Or, Peter Jackson's first really good film since "Meet the Feebles." Jackson has spent years digitizing films from WWI, then fixing the problems caused by the wonky nature of movie cameras of that era, and colorizing them. He hired lip readers to figure out what the people were saying in the films, got actors who had the same accents as the people in the clips to speak the words, added sound effects, and recordings of WWI vets recounting their service during the war. While some cinema purists might object to these things, from a historical perspective, not only does this enable us to see the events captured on film the way the participants would have seen them, it adds new knowledge because we have some idea of what the people were saying when they were being filmed. It's in a few theaters, but can be bought online from various places like iTunes, YouTube, and Vudu for $20.