Gone is presented on Blu-ray in 1080p high definition, framed at 2.40:1. The transfer is very attractive, with razor sharp focus. The black levels are deep, but crush is not an issue–even during the many dark, nighttime scenes. The muddy, slimy textures of the dank well Jill is held captive in are displayed in impressive detail. The DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 mix is nothing extraordinary, but it isn’t lacking either. With few exceptions this isn’t a very immersive mix. Dialogue is centered and intelligible. Much of the music and effects are heard in the right and left channels. The surrounds are used sparingly, but to good effect during a few of the more tense scenes.
Considering it received a wide theatrical release, it’s kind of a surprising to find absolutely nothing in the way of special features on Gone. And I do mean nothing, not even the film’s trailer. I would love to have known if alternate endings were conceived at any point, anything that would have allowed a little twist at the end. But I guess they didn’t feel any supplements were necessary for a poorly received film that will be lucky to find an audience on home video. The movie is honestly not the worst way to kill an hour and a half. Rent it with low expectations (especially if you’re a Seyfried fan) and you might have an okay time.