Columbia/TriStar's two-disc special edition of Guy Ritchie's marvelous caper film Snatch is an extras-packed digital romp and an appropriate release for a film that wallows so freely in digital excess and charm. Disc one includes the U.K. version, which includes about three extra minutes of footage, available both in pan-and-scan or in its original widescreen theatrical ratio of 1.85:1. The picture is outstanding and looks sharp throughout, with no evidence of any digital artifacts. The color is intentionally desaturated, giving the film a gritty, '70s kind of feel. Though the disc does include the pan-and-scan option, the widescreen option is definitely preferable. The film has been given both an English 5.1 Dolby Digital soundtrack and a two-channel Dolby Surround option. Both tracks are great, with channel separations and a heavy bottom end that never diminishes the dialogue scenes, though the two-channel option does tend to sound a bit bolder at times. A French-language track is also available. The film also has multiple subtitle options, the best being the translations of Brad Pitt's "pikey" dialogue into English. At one point only a question mark appears during one of Pitt's unintelligible ramblings. Great stuff and very funny. Disc one also contains a "Stealing Stones" option that allows viewers to watch the film with its deleted scenes reintegrated. A diamond icon will occasionally appear in the upper right-hand corner where the deleted scene should go. By clicking the "Enter" button on their remote controls, viewers will then be allowed to view the scene. This option, though interesting, is not recommended since the scenes have been taken from the editor's workprint and the overall picture and sound are very shabby. The same scenes are available separately on disc two. Disc one also contains a commentary track with director Ritchie and producer Matthew Vaughn. The track is fun and relatively informative, though the two occasionally need to be prodded to move things along and/or keep talking! Very loose and informal, so in a way it has its moments. Disc two contains a 24-minute "making of" featurette, which is very enjoyable; storyboard comparisons (including a valuable appraisal of the masterful climactic boxing scene); the previously mentioned deleted scenes (nothing too magnificent); a montage photo gallery; TV spots and theatrical trailers, including trailers for other Columbia/TriStar releases; and more. There are also a few "Easter eggs" to be found on disc two. By highlighting the arrow key, then pressing the upper arrow key on your remote, a yellow exclamation mark will appear in the upper right-hand corner. Press "Enter" and you will be asked if you are easily offended. Whether you press "yes" or "no," you will be witness to a 90-second montage of some of the best profanity in films today. To get to the other Easter eggs, go to the second screen in the extras menu, highlight the arrow again, press the upper arrow key on your remote, and the number "1" should then appear. Press "Enter" on your remote and you will see a 70-second montage of some of the best quotes from the film. Other Easter eggs await you in the filmography section of the disc.