- 16 GB
- Dark Crystal 1982 Bluray 1080p x264 Grym
The Dark Crystal (1982)
On another planet in the distant past, a Gelfling embarks on a quest to find the missing shard of a magical crystal and restore order to his world, before the grotesque race of Skeksis find and use the crystal for evil.expand_more
- Jim Henson As Jen
- Kathryn Mullen As Kira
- Frank Oz As Aughra, A Keeper Of Secrets / Chamberlain
- Dave Goelz As Fizzgig, A Friendly Monster
- Steve Whitmire As Scientist
- Brian Muehl As Ornamentalist
- Stephen Garlick As Jen (voice)
- Lisa Maxwell As Kira (voice)
- Billie Whitelaw As Aughra (voice)
- Percy Edwards As Fizzgig (voice)
- Barry Dennen As Chamberlain / Podling (voice)
- Michael Kilgarriff As General (voice)
- Jerry Nelson As High Priest / Dying Emperor (voice)
- Thick Wilson As Gourmand (voice)
- John Baddeley As Historian (voice)
- David Buck As Slave Master (voice)
- Charles Collingwood As Treasurer (voice)
- Sean Barrett As Urzah (voice)
- Patrick Monckton As Podling (voice)
- Susan Westerby As Podling (voice)
- Joseph O'Conor As Narrator / Urskeks (voice)
- Deep Roy As Additional Performer
- Kiran Shah As Additional Performer
- Jack Purvis As expand_more
On another planet in the distant past, a Gelfling embarks on a quest to find the missing shard of a magical crystal, and so restore order to his world.
Directors........: Jim Henson & Frank Oz
Writer...........: David Odell (Screenplay)
Starring.........: Jim Henson, Kathryn Mullen, Frank Oz
iMDB URL.........: https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0083791
SOURCE TYPE......: Retail Blu-Ray 26,3 GB Movie @ 25969 kbps / 30,9 GB Full
ViDEO SPECS......: x264 2PASS @ 14000+ Kbps ([email protected]) - 23.976 fps
AUDiO SPECS 1....: English Dolby TrueHD 7.1 Atmos 4692 kbps 48 kHz 24 bit
AUDiO SPECS 2....: English Dolby Digital 5.1 640 kbps 48 kHz 16 bit
AUDiO SPECS 3....: Commentary Conceptual Designer Brian Froud
RUNTIME..........: 1h 33 min
MOViE CROPPED....: No
FiLM ASPECT RATiO: 2.35:1 Anamorphic Scope / Letterbox
RESOLUTiON.......: 1920 X 1080p
EXTRAS...........: Yes - 2,72 GB
SUBTiTLES........: English, Danish, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish, German, Italian,
SUBTiTLES EXTRAS.: English, German, Italian
NOTE: The Retail 2018 Anniversary BD Edition of 'The Dark Crystal' is struck from
a 4K Restoration Source.
Audio taken from Retail UHD BD edition.
Grym's mkv's are encoded in 1920x1080 res. @ 2.35:1, 1.85:1, 1.66:1, 1.33:1 film aspect ratio. Just like a retail Blu-Ray is. This will NEVER change, so don't ask! Why is Grym's mkv's encoded this way? Read Number 2. Thanks.
1. Click link below for Guide to help setting up OS, MPC-HC & LAV Filters for
Bit Streaming to HD-Receiver & MAD VR, as well!
2. So how can I watch your not cropped x264 rip in the so-called 2.35:1
Anamorphic/Letterbox image, mate?
For starters we have Film Aspect Ratio = Letterbox, CinemaScope, PanaVision etc. =
2.35:1, 1.85:1, 1.66:1, 1.33:1 ect. Film Aspect Ratio is the ratio of the width
of the visible area of the video/film frame to the height of the visible area,
measuring from a 4:3 TV Display. All the Cinematic Aspect Ratios/Framings
mentioned just above apply to the HD resolutions 1080p (NOT 800p) and 720p (NOT
544p) and to the standard resolutions as well, being the DVD resolutions 720x576p
(PAL) & 640x480p (NTSC).
Then we have the "black bars". These areas are black to allow for better
contrast. The wrongly called "black bars" is in fact part of the image! So if any
part of the black unused areas is cropped/cut of the image then the original
aspect/scope/letterbox ratio is lost! That goes for all BD/DVD resolutions.
I know that a Blu-Ray player cannot playback anamorphic/letterbox material like
the DVD player can, but the anamorphic/letterbox/Framing/Aspect Ratio scope is
still in the transfer/encode, so for this to work you have to rip the Blu-Ray
disc to PC, and play it back anamorphic/letterbox from PC. Or you can grab one of
Grym's uncropped x264 rips and use that for anamorphic/letterbox playback from PC.
You can set a DVD player & also HD Box's to Display Aspect Ratio setting 4:3 and
receive correct aspect ratio/framing (Not all HD Box's apply). All the 16:9
setting in a DVD & Blu-Ray player or HD Box do, is to crop the image. That's it.
You can watch the movie in original 2.35:1 anamorphic/letterbox scope,
like you do in the theater, by setting the aspect ratio in your software player
Open a 2.35:1 Grym mkv encode or retail BD 2.35:1 m2ts file in MPC-HC. Right
click in center of MPC-HC screen. Choose 'Video Frame'. Choose 'Override Aspect
Ratio'. Choose '235:100' (2.35:1). Display Aspect Ratio setting on your 16:9 flat
screen you set to 1:1 pixel mapping or whatever the name is on your telly. On my
own Pioneer Kuro LX5090H 16:9 flat TV it's called Dot by Dot. Now play mkv.
Ok, now try using same playback procedure with a cropped so-called "2.35:1"
1920x800 rip/file. 1920x800 cannot be 2.35:1 on a tv screen (Where it Counts),
because The Cinematic Aspect Ratios has nothing to do with Resolution! Aspect
Ratio is a Framing tool for images in the cinema business. So it's impossible to
get a correct 2.35:1 framed image on a correct set tv screen when the resolution
is cropped to 1920x800, because now the image has been manipulated to a 1.85:1
framing simply because part of the black areas are cropped of.
If you want to watch 1.85:1 aspect ratio movies in the correct aspect ratio
you then set the aspect ratio to 2.35:1 as well, and the image will have the
"small" black bars.
Cinematic Aspect Ratios on 16:9 flat TV: Display Aspect Ratio setting on TV set
to 1:1 pixel mapping and resolution is 1080p. Resolution could also be 720p, 480p
or 576p, the Framing/Aspect Ratio would be the same:
1.33:1 - Black bars on all sides of image (4:3) - Aka 1.37:1 Academy Standard
1.66:1 - Black bars on all sides of image (Small L+R) - Movies
1.78:1 - Full screen. Image fills whole of screen (16:9) - HDTV & Home Video
1.85:1 - Black bars Top & Bottom of image (Small) - Movies, HDTV & Home Video
2.35:1 - Black bars Top & Bottom of image (Big) - Aka 2.40:1 & Anamorphic Scope
2.35:1 on a theater screen: https://extraimage.net/image/2vy1
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