Till Death appears in an aspect ratio of approximately 2.35:1 on this Blu-ray Disc. The movie provided a mostly solid presentation.
Sharpness usually worked well. Though some interiors could feel a little iffy, the majority of the movie gave us accurate, precise visuals.
I saw no shimmering or jaggies, and edge haloes remained absent. The movie also displayed no print flaws.
Death opted for a standard – albeit subdued - amber and teal palette. These tones seemed appropriately rendered given the color choices.
Blacks appeared dark and dense, and shadows boasted good delineation. Low-light scenes seemed smooth and well-rendered. This turned into an effective transfer.
I also felt pleased with the fairly engaging DTS-HD MA 5.1 soundtrack of Death. A smattering of violent scenes added zing to the proceedings, but those cropped up semi-infrequently.
Still, the soundscape used the various channels well, as the mix brought a good sense of place and ambience throughout the film. Music showed nice stereo presence, and effects meshed together well. These moved smoothly across speakers and formed a quality environment for the material.
Audio quality seemed satisfying. Music was clear and full, while effects offered accurate, dynamic information.
Speech appeared natural and concise, without edginess or other issues. The soundtrack didn’t excel but it fit the story on display.
The Making of Till Death runs six minutes, 37 seconds and includes comments from director SK Dale, producer Jeffrey Greenstein, and actors Megan Fox, Eoin Macken, Aml Ameen, Callan Mulvey and Jack Roth.
“Making” looks at story/characters and the project’s inspirations, the film’s pacing and photography and cast/performances. A few decent notes emerge but the featurette largely feels superficial.
The disc opens with ads for Girl and The Birthday Cake. No trailer for Death appears here.
As a thriller with a gimmick, Till Death shows decent potential for excitement. However, it only sporadically entertains, as it lacks the cleverness and creativity it needs. The Blu-ray comes with generally good picture and audio but it lacks substantial bonus materials. I’ve seen worse genre flicks but I’ve seen a lot better, too.