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Marlowe's Back From the Honeymoon: FAST & FURIOUS 2-DISC SPECIAL EDITION (Universal)

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Old 08-05-2009, 02:10 AM   #1  
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Default Marlowe's Back From the Honeymoon: FAST & FURIOUS 2-DISC SPECIAL EDITION (Universal)



Studio Name: Universal (Relativity Media/Original Film/Once Race Films)
MPAA Rating: PG-13
Disc/Transfer Information: 1080p High Definition Widescreen 2.40:1; Region 1 (U.S.) Disc
Tested Audio Track: English DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (tested as core DTS track)
Director: Justin Lin
Starring Cast: Vin Diesel, Paul Walker, Michelle Rodriguez



NEW MODEL. ORIGINAL PARTS.


MARLOWE'S PLOT ANALYSIS:

The Blu-ray edition of the franchise-regenerating Fast & Furious includes Vin Diesel's Los Bandoleros, an original short film which attempts to explain the details behind the feature's opening fuel truck heist. While I didn't watch it yet -- or any of the retina-searing lengthy extra features on the "Best Buy Exclusive" version I am reviewing here -- I wanted to mention it because perhaps this will explain a great many things about the rather head-scratching "point" of this plot. Indeed, the film opens with Diesel, Rodriguez and a new group of Dominican friends all racing down a Dominican Republic highway attempting to "rob" a gigantic multi-piece fuel tanker. You would think this group had learned their lesson about hijacking speeding trucks from their results at the end of the first Fast & The Furious, but, alas, they're at it again -- this time without the assistance of Jesse, Vince or some of the original gang even though the initial trailers for the film had you believing the entire original cast was in this.

At any rate, I picked this up a week after release day because I was in the Aloha state on the honeymoon over the past seven days or so, and instead of going into the plot analysis from scratch, what I am going to do is simply provide my original review of the film in theaters, and then go into the Blu-ray transfer details after just finishing it. The review of the disc itself is of Universal's 2-Disc Special Edition, which isn't available in any other form in high def, whereas the standard DVD is available in two versions, one being less expensive than its two-disc counterpart. This seems to be the trend in optical disc releases now -- that is, release the Blu-ray in just one deluxe package, priced at a premium of sorts, and then offer the DVD in two flavors.

Below is the initial theatrical review I did of the title:

Caught this finally last night -- as a big fan of Rob Cohen's original, this fourth entry in the franchise reminded me a lot of Live Free or Die Hard in the way that all the characters have seemingly matured a bit since the 2001 original (as I felt Willis' McClaine character matured in Live Free as well). Yet, as much as they "matured" they still slip back into their "roots" like a glove...before I get into that, let me give some details about the film.

While I didn't like the fact that Universal didn't have Cohen come back to direct this one (actually, there have been rumors that he may have been asked but refused or was working on something else since Tomb of the Dragon Emperor), the best thing to happen to this franchise was to reunite most of the original cast, which made the first film just so enjoyable. Sure, it was cheesy...but there was something about the way the original cast was brought together that made that film "good cheese." With an Asian director at the helm this time, the franchise moves beyond the "flash in the pan" "drifting" phenomenon from the last film in the series and concentrates on reuniting Paul Walker and Vin Diesel; yet, the way they "meet" again and come together could have been a little more dramatic and concentrated, I felt. Also, while the trailers would have you believe the entire cast from the first film is back in this one, that's not 100 percent accurate...indeed, Walker and Diesel return, but missing are the "Vince" and "Leon" characters from the original, and of course "Jesse" who was killed in that first film by Johnny Tran. It would have been nice if the entire cast returned as a team again, but many fans assume "Vince" died because of complications from his encounter on the semi truck at the end of the first film.

Still, the decision to bring the main players of the first picture back was a very smart one -- it is indeed Walker and Diesel that made that film, no doubt; especially Diesel. Sure, Walker reappeared in 2 Fast 2 Furious but John Singleton really screwed that one up -- it was awful. This happens with franchises all the time, and sometimes it just takes some brainstorming to get a series back on track. While not perfect (and I'm wondering what kind of market is actually left for these films) this new one gets it at least a bit back on track.

Walker's Brian O'Connor character has finally gotten his job with the FBI -- I'm assuming the events of the second film have been made a memory -- and with it, his character has matured...gone is the medium length curly blonde hair of a Los Angeles surfer; now, Walker sports a short haircut and has shaved some pounds off to be able to chase down perps through the streets of L.A. The film opens, meanwhile, with an eye-popping heist sequence (much like the end of the first film) involving Diesel and Michelle Rodriguez ("Letty") in the Dominican Republic, as they dodge and weave between petroleum fuel trucks. The scene is nail-biting and every bit as involving as, say, the opening car chase and shootout from Quantum of Solace, and that's an important aspect to mention here: This Fast and Furious has an almost "international action film" type of feel like Quantum or Taken, and it was refreshing to see the franchise go in this direction after the neon-lit cartoon and joke that was 2 Fast 2 Furious. The action in this one goes all over the Spanish-speaking world before culminating in a Mexico border sequence.

The plot of this one, though, relied too heavily on the ridiculous plot from the second film; once again, we have a bunch of professional race drivers attempting to get into the good graces of a Mexican kingpin -- this guy is the one FBI are looking for, and so is Vin Diesel because of what his organization did to Rodriguez (I'm not going to give that one away). While Diesel (who's hot sister played by Ms. Jordana Brewster returns once again) attempts to infiltrate this guy's organization through street racing (does this sound like the second film?), Walker and the FBI do the same, which only means the two of them will meet in a street confrontation once again.

And that brings us to the appeal of the franchise in the first place: The street racing, of course. While this plays more like a hardcore action film, as I said, there still has to be a race sequence or it just wouldn't be a Fast and the Furious; let me tell you something, fellas: If you thought the girls were nearly naked and smokin' in the first film, wait until you lay your eyes on the ladies in this one who surround the street races and party at the local club...the hottest chicks with the flattest stomachs and hugest breasts are fondling each other, making out with one another and grinding to the beats of the underground Spanish nightlife in this one -- the scenes are heart attack inducing. The race sequence on the other hand didn't have the visceral impact that the one in the first film still has -- and again, some is borrowed from Singleton's sequel in that the race has all the contestants going through traffic-congested streets (in the second film, the racers went through streets but not with other drivers) instead of a cleared quarter mile path, causing accidents and just encouraging wild driving from people watching the film. I can recall when I saw the first film in theaters, and when I left, I witnessed wild, reckless driving from the people who left with us...the film caused horrible accidents all over the country, and there was a fatality involving a Corvette and Ferrari the weekend of the film's opening where I lived. This new one may do the same.

And so Walker trades in his suit and tie and goes undercover once again as a professional street racer, getting behind the wheel of a Nissan Skyline once more, as Diesel races in American muscle this time. His 800-horsepower monster from the first film that he flipped at the end returns too, apparently restored by Rodriguez in a plot substory; Mia, Dom's sister, while sexy, has definitely grown older but there's still bad blood between her and Walker. They rekindle a bit of their passion, but it's not the point here; they are both trying to get to this Mexican overlord for their own reasons.

I also have a problem with the film's title; couldn't they come up with something better? Fast and Furious isn't the first film, by any means -- but it definitely trumps the two sequel attempts in this franchise. It may be a buy on Blu when it comes out, and the soundtrack should rock.

Thank you for reading!


VIDEO QUALITY:

As usual, the outdoor sequences on this 1080p 2.40:1 encode fare much better as the darker ones, where once the sequences drop to indoor shots, the image gets a bit murky and loses some detail and "HD pop." There is virtually no film grain to speak of (if your display is calibrated correctly ) and aside from a vicious gold/yellow push in certain scenes (especially in shots of Diesel's face) this was a commendable transfer from Universal.

AUDIO QUALITY:

I apologize, folks, but unfortunately I am still unable to take full advantage of the Master Audio tracks on many of today's BD releases -- still "stuck" with my first generation Panasonic player, I ran Fast & Furious' MA mix as a core DTS stream, but, as usual, this was not too shabby. While every bit as aggressive as you would imagine during the film's top setpieces, curiously, I found the sound mix to be a bit on the shallow side. The initial opening fuel truck sequence didn't resonate with that much crunching low bass energy, even when the trucks broke up into exploding balls of fire around the soundstage; even more mysterious was the lack of some surround activity during this sequence. The spatial movement and ambient cues of the cars racing from front to back and left to right were there, but the effects weren't laid on aggressively -- I'm a sucker for loud, bombarding surround channel usage (have you heard the DTS track on the Superbit version of Air Force One or the ridiculously loud rear channel delivery on the Master Audio DTS track of The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor Blu-ray?) -- and it didn't seem to be here.

Dialogue volume also bothered me. All too many times, dialogue was much too low in the mix compared to when the action heated up -- an anomaly usually associated with Dolby Digital-encoded standard DVDs. The sequences involving the smokin' hot ladies kissing each other in the racing scenes while thumping club music pounded in the background didn't really sound all that "thumping" either; I simply expected more. This could, theoretically, be blamed on my system's "dumbing down" of the Master Audio track to standard DTS, but I really doubt it. The track did begin to heat up and exhibit signs of aggressive expansion into the rear soundfield when the race takes place in the city streets and then at the end as Walker and Diesel burn through the Mexico/U.S. border tunnel, dodging the kingpin's henchmen. Here, the wild panning of the cars and the gunshots fired during the chase rang out in all five channels, and kind of redeemed what came before it.

A solid mix, no doubt about it. But there are some DTS MA tracks out there which, amazingly, just do it better.

MARLOWE'S SUMMARY:

You know, rewatching this for the first time since the theatrical launch, it seemed to play...I don't know...a bit "cheesier" for lack of a better term; sure -- Justin Lin did a great job reassembling the essential elements of what made the first film so magical while attempting to erase the memory of the horrendous first two sequels. And sure, the reconnecting of Walker and Diesel simply brought the energy back to this franchise (the joke which was John Singleton's attempt at a sequel to the first film is a cinematic tragedy; Ludacris acting as a race guru in Miami? Cole Hauser as the bad guy who's banging Eva Mendes? The horrendously painful dialogue we had to sit through?) yet there is something that's not quite right about Fast & Furious. When viewed with a keen eye, the plot is as thin as melba toast on Nina Hartley's fat ass, and it doesn't hold up to scrutiny whatsoever...I mean, what was the bad guy's goal? What were they trying to get from him? I understand Dieselís Dom character was after Bragga (the bad guy) for revenge over the death of Letty, but was Diesel really after Bragga, or the guy who really killed Letty, Phoenix? Walker's OíConnor character goes from grown up FBI agent to moments of childish decay when he gets around Dom again; Brewster seems to be nothing more than window dressing for 25 year old racer boys to beat off to when they're watching the film alone at night, as her "Mia" character does nothing, really, except to look bored as she drives a Japanese-market Honda NSX (that's Acura NSX for those of you unaware that there are foreign market vehicles for sale outside the U.S.) to attempt to break her brother out of a prison bus he's on in the film's closing sequence. And there's still that ridiculously cheesy, macho bullshit that hangs like stale brie over each and every character like in every other title in the franchise -- that testosterone driven, male ego boosting theme which perpetuates the behavior of these muscle-bound grotesques with their tank tops, chains and over abundance of body art. First Diesel is threatening the Phoenix character, then the Phoenix character is daring Diesel to "make a move" as they're nose to nose...then Diesel almost drops a car engine on some jag-off who won't give him information about Mia's killers...it goes on and on. While some scenes are cool -- such as the one I just mentioned when Diesel almost drops the engine on the dude -- this macho bullshit just gets tiring after an hour and 45 minutes of it. Then, there's a painfully laughable part involving some punk who talks shit to other racers while he holds the waists of the hottest girls in the film and wears a cowboy hat; I don't know how he did it, but this douche bag who mouths off to Walker about his Nissan Skyline and how import "ricers" won't ever be able to hold the jockstrap of a domestic muscle car manages to get a houseful of smokin' women to make out with one another -- three of which do it right in front of him on the couch. That's just before his house is raided by law enforcement. Douche bag.

But aside from all this, Fast & Furious does manage to bring the "franchise" back on track -- if that's what Universal was going for. I don't know how much more interest this subject matter will have beyond the four films already made, but the import car tuner market is certainly not getting any smaller or shutting down, and this film definitely makes 2Fast2Furious and Tokyo Drift seem forgettable in comparison. I suppose we have been seeing much of this in Hollywood of late -- Stallone attempted to "re-energize" the Rocky franchise with Rocky Balboa (although that was more of an attempt at closing the series on a different tone) as well as with Rambo while we also saw a new Indiana Jones and a new Mummy -- and it was more than a decent attempt by Justin Lin to bring back some of the feel Rob Cohen so expertly exhibited in the first film.

MARLOWE'S RECOMMENDATIONS:

If you were a fan of circa 2001's The Fast and the Furious, by all means rent this as soon as possible. If you saw it in theaters and enjoyed it better than the first two awful sequels, as I did, by all means pick up the Blu-ray. It is a nearly two hours of mindless action, and will make a nice companion piece to other actioneers on your BD shelf which have come out in recent time, including titles like The Incredible Hulk, Quantum of Solace, The Dark Knight, Iron Man and The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor.

As always, thank you for reading, friends, and please fire away with any commentary!!
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Old 08-05-2009, 05:34 AM   #2  
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The boxart has IV written on the spine, is this in keeping with previous Blu-ray Fast and the Furious series releases? (i.e if you put all 4 films next to each other, do the boxes match up? as I'm torn between buying just the 4th and sticking with the HD DVDs, or buying the ultimate collectors box set with extra stuff thats coming out in the UK next month). (It's £17.99 for the film on it's own, or £37.99 for all 4 films in the nice boxed set.)
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Old 08-05-2009, 04:15 PM   #3  
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Did you just get married Peter? If so, congrats!
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Old 08-05-2009, 08:49 PM   #4  
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The boxart has IV written on the spine, is this in keeping with previous Blu-ray Fast and the Furious series releases? (i.e if you put all 4 films next to each other, do the boxes match up? as I'm torn between buying just the 4th and sticking with the HD DVDs, or buying the ultimate collectors box set with extra stuff thats coming out in the UK next month). (It's £17.99 for the film on it's own, or £37.99 for all 4 films in the nice boxed set.)
Hey Mike,

I noticed this too, and should have pointed it out in the review -- yes, the spine has "IV" indicated on it, which is strange to me, but I suppose it is keeping with the other films in the series, although those weren't called "Fast & Furious 2, 3" etc.

That's a good question about the boxes matching up number series wise when they're on the shelf -- I don't have any other of the films on Blu-ray, only the original film on standard DVD.
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Old 08-05-2009, 08:50 PM   #5  
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Did you just get married Peter? If so, congrats!
Indeed I did, PFC; thank you!
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Old 08-06-2009, 05:42 AM   #6  
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Thanks for the review Peter. I saw this at the cinema after your reccomendation and i really enjoyed it. I think i will wait it out untill the BD gets a price drop before i pick it up. Many congratulations on getting married!
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Old 08-07-2009, 10:53 PM   #7  
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Thanks for the review Peter. I saw this at the cinema after your reccomendation and i really enjoyed it. I think i will wait it out untill the BD gets a price drop before i pick it up. Many congratulations on getting married!
Hey, Sig!

Thanks so much for reading and commenting -- and thank you VERY much for the congrats wishes! I appreciate that.

I recall you and I having the discussion about the theatrical launch of the film when I reviewed it; indeed, while an exciting film, that is a good idea you have to wait until the price drops on the BD...watching it at home didn't really give me the same sensation it did in the theaters. The Master Audio track, while aggressive where it needs to be, didn't really blow my skirt up, for lack of a better term; I feel it could have been better, even though I was running the core DTS stream. The video transfer was about average for the medium, and along the lines of Universal's other releases so far. That's not to say it was bad in the least -- but a kind of "okay, there's a lot of detail, been there, seen that" element to the visuals.

Please continue commenting and let me know what you thought of my agreement regarding your decision to wait until the price drops on the title; I paid $27 on sale at BB for it, but if you can wait for a much better price, I suggest you do that.

Thanks again, friend!
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Old 08-08-2009, 11:32 AM   #8  
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Hey, Sig!

Thanks so much for reading and commenting -- and thank you VERY much for the congrats wishes! I appreciate that.

I recall you and I having the discussion about the theatrical launch of the film when I reviewed it; indeed, while an exciting film, that is a good idea you have to wait until the price drops on the BD...watching it at home didn't really give me the same sensation it did in the theaters. The Master Audio track, while aggressive where it needs to be, didn't really blow my skirt up, for lack of a better term; I feel it could have been better, even though I was running the core DTS stream. The video transfer was about average for the medium, and along the lines of Universal's other releases so far. That's not to say it was bad in the least -- but a kind of "okay, there's a lot of detail, been there, seen that" element to the visuals.

Please continue commenting and let me know what you thought of my agreement regarding your decision to wait until the price drops on the title; I paid $27 on sale at BB for it, but if you can wait for a much better price, I suggest you do that.

Thanks again, friend!
I totally understand what you mean about the PQ. It does get to a point where you have seen that much HD that a good transfer can become just the norm. I am definatly going to wait on a price drop, i have tried to set my self a £10 ($17) limit and i will try and wait till the price drops to that level. I will occasionaly pay more than that if i really want something though, some titles you just have to get when they first come out!
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Old 08-08-2009, 02:12 PM   #9  
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I totally understand what you mean about the PQ. It does get to a point where you have seen that much HD that a good transfer can become just the norm. I am definatly going to wait on a price drop, i have tried to set my self a £10 ($17) limit and i will try and wait till the price drops to that level. I will occasionaly pay more than that if i really want something though, some titles you just have to get when they first come out!
What did you end up thinking of Yes Man?
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Old 08-08-2009, 04:44 PM   #10  
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What did you end up thinking of Yes Man?
I haven't had a chance to see it yet, i'm definatly going to watch it sometime next week, i will let you know!
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Old 08-08-2009, 07:57 PM   #11  
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I totally understand what you mean about the PQ. It does get to a point where you have seen that much HD that a good transfer can become just the norm. I am definatly going to wait on a price drop, i have tried to set my self a £10 ($17) limit and i will try and wait till the price drops to that level. I will occasionaly pay more than that if i really want something though, some titles you just have to get when they first come out!
Agreed, my friend.

That "norm" from transfers out of the likes of studios such as Universal is becoming standard -- there hasn't been a title this studio has put out on Blu-ray (I cannot comment on HD DVD because I did not review any titles in that format, from Universal or any other studio) that hasn't looked really good and detailed, even on my rear projection screen -- which, as we know, doesn't give that same deep, dimensional movement to HD material like LCDs do. Incredible Hulk...Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor...and now Fast & Furious...all the transfers in 1080p look similar in their delivery of detail and razor sharp images.

Do you agree?
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Old 08-09-2009, 07:02 PM   #12  
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Why are they saying it is the "IV" movie when it is just a re-editing of the first movie?

I hate when studios pull this crap to try and get people to think it is an actually fourth movie.
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Old 08-10-2009, 12:55 AM   #13  
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Why are they saying it is the "IV" movie when it is just a re-editing of the first movie?

I hate when studios pull this crap to try and get people to think it is an actually fourth movie.
PFC,

What do you mean by a "re-editing of the first movie"?
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Old 08-10-2009, 05:37 AM   #14  
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Why are they saying it is the "IV" movie when it is just a re-editing of the first movie?

I hate when studios pull this crap to try and get people to think it is an actually fourth movie.
It's actually the first proper sequel. 2 Fast 2 Furious and Tokyo Drift were more like spin offs.
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Old 08-10-2009, 07:32 AM   #15  
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Agreed, my friend.

That "norm" from transfers out of the likes of studios such as Universal is becoming standard -- there hasn't been a title this studio has put out on Blu-ray (I cannot comment on HD DVD because I did not review any titles in that format, from Universal or any other studio) that hasn't looked really good and detailed, even on my rear projection screen -- which, as we know, doesn't give that same deep, dimensional movement to HD material like LCDs do. Incredible Hulk...Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor...and now Fast & Furious...all the transfers in 1080p look similar in their delivery of detail and razor sharp images.

Do you agree?
No doubt Universal are nailing it with their transfers. They are one of the most solid and consistent studios for producing quality Blu-rays. Who would have thought that from the studio that was leading the big HD-DVD push!
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