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For the subject nature of this film, the lack of surround presence is not as large a liability as it might have been.
As there is no dedicated subwoofer track, it will only get redirected bass, and in this film that is likely to be very little. There is only an extremely limited selection of extras presented here, and none are of any real interest.
Presented at 1.33:1 (not 16x9 enhanced) and featuring Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo audio, this video is of a slightly higher quality than the main feature, and goes a long way to proving why OMC never had another hit after They are both, unsurprisingly, of a fairly low quality.
They do, however, feature an Australian-accented voice-over which is not all that common, even for Australian movies.
The musical accompaniment for Dating The Enemy is a combination of contemporary pop pieces and score from David Hirchfelder.
The score has a generally light and slightly jazzy feel and is quite effective, being one of the better romantic comedy scores.
From the composition of the shots, an open matte transfer can be ruled out, which means this is either pan & scan, or originally composed for 1.33:1 - either way given that the majority of the action takes place in the centre of the screen, it would appear to make little difference.
There are no compression artefacts in this transfer. Telecine wobble is a constant presence throughout the transfer, and while it is most obvious when credits are showing - especially the opening credits - it also becomes apparent at other times, such as when Tash is lying on the couch from The audio transfer is a better effort than the video, however it is certainly not going to knock your socks off.
There is only a single soundtrack on this disc, being the original English Dialogue in Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo at 224 Kbps.
For the opening minute or so of the film, there is also a very disturbing "ghosting" that appears almost to be an interlacing artefact, as the people walking by on the street clearly create trails (maybe they're just walking very fast? Fortunately, this disappears once the real action starts, but it is disturbing none the less.
Shadow detail is better, although it still falls short of what could be called "good".