I posted this as a reply to another, broader topic on the Software forum, but thought this might be a still better place for it. Rather than television/home video animation, which seem to get plenty of coverage, this will hopefully give studios who check this forum an idea of what feature animation we'd like to see either released (those films not yet out) or re-released (those films out in lackluster editions). My own requests are for Region 1 releases, as I understand a couple of these might be out overseas. And so, here are the top five titles I'd most like to see, and would certainly purchase, on the DVD format, and they are all titles I also feel would readily find an audience, and thus prove profitable as (re)releases, with nothing more than a minimal amount of advertising and a brick-and-mortar presence (lack of B&M support continues to hamper silent film releases, IMO): 1. Anamorphic reissue of Fox's 1997 Anastasia 2. Anamorpic widescreen edition of Richard Rich's The Swan Princess (two direct-to-video sequels followed this theatrical feature) 3. Anamorpic reissue of Disney's The Black Cauldron 4. Anamorphic widescreen edition of The Last Unicorn 5. Anamorphic widescreen edition of Transformers: The Movie That's roughly in order from most important to least important, and again, I'm the first in line to buy any and all of these, should the studios come through. 1, 2, and 4 would also, it seems to me, prove prime candidates for cast commentaries, which would up their value to adult audiences and collectors. These aren't the only pieces of feature animation in need of (re)treatment on DVD, but among titles not yet announced, they're the five that top my list. Anastasia resides with Fox, The Swan Princess was issued in a P&S (it looks cropped to my eyes, as opposed to open matte) laserdisc edition by Turner, but just who owns it now I'm not sure (Columbia/TriStar released it to theatres, I believe), The Black Cauldron is Disney, The Last Unicorn I'm also unsure about in the rights department, and Transformers: The Movie has been issued in an open matte (or so they say ) full frame DVD edition by Rhino, and that's a pleasant disc, but the film deserves a full special edition, anamorphic OAR (theatrical AR) release.