While the movie was only mildly amusing, I must admit that they did something very clever with the car chase scene since I've never seen one with two cars connected like that. Sadly, that was the best and most exciting part of the movie. While I am typically a fan of Steve Carell's, this movie just didn't have the zing his movies normally do and the acting felt phoned-in at times. Not terrible, but I just found myself bored for a good part of the film. What I can say is that they tried to pack a ton of extras into the Blu-ray version, so if you opt for the high def version, you'll get deleted, extended and alternate scenes, a handful of featurettes such as a "day in the life" of the director/producer, Shawn Levy, and one on how he directed from the sidelines, a gag reel, a bit on the casts' disaster date stories, camera tests for Carell and Fey, plus audio commentary by Levy. You'll also get a digital copy of the film, plus both the theatrical release and the extended version. As for the high def aspect, I didn't really notice anything outstanding. Sure the film looked and sounded crisp and clear, but there wasn't anything that stood out, which is basically the mantra I am saying about the whole movie. Nothing stands out. There are a lot of stars in the film aside from the ones I mentioned earlier, including James Franco and Mila Kunis (who play the real Tripplehorns), and Mark Ruffalo and Kristen Wiig (who play the Fosters' divorcing friends), but again, nothing about Date Night really grabbed me. If you are a huge Carell or Fey fan, give it a rent. Just know that he crash scene and Mark Wahlberg walking around shirtless in all of his scenes (and looking really hot, I might add) are the best parts of the whole shebang.