Time to break out the reggiano Parmesan cheese and the finest homemade sauce possible for Anchor Bay's release of Once Upon a Time in Italy -- a hearty and impressive collection of some of the finest so-called spaghetti Westerns that Italy had to offer. All films are presented uncut and in their original aspect ratios, and though the quality of the transfers varies from film to film, they are for the most part clean and in remarkably good shape. Each soundtrack is presented in English and Italian Dolby Digital Mono with optional English subtitles, and shows little evidence of hiss or distortion. It's obvious that Anchor Bay has put a lot of work into this collection, and fans will likely be very pleased with the results. Though the set certainly couldn't be described as "brimming" with extra features, Anchor Bay has seen fit to including such enticing bonus materials as a director's commentary track for Keoma and an interview with composer Ennio Morricone on the Companeros disc. Fans of spaghetti Western icon Franco Nero will no doubt enjoy interviews with the amiable star on the discs for Companeros, Keoma, and Texas, Adios, and in addition to hearing actor Tomas Milian discusses his notoriously "difficult" reputation on the Companeros disc, it's also fun to see Nero and Milian discuss their affectionate, if not always agreeable, working relationship. The interviews are both informative and oddly moving. Also included on the Companeros disc is an interview with legendary film-score composer Ennio Morricone -- a rare treat for fans of the elusive music man. Lucio Fulci fans are in for a treat with the "Fulci of the Apocalypse" featurette on the Four of the Apocalypse disc -- featuring interviews with stars Fabio Testi and Milian, leaving A Bullet for the General the most bare-bones disc of the bunch with no more than a mere theatrical trailer.