Well now we're talkin. I respect Fulci, but his movies don't do much for me. Argento on the other hand... Anyway, I love this movie and I'm glad we have it in any form. But with that said, I don't like that this was done by Troma. Luckily it looks like Dario prefers dealing with Anchor Bay (who didn't press for a commentary track like I heard Troma did), so maybe all future Argento releases will be through AB My beefs about Troma and this disc are many. First of all, I counted, and the word "Troma" is on the cover of the disc more than "Argento", and there's TWO people named Argento involved with this movie!! Next there's the annoying and self-serving Lloyd Kaufman intro to the movie, that should at least be a separate feature, not automatic when you press play. (And how bout when he says Argento is an obvious influence on many Troma films, and says it with a straight face?). And like Jason mentioned, the transfer is less than ideal. I still contend that the boom mike makes an appearance more than once, which means it's matted improperly. Plus there's the annoying "whisper" dubbing, which reminds me of the English overdub of Mad Max, in that it's completely unneccessary. I've never seen the Japanese laserdisc, but I've heard everything's pretty much the same. Thus, I believe the Troma release is a direct port of the Japanese LD minus the subtitles. This one can and should be redone in the future. On the movie itself, I think it's fantastic. It really concludes the idea of art influencing a person's behavior (as in The Bird With the Crystal Plumage and Deep Red). I've mentioned all the subleties that I've noticed in another thread. I won't re-hash them here, unless everyone wants me to. It definitely takes a second (and third) viewing to see everything Argento put on the screen. I've seen some very negative reviews of this movie by supposed Argento fans, yet I feel it's one of his best. The music and visual nature, while definitely there, are not as prevalent in this as in most of his films. Maybe that's what turns some viewers off. But Argento has always delved deep into the psyche of his main characters, and this may be his best job of that ever. One of the 10 best horror movies of the 90s.