The audio is available in DTS 5.1, Dolby Digital 5.1, and Dolby Digital 2.0, and suffers from the source. Quite a number of scenes had dialogue dubbed in later and comes across as hollow and uneven. Cars can be heard racing across channels, but sounded fake at times. The rears were limited and the subwoofer was a bit underwhelming considering all the crashes involved.
Fans of Toby and his film get a few extras to explore, all of them in SD. There's an optional introduction from his widow Denice, who seems one of the prime movers behind this release. She appears in "Life & High Times of H. B. Halicki" (45 min) - A lengthy feature about the man and the making of the film. She also appears in both interviews. "Denice Halicki E! Entertainment" (9 min) appears to be the raw footage of Denice being interviewed in conjunction with the 2000 remake starring Nicholas Cage. She's on the other side as she interviews "Lee Iacocca Automobile Icon" (9 min) about his early days in the car business. Crewmembers cameraman Jack Vacek and editor Warner Leighton recorded the commentary for the 25th anniversary DVD release. "Car Crash King's 'Cut to the Chases'" presents scenes from three other of Toby's joint production: Junkman (17 min), Deadline Auto Theft (10 min), and Gone in 60 Seconds 2 (11 min), the latter of which he didn't finish because he was killed during the preparation of a stunt.
The restored and remastered version of Gone in 60 Seconds should please fans, but those new to the movie would be better served renting the disc and jumping straight to "the 40 minute car chase!" to determine how well they like because the entire piece is hard to sit through. There's no connection with the characters and though there's a lot of fast driving and cars crashing, the stunts themselves aren't particularly memorable. The Blu-ray offers as good a presentation as may be expected, but modern audiences will likely be underwhelmed by that aspect as well.