Dylan Kidd is a writer/director to watch for in the future, which can easily be seen by this film, now out on DVD. While the film stands up nicely, the disc is hit-and-miss. The 1.77:1 anamorphic image is not the top draw here. Though a fair reproduction of the theatrical presentation, the overall look of the transfer is drab and lifeless. Detail is good enough not to make it a wasted effort, but it certainly isn't memorable by any means. Equally, the 5.1 English Dolby Digital track is decent, but announces the films low budget, and doesn't really enhance the discs. Taking into account that this is a dialogue-driven film, a wide auditory field wouldn't be expected, but the very lack of anything imaginative is also quite apparent. The fact that dialogue is clear might just have to be enough. While the picture and sound leave something to be desired, the extra materials certainly do not. Artisan has loaded this disc with enough to keep independent film fans busy. First up are a number of featurettes, starting with an introduction from Kidd on his hopes to use this disc as a sort of film school. "The Composer and the Mixer," "The Producer," and "The Executive Producer and the Director" are just what they sound like: short interviews with these production members discussing their roles in making this film. Along with these is another featurette called "Explanation of a Scene: Opaline," as more crew members go over this specific scene. Next up are two scene-specific audio commentary tracks, one from Kidd and cinematographer Joaquin Baca-Asay, with the other from the director and actors Campbell Scott and Jesse Eisenberg. While the first is far more technical, and the later far lighter, both are chock-full of detail and worth a listen. "New York at Night: the Roger Dodger Walking Tour with Jesse Eisenberg," a seven-minute featurette would seems like a good idea, but it leads nowhere, including many of the locations used in the film. Finally, along with one interesting deleted scene with optional commentary, is a text "Player's Guide to Scoring with Women," taken directly from the script, and the theatrical trailer. This is a fine package for a very well-written and directed film that deserves a bigger audience that it originally found.