The Nightmare Before Christmas 3D Bluray

2,700 L

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When the king of Halloween Town, Jack Skellington, gets bored of his job preparing for Halloween every year, he discovers Christmas Town and is inspired to take control of Christmas season for a change. Unfortunately his ghoulish subjects have difficulty getting the festive holiday quite right. Meanwhile, Sally, a pretty maid who takes care of her creator, Dr. Finklestein, is trying to escape from her confines. She worries for Jack and foresees his plans will end in ruin.

This Blu-ray release of The Nightmare Before Christmas features a new DTS-HD Master Audio 7.1 lossless soundtrack, replacing the Dolby TrueHD 7.1 lossless presentations from previous releases. The presentation is very effective, a sonic delight that makes use of an expansive soundstage predominately in support of music but also to deliver ambience and some modest action elements. The track takes immediate advantage of the added surrounds over the opening title music, which plays with a prominent, pronounced, and perfectly integrated surround structure that swings through all four back channels with impressive, seamless fluidity. Music and lyrics both feature prominently in the rears, though the front sides certainly carry more than enough content. The center channel serves as the base of operations for lyrics, with travel beyond supportive, not primary, in functionality. Musical cues, on the other hand, are prone to discrete and dominant placement in any given position, even if the fronts rightly carry the bulk. Beyond the musical numbers, Danny Elfman’s score enjoys precision placement and pinpoint clarity. Both songs and score enjoy a striking instrumental precision, which is a little more plainly obvious with the latter without lyrics to contend with. For all musical pieces, the subwoofer channel delivers a healthy, prominent, and balanced low end support, adding the appropriate weightiness to the soundtrack. Ambient effects are full and present widely, with pinpoint stage placement and a good amount of balanced bass as necessary to effectively, and with detail, draw the listener into the film’s stylized worlds. More prominent sound effects are unsurprisingly not shy, either, in terms of low end response and stage usage. Dialogue is clear, center-focused, and expands only as necessary. This is a first-class soundtrack from Disney and not one of the studio’s reluctant and reserved audio presentations.