Everything Everywhere All At Once [4K UHD] [Region Free] [Blu-ray]
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The everything bagel threatens the multiverse on Ultra HD with an awesomely beautiful and often mesmerizing HEVC H.265 encode. Shot on the Arri Alexa digital cameras capable of up to 3.4K resolution and mastered to a 4K digital intermediate, the native 4K transfer comes with excellent definition and clarity, exposing every nook and cranny of the Wang home and the laundromat. Fine lines and details are sharp and distinct, from the stitching and threading of the costumes to the individual objects of the IRS offices, but some of the digital effects and the fast-paced action are not always as discrete, which may have to do with the filmmaker's visual aesthetic. RELATED: ‘Everything Everywhere All at Once’ Overtakes ‘Uncut Gems’ to Become A24’s Biggest Domestic Box Office Hit
When she isn't sitting behind her laptop bringing readers her hot takes on upcoming projects or keeping the dream alive in the Senior News team, Britta can usually be found outside hiking or inside behind her drum set. She currently plays in two bands, Kid Midnight and Watergate, both based in Brooklyn. An obsessive traveler, Britta loves long road trips to the South West and has a soft spot in her heart for canyons, rivers, and forests. Lionsgate’s 4K Ultra HD release of Everything Everywhere All at Once is a two-disc set that includes a Blu-ray with a 1080p copy of the film, as well as a slipcover that duplicates the artwork on the insert. The extras are identical on both discs, and all of them are in HD:As for whether it'll come out in the UK, I've heard that the studio with the rights for the UK release aren't big in doing physical media, so one may be waiting some time. And as for DVD Impressively, Everything Everywhere All at Once wasn’t just the Little Engine That Could, it also became the Little Engine That Did. The film garnered eleven Academy Award nominations in 2023, and brought home seven Oscars, including Best Picture, Director, Editing, and Original Screenplay. Remarkably enough for a genre film, it also won three of the four acting categories: Best Actress for Michelle Yeoh, Best Supporting Actress for Jamie Lee Curtis, and Best Supporting Actor for Ke Huy Quan. (Stephanie Hsu was also nominated for Supporting Actress, losing to another actress from her own film.) When The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King broke genre barriers by winning a record-tying eleven Oscars at the 2004 Academy Awards, none of them were in the acting categories, and none of the cast members were even nominated in the first place. The Academy may have been willing to finally grant a bit of respectability to genre efforts, but the voting members still weren’t willing to consider them to be “actor’s films.” Everything Everywhere All at Once didn’t just break that final barrier; it shattered it by also featuring the first Asian woman to win Best Actress. In her emotional acceptance speech, Yeoh called it a beacon of hope for all the little boys and girls watching who looked like her. (She also reminded the ladies in the audience not to let anyone ever tell them that they’re past their primes!) Something wrong? Let us know! Everything Everywhere All at Once - watch online: streaming, buy or rent
You can read our full thoughts on Everything Everywhere All at Once in our review of the 4K Ultra HD Blu-ray HERE.Audio is offered in English Dolby Atmos, with optional English SDH, Spanish, and Chinese (traditional) subtitles. (The English subtitles for the Mandarin and Cantonese dialogue are burned into the film itself, sometimes creatively so.) It’s an energetic mix, if not always the most immersive. The surrounds and the overheads do spring to active life whenever the action does the same thing, but they’re relatively restrained at other times. The action scenes also do offer plenty of dynamic impact, and there’s some extremely deep bass, especially in the score by the band Son Lux—their musical stinger really sting. Michelle Yeoh, Stephanie Hsu, Jamie Lee Curtis, Ke Huy Quan, James Hong, Tallie Medel, Jenny Slate, Harry Shum Jr., Randy Newman, Biff Wiff Britta DeVore is a Senior News Writer for Collider who has been known to dabble with Reality News as well.
Yet it would still be a mistake to dismiss the significance of the levels of cultural representation in Everything Everywhere All at Once. Genre fans in particular have sometimes struggled with multiracial (or multigender) casting, criticizing films that make even baby steps toward greater diversity. The argument is that the ethnicity, gender, or sexuality of the characters shouldn’t matter, and inserting diverse cast members into genre films is just being “politically correct.” The irony is that this small subset of fans is essentially demanding that diverse audiences identify with straight white male characters, while inadvertently admitting that they themselves struggle to identify with characters that don’t look or feel like them. In other words, they’re accidentally proving that representation really does matter. Everything Everywhere All at Once provides that kind of representation for Asian audiences (and for Asian actors as well), but the remarkable thing is that it does so while also proving that diverse audiences can indeed identify with any character regardless of ethnicity, gender, or sexuality. Representation matters, but so does our own ability to identify with anyone regardless of any superficial differences. In that respect, Everything Everywhere All at Once is indeed everything and everywhere, but it’s also for anybody—and all at once, to boot.