In some cases, a DVD is far better than the movie itself, which is certainly the situation with Steven Soderbergh's nearly unwatchable experiment Full Frontal. Shot both on film and digital video, the 1.85:1 anamorphic transfer is both gorgeous (film) and startlingly bad (digital video). Of course, in respect to the majority of the film which was shot on tape, the quality of the image is in direct relation to the store-bought camera used for filming, meaning that it's an accurate reproduction of the image shown in theaters. Regardless, it still looks awful, especially since the warm, full colors of the segments shot on film are in stark contrast to the lack of detail and grain in the video segments. The sound is no more impressive than the video. The 5.1 English and French tracks are centered up front, and while dialogue, which is almost all this film is comprised of, is clear and discernible, there's a certain lack of any interesting surround elements, creating a lackluster performance. If it weren't for the supplements, this disc would really have nothing going for it. Arguably, the main point of interest is a commentary track from Soderbergh and writer Coleman Hough. Also included are 16 deleted scenes with optional commentary and a brief segment of "spy" video, watching the stars who don't know they're being watched. Of real interest is a brief segment on the "rules" for making this film (very similar to the Dogma 95 movement promoted by Lars von Trier) and a seven-minute discussion of the film with Soderbergh. This helps make some sense of what he was trying to accomplish, but simply proves that a film shouldn't have to be explained. Finally, along with the trailer for this film, are interviews with the cast, in character, which go on far too long.