Apparently, the R3 (?) version of Zhang Yimou's "HERO" has a full bit-rate DTS track. Some around here (Josh?) consider it to be the reference DTS track. A damn good flick, too. One of the best I've seen in the last two years, in fact.
(I've got the R0/NTSC Chinese release of "HERO" with the half bit-rate DTS track, and it sounds incredible. I can only imagine how much better the full bit-rate track sounds.)
Read the list and at the bottom was the answer to my question
DTS (Digital Theater Systems) Digital Surround soundtracks on DVD currently use one of two audio bit-rates: 754.75kbps or 1509.5kbps. Both are capable of up to 24-bit resolution, but generally operate at between 18 and 20-bit, allowing a dynamic range of up to ~120dB; considerably higher than that of a normal CD. Most DTS soundtracks include six discrete audio channels (often referred to as '5.1': three front channels, two rear channels and an 'LFE' or bass channel). However, some soundtracks utilise only five audio channels, such as 'Big Trouble in Little China', and the presence of a DTS soundtrack does not guarantee a 5.1-channel presentation.
1509kbps DTS has a maximum frequency response of 20Hz-24kHz (the human ear is able to detect frequencies between roughly 20Hz and 20kHz). DTS at 754kbps has a maximum frequency response of 20Hz to 19kHz, but frequencies above 15kHz are often rolled off. For a more detailed explanation of DTS's Coherent Acoustics compression system read this article or visit DTS online at www.dtsonline.com
In fact, I asked on June 26 of last year here, for 'someone' to show me that DTS Full Bit Rate wasn't done in R1. Unfortunately, no one has been able too prove DTS FBR isn't dead in R1. When (What) was the last FBR DTS release?
The Artisan Director's cut SE of the "Frank Herbert's Dune" miniseries was released a couple of months later, and that's the last R1 full-bitrate DTS DVD I have encountered that was not a music release.