Come and Find Me appears in an aspect ratio of approximately 2.39:1 on this Blu-ray Disc. The movie came with a mostly good but up and down presentation.
Sharpness became the least consistent aspect of the image. Though most of the flick looked accurate and concise, exceptions occurred. The movie could seem strangely soft at times, and not for obvious stylistic reasons.
Despite those instances, I felt the majority of the movie offered nice clarity. No issues with jaggies or moiré effects materialized, and edge haloes were absent. Source flaws failed to become a factor here.
The colors of Find went with a stylized look. In an unsurprising move, the film emphasized orange and teal to a substantial degree. Those tones seemed acceptable given their limitations.
Blacks were reasonably dark and tight, while shadows showed decent to good delineation. Overall, the image looked acceptable, though the issues with sharpness led me to a “B-“ grade.
When I examined the DTS-HD MA 5.1 soundtrack of Find, I thought it was moderately active and involving. Fairly chatty for a thriller, the mix used music and atmosphere to nice advantage. These elements created a good sense of place and movement that brought us a decent soundscape, but most obvious action elements failed to appear.
Audio quality was fine. Speech was reasonably crisp and natural, and effects showed good punch. Music was also clear and full. The soundtrack didn’t excel but it connected with the material.
When we go to extras, we locate an audio commentary with writer/director Zack Whedon and producer Chris Ferguson. Both sit together for a running, screen-specific view of story/characters, cinematography, sets and locations, cast and performances, music, stunts and connected elements.
From start to finish, this becomes a perfectly okay commentary. It always gives us a reasonable look at the film – it just lacks a whole lot of real spark or insight. Like the movie itself, it seems decent but without much to make it memorable.
Unraveling the Mysteries of Come and Find Me runs six minutes, 54 seconds and provides info from Whedon, Ferguson, producer Brian Kavanaugh-Jones, and actors Aaron Paul, Annabelle Wallis, Enver Gjokaj, Zachary Knighton, Michael Kopsa and Garret Dillahunt.
The show looks at the project’s roots and development, cast and performances, and Whedon’s impact on the shoot. “Mysteries” resides in the promotional realm and doesn’t tell us much of merit.
The disc opens with ads for USS Indianapolis: Men of Courage, Imperium, The 9th Life of Louis Drax, Cell and The Whole Truth. No trailer for Find appears here.
A tale of a suspicious missing person, Come and Find Me boasts the bones of a decent thriller. However, it tends to plod and never quite finds its footing. The Blu-ray presents acceptable picture and audio as well as average supplements. Find winds up as a bland effort.