Yes, they're a bit proud of themselves, what with the announcement of having removed "millions" of particles, scratches, etc.--an announcement that the viewer is compelled to read before the film starts--but given something that looks this good, one really can't fault them for their enthusiasm.
They start by using the terrific Italian poster for the film as their cover art--
--and the booklet (designed by NC's Michael Kronenberg) has many nice photos including many examples of the American poster art, including the wacky three-sheet where Dennis O'Keefe's foot is rather awkwardly exposed in the oft-repeated action image where he's getting shot.
TCM's Jeremy Arnold is full of facts in the commentary track, and does well despite starting out with a downright strange statement to the effect that Claire Trevor's voice-over is unusual because she is not really a main character in the movie (???). While the voice-over has some logical glitches due to a few places where she is commenting on events that she's not actually part of, there can be no question but that Pat is one of the three main characters. It's a relatively minor gaffe, but is the type of statement that should have been edited out and replaced with something a bit more precise.
Some of Arnold's facts are repeated by Alan Rode and Courtney Joyner in the nine-minute featurette about the film that's part of the bonus features; Julie Kirgo is on hand to add some much-needed feminine perspective about one of the most unusual combined hard-boiled/woman-in-peril entries in the noir canon. A tribute to Dennis O'Keefe was heartfelt, but the facts that Joyner and Rode cram into the five-minute length of this featurette makes it clear that a lengthier segment could have been created to fully demonstrate the points made about O'Keefe's multi-faceted talents.
The best news, of course, is that the film has never looked better. Don't wait--it's a limited run of 5000 copies.