It's about time that The Lost Boys got a two-disc special edition, delivered here by Warner Bros. in a packed release that truly lives up to the hype. With a brand-new digital transfer, the anamorphic 2.35:1 widescreen image wondrously shows off Michael Chapman's photography, and the Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround track is full of the stuff your speakers are made to pump out. Bonus features are filled with high-class documentaries and innovative bonus features that will give even your most average Lost Boys fan enough to geek out about. The fun starts with a commentary by Joel Schumacher, a guy who deserved a bad rep for his crippling of the Batman franchise, but is still entertaining in his own right and, as the rest of the disc will tell you, is the main reason why this film is so greatly loved as a horror comedy classic. The track is pretty fun, as the director quips out his "Joelisms" on everything from Ms. Piggy to oral sex (though very thankfully not together!). Additional material includes the 24-minute "Lost Boys: A Retrospective" documentary and four more featurettes that make up the "Inside the Vampire's Cave" section. Both feature interviews from producer Richard Donner and others (Dianne Wiest, Jami Gertz, and Jason Patrick excluded) while covering the production's history through the long-rumored sequel -- which Edward Herrmann is all about, by the way! Add in another featurette on Greg Cannon's makeup effects that features a few cut creations that never saw the big screen and a photo gallery, and you're just getting to the really good stuff. Ten minutes of deleted scenes, an interactive map of vampire mythology from around the world, the original theatrical trailer, and a music video from Lou Gramm also grace the disc, though the big news comes with the return of Sam and the fabulous Frog brothers! That's right, first there's the obnoxiously titled "Haimster and Feldog: The Story of the Two Coreys," which finds the ex-stars looking like they're on the mend (even if one's a little less frazzled and bloated than the other) as they take the viewer through their incredible rise to fame and eventual separation under the spotlight. The second gets right to the goods and presents all three actors -- including the elusive other Frog brother, Jamison Newlander -- in their own selectable video commentaries played over an 18-minute compilation of all of their scenes together in the film. While it would have been nice to have had them all together, this is an interesting way to approach the material and is worth it to see more dead-eyed Corey Haim. Given the film's wide following, this edition is sure to be a moneymaker, and deservedly so. Extra credit goes to the studio for using the now-iconic cover art instead of the miserable Photoshop work that graced most re-releases during this time.