of “Weathering With You” concerns a protagonist named “Hodaka” who is a 16-year-old boy that just ran away from his home, on a small Japanese island, to go live in the big city of Tokyo. On his journey to Tokyo, Hodaka is riding on a large boat. All of the sudden a massive, yet somehow beautiful rainstorm occurs and then just suddenly stops. In the excitement of all of that, he manages to go for a bit of a tumble and is helped by an older gentleman named “Keisuke Suga” who seems to be in his 30s or 40s. The man thanks Hodaka for giving him the opportunity to save someone’s life, and as they are exiting the boat he offers him his business card and tells him to come by if he ever needs help. Hodaka laughs at first at the idea of needing help from this “K&A Planning” CEO. Yet, he holds onto the card.

Hodaka will go through a real experience here in the first bit of the film, living homeless on the streets of Tokyo. He will meet a series of friends along the way that help him in many ways, one of which is a tiny stray cat he names “Rain” (appropriately enough). It seems that it’s always raining in Tokyo, and there’s always one strong desire for good weather and sunshine. In Japanese culture, they have some myths and one is that of something referred to as a “sunshine doll” or “sunshine girl” — as you’ll later hear a bit about in the film. The dolls, technically called teru teru bōzu are these cute little things that almost look like what we here in America think of as Halloween ghosts in a sheet — as seen here in a screenshot. There’s also the belief of praying at a shrine below a Torii Gate, as seen below in a screenshot. It’s slightly important to understand that part of the culture there. I know I’ve probably gotten some things wrong, as I’m only learning about it from this film, but I’ve tried my best to briefly describe that to you to help you better grasp what this film is about, and using as a vessel to use folklore (myth) and then real Japanese beliefs to tell a story.

So, back to Hodaka and his story of coming to Tokyo. Eventually, he starts to think of ways to make money and tries his best to get by and really seems to enjoy the experience of the big city, regardless of how things are going for him. He is sitting at a McDonald’s one day, just having a drink, all that he could afford, and he falls asleep at the table. All of a sudden he’s woken up by an act of kindness from a beautiful girl his age, working at a fast-food restaurant. She gives him a Big Mac, and he’s a bit too proud to accept it but she reminds him it’ll be better than just a drink. This girl, “Hina” is a very key character to this story and she has her own unique past herself, as you’ll learn of, much like Hodaka’s. The paths of these two will cross once again, rest assured, as they seem almost destined to meet.

Meanwhile, Hodaka has grown tired of living homeless and needs to make some money so he goes to the K&A Planning place that the man named Keisuke Suga gave him and promised help if he needed it. He arrives and doesn’t seem to be able to find Mr. Suga but does however manage to find a slightly older female sleeping on the couch. This woman, “Natsumi” is working with Mr. Suga there at his little publication. He ends up landing a job there, working doing odd jobs, and even writing stories about myths and folklore in Japanese culture. As mentioned, one of those is the idea of a “sunshine girl” who can make the rain go away. As silly as this idea sounds to Hodaka, he’s forced to tag along with Natsumi when she consults someone. Let’s just say that maybe this idea isn’t so far-fetched as Hodaka might have thought it was. He will, as I said, cross paths once again with the girl Amano Hina and the two will really start to connect. That’s really the most I can tell you without dishing out any “spoilers” here, as I feel I might have already said too much.

This is an excellent film, with a very unique, emotionally moving story, with some truly amazing visual style of animation, and excellent music to help make things all come together. “Weathering With You” has been a great form of escapism for me, after watching it now numerous times. The film did great at the box office during its 2019 theatrical run, grossing 193 million worldwide — according to Box Office Mojo. That’s pretty impressive, and many thanks go to the company TOHO for their excellent promotion of it in Japan. The movie itself reportedly only had a budget of 11 million, so a return of over 193 million in worldwide ticket sales turned out to be a great investment. It also has received some excellent reviews from the critics. In fact, this movie is “Certified Fresh” over at Rotten Tomatoes at the time of writing this with a 91% rating on the Tomatometer and a 96% audience rating. Not too shabby.

Movie Rating: 5 (out of 5)

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Video Quality

“Weathering With You” makes its debut on 4K UHD Blu-ray in the original 1.78:1 aspect ratio with the HDR10 and Dolby Vision forms of High Dynamic Range. You have to look pretty closely at the packaging to even be able to tell that this release does include that particular form of HDR, as there’s no logo or such. The packaging states this:

“Ultra HD with Dolby Vision HDR playback requires Dolby Vision-capable Ultra HD Blu-ray Disc player and Dolby Vision-capable TV.”

Next, let me get technical, for a bit, in regards to the 4K UHD Blu-ray Disc itself here. This release is using a BD-100 (100 gigabytes) disc, 71.22 gigabytes total, and 67.4 gigabytes for the film itself. In hindsight, the Blu-ray release of the film only was using 44.75 gigabytes total, and then just 31.4 gigabytes for the film in 1080p HD. That’s an improvement, with a filesize now over two times larger for the film in 4K.

Now, as mentioned further above, this does appear to be upscaled from the original 2K master and that means you’ll still see some improvements in the sheer amount of detail and the textures seem less compressed and here on 4K with HDR, on a BD-100 disc, running HEVC, is able to fully use a wider range of colors than Blu-ray would allow.

IMDb shows that this film was rendered at 1080p resolution and then it received a 2K DI (digital intermediate) master. So, it seems that they [Shout! Factory] have taken that 2K source and then done a 4K upscale, likely done before they did the process of adding the HDR (high dynamic range) to it. That’s how it works for live-action movies, especially those shot on film, and in theory, should here with this type of digital source material. 2K upconversion or not this looks downright incredible. So, don’t let that make you think this won’t leave you amazed. In fact, the 4K viewing experience to me felt entirely different and captivated me a great deal more than the Blu-ray did. That’s not to say the Blu-ray doesn’t look amazing itself, as it does, but this 4K version is just something different.

This is almost otherworldly at times and simply left me with a jaw-dropping reaction on numerous occasions throughout the viewing experience in 4K, which I felt was like an entirely different experience than that found on the Blu-ray release — and I mean no offense to the limitations of that format. In 4K, the black outlines are so much sharper here on the animation style and seem more pronounced than they ever did in just HD. Is that a result of some slight edge enhancement on this encode? I can’t say for sure, but I sure can say it looks great and it works — if it is. The addition here of HDR10 and Dolby Vision forms of high dynamic range, itself, is enough to add so much more accurate of a representation of the animation style and its near photorealistic feel only exceeds even further here on the 4K UHD Blu-ray.

This on 4K UHD Blu-ray, in the HEVC (high-end video codec), is hitting bitrates pretty constantly at around 75 to 80Mbps or so roughly, and peaking out as high as 108Mbps — that I spotted on one occasion. However, it can drop to bitrates as low as 20Mbps and then be back to running those same higher bitrates again. It’s effectively using the disc capacity and delivers on true reference material in terms of 4K.

The black level here is as solid as ink, and you’ll notice it when scenes fade out to total black for a short bit. On the Blu-ray those scenes didn’t totally ever achieve a complete blackout and feel like your display was actually off, whereas with HDR behind it this presentation is capable of so much more. It’s little things like that which make a huge difference here, as well as the immersive amount of newfound detail you’ll see thanks to not only a higher 2160p 4K resolution but also thanks to shading and colors being so much more elaborate. Blu-ray just couldn’t fully deliver as truly breathtaking experience as the 4K can for this absolutely beautiful animated film. I’m happy to say this 4K version does the film complete and utter justice visually. Fans will absolutely be ecstatic about this new version in this Limited Collector’s Edition set. Shout! Factory has taken an already amazing visual experience and made it even more impressive to a level that goes beyond excellence and into the realm of truly amazing animation in 4K.

That all being said, it should come as very little surprise that this 4K UHD Blu-ray earns itself a perfect 5 rating for video quality. This is so much fun to experience again and again, and even more so now that it has a 4K version with HDR (in two forms). Congratulations here go out to Shout! Factory on doing an incredible job with this exclusive 4K UHD Blu-ray via this [“Limited Collector’s Edition”] release. I went into this with high expectations and it left me beyond satisfied with the visual improvements.

Video Quality Rating: 5 (out of 5)

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Audio Quality

“Weathering With You” makes its debut to the 4K UHD Blu-ray format, as an exclusive as part of the “Limited Collector’s Edition” set, in the exact very same DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 format and configuration that it had actually on its North American original Blu-ray Disc release, from earlier this year. This is presented in both the original Japanese and dubbed English languages — with optional subtitles in English, Spanish, and French.

From the opening of the film, it may seem pretty silent, with no overwhelming roar of bass during the TOHO logo and all. Rest assured that’s on purpose, and be patient, as you’ll soon get to hear a nice amount of LFE representation via the subwoofer and a very impressive amount of rear channel use for the sounds of thunder, rain, and more, all just in the opening few scenes. The film’s dialogue, be it in the original Japanese or in the English dubbed version, is delivered delightfully in a spot-on manner through primarily the center channel speaker (in this 5.1 mix). There are a few occasions where you’ll actually hear dialogue from the rear channels but it’s in a very fitting way. I found there to be no need at all for any volume adjustment here for the dialogue.

There are some really more impressive moments as the film progresses along but I can’t talk too much about them without perhaps dishing out some spoilers of sorts. This has some real oomph to it all through, with a hefty amount of bass that you’ll feel and hear. The music sounds great all throughout and sets the mood in an amazing way. I love how it can go from complete silence to more intensity at the drop of a hat (so-to-speak). The sound of rain is one that you’ll feel left with here as well as the loud thunder. This has a very impressive set of Japanese and English lossless 5.1 surround sound mixes for an animated film that manages to do the film justice in both its language mixes. The music here that was composed by RADWIMPS adds so much to this film, and even if the lyrics are being sung in Japanese they manage to move you regardless. The soundtrack to this film itself is full of amazing music that will likely be stuck in your head after watching the film. The 5.1 mixes here also manage to do the film’s original music justice.

This all being said, there’s nothing at all to complain about here with either of the sound mixes for this film, In fact, they sound spectacular, and for an animated film manage to be very effective. Perhaps this could have benefitted from an object-based sound mix but for now, the 5.1 surround sound configuration works just fine. So fine that I’m happy to report this earns itself a perfect 5 rating for audio quality.

Audio Quality Rating: 5 (out of 5)

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Bonus Materials

Bonus materials physically on this release, pictured above and again much further below, include:

  • A Movie Poster (13.25″ x 21.25″ dimensions)
  • A Decal (sticker) featuring characters from the film
  • A Collectible Booklet (104 pages in length)

Bonus materials, digitally here on the Blu-ray Discs, are presented in HD video quality with Japanese Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo sound — unless otherwise noted.

The 4K UHD Blu-ray Disc includes no bonus materials at all. That’s good though, as it means the disc is used entirely for the film.

The first Blu-ray Disc, along with the feature film in HD, includes the following bonus materials:

  • “Interview with Director Makoto Shinkai” (11:14 – HD) is in Japanese and features English subtitles. This interview seems to have specifically been produced for American audiences, as Makoto mentions that he hopes that U.S. audiences love it. There’s a lot of footage here from his previous films as well as some footage from Q&A panels and such. This is really in-depth and a pleasure to see presented for American audiences. Shinkai is definitely on very talented animation filmmaker and one to keep an eye on, as well as look back at his previous films after you watch this film. One of the coolest things about this interview is how he discusses how the film progressed from the original storyboards to the final product we see. It’s also very cool to hear about the legend of “Sunshine Girls” in Japanese culture. Torii Gates are common in Japanese culture, as he mentions during a Q&A panel. There’s a discussion of his collaboration with the musicians RADWIMPS as well, on yet another film, having worked with them previously on his film “Your Name.” (2016) Speaking of that film, there’s a fun bit about the cameos from that film and an explanation. Lastly, he talks a little about his obvious inspirations from Studio Ghibli.
  • “Exploring Makoto Shinkai’s Filmography” (13:00 – HD) is pretty self-explanatory and takes a look back on the director’s previous films. There are some excellent descriptions of each film before you’re given a trailer (preview) from each. You’ll definitely want to hit pause though, as those descriptions are only up for a very short time and nowhere near long enough for you to read everything. There’s no denying that Shinkai is a very talented animation director and his works all look extremely beautiful. It’s fun to see the animation complexity start to come as things progress along through his filmography.
  • “Weather Front Featurette” (24:08 – HD) starts out showing us the outside of the TOHO screen & stage building where a Godzilla statue stands. This was from July of 2019, it says, and we first get interviews with the two primary voice actors Kotaro Daigo and Nana Moro. Nana Moro is given a GoPro camera and the task of making a video about her experience working on the film and the reception from audiences once it hit theaters. There’s also a chat with the musical group RADWIMPS and the film’s director Makoto Shinkai. During that chat, they’ll answer some questions submitted by fans. You’ll later get to see the filmgoers lined up in Japan to see showings of the film at TOHO cinemas in various Japanese locations as well as get to hear some audience reactions after seeing the film. There’s even some footage of the voice actors in the recording studio doing the dubbing back in 2018 included. You’ll have to forgive me for this being a bit all over the place, but it kind of is itself, and that’s cool. This is a fun featurette and fans will certainly find it to be an enjoyable watch. It’s fun to see what cinemas are like over in Japan, for one, for someone like myself in America who has never seen this type of in-depth look at them. The difference in culture is something that will take English speaking audiences a little bit of getting used to if this is their first time really getting into Anime extras. The fact you’ll see both Japanese and English up constantly is a bit distracting, in all due honesty but it, as mentioned, is something you eventually do get used to and can fully enjoy.
  • “Talk Show: Makoto Shinkai and Yumiko Udo” (1:10:10 – HD) has the film’s director on a TV show with a Japanese journalist (Udo). Here, you get to see over an hour of behind-the-scenes production on this film, from the show itself. This is more of a journalistic approach than it is about late-night talk shows here in America. Don’t be confused by the talk show part. This is very lengthy and something that fans of both the film and the director will thoroughly enjoy. There are tons of glimpses at the animators working on this film all throughout this. It’s really cool that you get to see this and it offers so much more to enjoy after you’ve finished the film and wonder what all went into making it. This really plays out more like an extremely in-depth glimpse at the making of a film than it feels like a talk show does, at least here in America. The culture in Japan is so much different and that’s something really neat to learn about. My absolute favorite thing about this is when the director shows some of his favorite scenes in the film and how beautiful the effects are for rain falling on the street, for example. It truly is remarkable how breathtaking this animation style is. Even he admits that it was actually another artist, on his art team, responsible for that one scene — a scene that only gets shown for a very, very short bit of time. There’s a huge appreciation here for every little detail throughout and that’s just astounding itself. Watching him use his laptop to show the journalist the final film versions in comparison to the original storyboard sketches is pretty remarkable stuff as well. I feel like I’m raving on and on here and I’ll cut this short. You definitely need to see this after you’ve watched the film, folks. There’s so much more here than I ever could fully cover nor would I want to spoil it for you. I’ve never seen a filmmaker this open to letting a journalist allow them to follow them as they are working on a film and then afterward as well. This is just remarkable.
  • Trailers & TV Spots (10:35 – HD) play as one and include titles for each piece of material. This comes in Japanese Dolby Digital 5.1 sound with English subtitles and text. These include the following: U.S. Trailer, U.S. Teaser #1, U.S. Teaser #2, U.S. Teaser #3, English Dub Trailer, English Dub Teaser #1, English Dub Teaser #2, English Dub Teaser #3, International Trailer, Japanese TV Spot #1, Japanese TV Spot #2, Japanese TV Spot #3, Japanese TV Spot #4, Japanese TV Spot #5, Japanese TV Spot #6, Japanese TV Spot #7, Japanese TV Spot #8, Japanese TV Spot #9, Japanese TV Spot #10, Japanese TV Spot #11, Japanese TV Spot #12, Japanese TV Spot #13, Japanese TV Spot #14, Japanese TV Spot #15, Japanese TV Spot #16, Japanese TV Spot #17, Japanese TV #18, Japanese TV Spot #19, Japanese IMAX TV Spot (featuring voice actors Kotaro Daigo & Nana Moro). These are actually worth watching and I’m usually not someone to suggest watching trailers or TV spots, but this shows you a lot of the differences in U.S. and Japanese culture and tells you about how this received an IMAX release over in Japan, as well as brags about how well it did there.

The second Blu-ray Disc contains a feature-length documentary about the film in 1080p HD video with Japanese DTS-HD Master Audio 2.0 Stereo sound, with optional English subtitles.

  • “The Making of Weathering With You Documentary” (1:29:22 – HD) starts out on July 19th, 2019 in a TOHO cinema at exactly midnight for the showing of the film which featured the director giving an introduction. One of the members of the musical group RADWIMPS that worked on the film’s soundtrack also makes an appearance at this midnight showing. The three-year journey that it took to get this film made is showcased here in this documentary with a behind the scenes approach. We see as far back as February of 2017, up to 2018 when the original script and story were finalized. Storyboards are shown by the film’s director, who did them all on his own, with the other members of his animation staff at CoMix Wave Films. We get to hear how the title of the film came to be in this meeting. Next, you’ll get interviews with members of his animation staff and shown lots of original sketches that were used in character design and such. To say that this documentary is in-depth would be a total understatement, as it goes into a level of complexity that left me wanting to go back in life and be an animator. This thorough look at the making of a film, as I said about another featurette on the first Blu-ray Disc, is rare to see for a film and it’s much welcomed. I have to say I really enjoyed this documentary almost as much as the film itself. Getting to watch this drawn frame-by-frame is just spectacular. Such a very, very talented group of artists helped take one man’s vision and helped make it one beautiful reality we get in the form of the finished product of a film. It’s a journey, much like the film, to see how all of this came together like the voice dub recording sessions with the primary cast members. The lead for the music group RADWIMPS is back again this time for a sit-down interview where he discusses working on composing the music for the film’s soundtrack. It’s great to hear more about how the music came to be and how the collaboration went, on yet another film after doing “Your Name.” (2016). Watching the voice actors have an emotional reaction to seeing the first animatic screening is pretty powerful stuff. This just keeps getting better and you’ll see things progress along more and more with lots of animatic footage. A press event follows from 2018, announcing the film. There’s just so much here to discuss and I’d be doing a discredit to the overall film itself by not focusing more on it. So, I’ll cut this short and just say this documentary is a must-see for any fan of the film. It’s like the 4K UHD Blu-ray and one of the many exclusives that will make you want to grab this Limited Collector’s Edition set.

The CD (compact disc) contains the Soundtrack to the film, as performed by RADWIMPS. There’s a total of 31 tracks included on this soundtrack. It’s really some excellent music. I truly must say I rather have enjoyed listening to it after watching the film.

Overall, the bonus materials here are just incredible, much like the film itself. There’s a total of over 218 minutes roughly here in extras, over 3 and a half hours. Then you have all of the physical extras like the 104-page booklet, the movie poster, the collectible decal (sticker), and the CD of the film’s original soundtrack. That’s enough materials to really leave any fan of this film extremely pleased. This is honesty a perfect set of bonus material, both physically and digitally. The only thing missing here is a digital copy of the film, but that’s not something Shout! Factory does, especially for the GKIDS titles. So, it’s understandable why we don’t get one here. Aside from that, this has everything you could want.

Bonus Materials Rating: 5 (out of 5)

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Closing Thoughts

“Weathering With You” is one of the most fun animated films that I’ve seen in a long time. The film’s director, Makoto Shinkai, put so much painstaking effort into this three-year labor of love. His art team did an incredible job of making his original storyboard vision come to life with amazing hand-drawn animation and absolute photorealism in the backgrounds. This is fine artwork the likes of what you should find hanging in a gallery in almost every scene throughout the film. It’s just remarkable.

Now, the voice acting here for the original Japanese film offers up some slight differences aside from the obvious different cast. In comparison, the voice acting here for the English dub of the film also offers up its own share of differences, again aside from the obvious different cast. There are some names that have been altered and even lines of dialogue at times that they’ve changed in the English version. The voice acting here in both versions is superb, in my opinion. I found the English dub to actually be to my liking, and that’s rare as I’m often a purist when it comes to foreign language films. However, this English voice cast really works and is filled with some familiar voices.

Okay, this has to be said upfront, as a reviewer. I think this makes for the first Anime film that I’ve reviewed in like a decade? Back in the early days of Blu-ray, I reviewed a few but I never really have done that many. That is in no way to say that I don’t enjoy them. I obviously really do, but some of them more than others. This film is the ultimate form of escapism and also is a piece of fine art from the very start to finish. Animated films can take us on a journey and this one does just that.

The field of animation, as a fan and not as an artist, is something that I’ve loved all throughout my life and it means a lot to me. When some of the first animated films came to Blu-ray in the early days, like the old Disney films and such it extremely thrilled me. As it showed how amazing it could look in HD. Now that 4K is a thing, this excites me the very same way. This pushes things to the limit visually and really is a jaw-dropping experience. Every frame of this film could be a piece of art hanging in a gallery. There’s that much attention that has been put into every little bit of detail, shading, textures, and such for every breathtaking background.

This is, in my honest opinion, the most visually stunning modern animation that I’ve seen (to date) in 4K with the addition of HDR (high dynamic range). It genuinely looks so much more photorealistic than the Blu-ray could achieve with its limited colors and all that SDR left it to use. Here, with HDR10 and Dolby Vision, the high dynamic range is able to deliver one absolutely breathtaking level of realism to this already compelling and immersive animation style. This film makes for one of my new favorite 4K UHD Blu-ray visual “demo discs” to show off a 4K display or test out a new player. The colors are just so beautiful, along with every single frame of the artwork (as mentioned).

Audio here comes in the same DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 surround sound, lossless, in both the original Japanese and in an English dub. The mix really manages to make some beautiful use of the sound of rain all throughout sound remarkable in a 5.1 mix with nice use of the rear channels and a hefty amount of bass represented when thunder comes. The film’s original music, composed by the group RADWIMPS, proves to deliver so much here itself in terms of making this movie not only work but also helps make the mix all the more impressive and downright perfect.

Bonus materials on this “Limited Collector’s Edition” 4K UHD Blu-ray, Blu-ray, CD set are just excellent. You get over 3 and a half hours of content in the form of extras about the making of the film. Then there are all of the physical extras. It’s enough to leave fans of this film absolutely pleased.

That all being said, this release is a must-have for the exclusive 4K UHD Blu-ray found in the set. I’m very, very impressed by this film in 4K with HDR. I’ve not been this excited about animation in a very long time. The sound mix also does the film justice and should not disappoint. This is one time I can truly say that this is a Visually Stunning Recommendation. It’s also a perfect release in all ways. It’s 5 (out of 5) across the board for quality and bonus materials here.

In terms of 4K UHD Blu-ray release, this gets:
5 (out of 5) for video quality
5 (out of 5) for audio quality
5 (out of 5) for bonus materials

Overall Verdict:
A Visually Stunning Recommendation

Available as part of:

2020 Limited Collector’s Edition Release

– Amazon Commissions Earned –

4K UHD Blu-ray Screenshots:


4K UHD Blu-ray Technical Specifications:

Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
Exact Runtime(s): 1:52:20
Audio Format(s): English DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (with a DTS 5.1 core), Japanese DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (with a DTS 5.1 core), Dolby Digital 5.1
Languages: English, Japanese
Subtitles: English, Japanese, Spanish, French
Disc Size: BD-100
Disc Use: 71.22GB total / 67.4GB for the film