Think Like a Man Too appears in an aspect ratio of approximately 2.40:1 on this Blu-ray Disc. This became a pleasant presentation.
Sharpness was almost always positive. A minor amount of softness crept into a couple of long shots, but otherwise the image remained tight and well-defined at all times. I noticed no issues with shimmering or jaggies, and edge haloes failed to appear. Print flaws also failed to mar the presentation.
Too went with an amber-influenced palette. Within the movie’s color design, the tones seemed solid. Blacks were dark and deep, while shadows demonstrated nice smoothness. The disc offered a consistently satisfying image.
As for the DTS-HD MA 5.1 mix of Too, it showed scope typical of the rom-com soundfield. This meant a limited soundscape without much to make it stand out from the crowd. The club shots added a bit of immersiveness, as did a few other exteriors, but those instances remained fairly infrequent. Most of the flick came with a lot of ambience and not much else.
Audio quality seemed good. Speech was distinctive and natural, without edginess or other issues. Music seemed warm and lush, while effects showed nice clarity and accuracy. Again, nothing about the mix impressed, but it suited the story.
A modest set of extras fills out the disc. A Gag Reel runs four minutes, 33 seconds and provides typical fare, as it gives us mistakes and goofiness. It’s pretty mediocre.
Six Deleted Scenes fill a total of six minutes, 47 seconds. For the most part, these show minor extensions or other inconsequential tidbits. The biggest comedic piece focuses on the ladies’ party bus, while a more dramatic sequence adds to Zeke’s development. They’re decent clips but nothing better.
Four featurettes follow. Think Like a Man Too According to Kevin Hart lasts five minutes, six seconds and provides actor Hart’s recap of the story. It’s mildly funny.
During the 10-minute, 44-second The Ultimate Sequel, we hear from Hart director Tim Story, producer Will Packer, and actors Michael Ealy, Terrence J, Romany Malco, Jerry Ferrara, Gary Owen, Regina Hall, Jenifer Lewis, Gabrielle Union, Taraji P. Henson, Meagan Good, and Wendi McLendon-Covey. The featurette looks at the development of the sequel, story/character areas, cast and performances, and Story’s work on the set. We get some decent shots from the production but this remains a fluffy, promotional piece.
Lights, Camera, Vegas! goes for six minutes, six seconds and offers info from Story, Henson, Terrence J, Hart, Malco, Ferrara, Good, Union, Owen, Hall, Ealy, Packer, executive producer Glenn Gainor, and actor LaLa Anthony. The piece examines the Vegas sets. Like the movie itself, it often feels like an ad for Sin City.
Finally, we find Comedy Las Vegas Style. It occupies eight minutes, 48 seconds with notes from Packer, Hart, Union, Ferrara, Malco, Story, Henson, Owen, Hall, and Good. The participants offer some anecdotes, most of which involve kidding around and joking about the others. It offers mild amusement.
The disc opens with ads for No Good Deed, Annie (2014), When the Game Stands Tall and 22 Jump Street. Previews includes these clips as well as promos for What If and About Last Night. No trailer for Think shows up here.
After an enjoyable first film, Think Like a Man Too sags. While it gives us some amusement, it comes with a variety of flaws that ensure it never becomes better than mediocre. The Blu-ray offers very good picture along with appropriate audio and mostly forgettable bonus materials. I liked the original movie but the sequel leaves me cold.