Jurassic World Dominion [Blu-ray]  [Region Free]
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Jurassic World: Dominion unsurprisingly looks great on Blu-ray. The picture quality is every bit the powerhouse one would expect of one of the
production landscape. During the epic finale, the juxtaposition of natural environmental shots alongside sets (with the entire cast assembled) Market (4:59) explores the purpose behind and the making of the Malta sequence. Mayhem in Malta (4:32) focuses on making a bigroaming the world. The final epic in the Jurassic World film franchise, Jurassic World: Dominion also brings together the Jurassic World: Dominion was shot by cinematographer John Schwartzman ( Pearl Harbor, Seabiscuit, The Amazing Spider-Man) on both 35 mm and 65 mm film (in Super 35 and VistaVision formats) and also digitally (in 8K Redcode RAW format) using a variety of Arriflex, VistaVision, and Panavision cameras and lenses. It was then finished as a native 4K Digital Intermediate at the 2.00:1 aspect ratio. For its release on Ultra HD, the film has been graded for high dynamic range (both Dolby Vision and HDR10 are available). By and large, the resulting image looks terrific, though it should be noted that detail isn’t always quite as apparent as you might be expecting, as the film employs extensive practical and digital atmospherics—heat, haze, dust, humidity, fog, etc—to help its digital creatures blend more naturally into the live action plates. But the result is undeniably effective; film dinosaurs have come a long way from the original Jurassic Park in 1993. Grain levels vary depending on the source and thus appear a little uneven, running the gamut from very light to moderate. The color palette is also occasionally restrained, while exhibiting a slight warm push in many scenes, yet everything looks a bit more lush and refined than it does on regular Blu-ray. And the wider gamut does bring out nice detail in the shadows. Highlights are bright, right on the edge of being eye-reactive. All in all, this is a fine looking—if somewhat garden-variety—4K presentation, with regular standout moments.
the sound staging. The score is crisp and breathtakingly integrated in to the sound design. Dialogue remains clear and easy to understand. A wonderfulSkywalker) is thrilling in every way possible with epic sequences staged within the framework of great traditional sets and designs. This is
A New Breed of VFX (480i, 6:16): Exploring the process of how some of the film's most incredible visuals were made.cast members return for another adventure together. This was one aspect which felt meaningful to me on a significant level and made the film far