Pulp Fiction 4K UHD [Blu-ray] [Region A & B & C]
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Here are Some Facts on the Fiction– We’re joined by five film critics that no one has heard of. Still, there’s actually one of them who’s not a fan of the film and it’s a nice change of pace instead of another Tarantino praise-fest. Quentin Tarantino’s first two films: Reservoir Dogs and now Pulp Fiction, have both benefitted from 4K releases. I had high hopes for this one, having just recently reviewed Reservoir Dogs and was blown away by the image. I’ll get this out of the way first – I did prefer the picture on Reservoir Dogs to this one, but that’s not to say that this one is bad – far from it, actually. This isn’t a night and day difference from the previously-released Blu-ray. In fact, most 4K movies aren’t. Rather, the 2.39:1 HEVC 4K image takes what was good and adds to it. Colors are more vibrant, detail has been increased and with the aid of HDR, many of the scenes have far better contrast. Given that this film was a higher profile movie than its predecessor, I’ve always found it an attractive-looking movie. The bottom line – was it worth the wait? I think it was and what we’ve got is the best this film has ever looked on any home video format. Audio: How does it sound? Any Quentin Tarantino movie in 4k is a must for most cinephiles, and Pulp Fiction on 4k Blu-ray is right at the top of the list. As alluded to earlier, watching Pulp Fiction in 4k with HDR is like experiencing the film for the first time. If you’ve got a home theater and projection environment the quality is probably as good, if not better than you could experience in theaters. Pulp Fiction may not provide the best sound experience from beginning to end (at least in our opinion), but the visuals kind of supersede any flaws in audio. This is a must 4k disc for any home theater enthusiast. Scores
all of the legacy extras from the 2011 Blu-ray. A Blu-ray copy is included, but even though Paramount's press
Pulp Fiction makes its debut on 4K Ultra HD and it’s a must-buy for fans of the film. It looks and sounds fantastic, and Paramount tossed in a Blu-ray (unfortunately, it doesn’t feature the same newly remastered transfer), a digital code, and a big ol’ batch of bonus features from previous editions.
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Why am I pointing out source errors and inconsistencies first and not the transfer? I just used the word error. Now, depending on your perspective, you may not think that these are errors. This is really the charm of film. Much like film grain, yes, it's an artifact of film, but so is everything that I listed above. So, it depends on how you personally feel about these film artifacts. I'll talk a little more about this later because I want to talk about the actual transfer itself.