I bought this six disc set for my sister who is a life-long Doris Day fan from the fifties. It is great value for money. You get six discs set in three cases housed in a rather drab black and white sleeve. As is often the case the distributors of the set do not know how to describe it in simple english and have never checked the discs to see what they look like. The outer cover announces that all six films are in black and white. Now this is just plain silly. Can you imagine Pillow Talk or Young at Heart in black and white ? They are in colour. I have heard of film companies such as TCM spending money to "colorise" black and white movies, but never vice versa. Why would you waste money and time so as to make your film sell less copies. Before going to all the bother of returning box sets to Amazon I suggest it may be more sensible to pop a disc in your player and see what turns up. The version of "Pillow Talk" is widescreen/Cinemascope so you can see all the stars on the party line when the screen splits into three. Unfortunately, the image is sourced from the dirty Pal transfer and everytime an optical effect is used the screen is alive with squiggly black marks. The latest NTSC transfer has eliminated this problem so if you are a real fan visit Amazon.com and buy with confidence. "The Thrill of It All", however, is very clean and has a smooth image with very litle grain. Unfortunately, it is the old transfer made for 4x3 sets in the 90s, and has the usual black bars either side and thin black edges top and bottom. If you zoom in to fill your screen then it looks a bit grainy like Pillow Talk. "Lover Come Back", "Send Me No Flowers" and "It Happened To Jane" are all presented correctly. "Young at Heart" was produced just as widescreen processes were getting going and was filmed in the Academy ratio, so it appears 4x3 in the centre of your widescreen with black either side. At the start of the movie the magnificent Warner Bros. shield has been obliterated by a Republic Pictures logo. I assume this was done when the rights of the film reverted to the dreaded Martin Melcher(Mr Doris Day) and his Arwin Productions, and he relicensed the film to other companies. In fact all the films now seem to be owned by Arwin Productions and I presume thois is why they have been gathered together in this collection even though originally they were variously produced by Universal, Columbia and Warner Bros. All gripes aside fantastic value for money.