The only major difference in Elvis' appearance between this film and 'That's The Way It Is' is that he doesn't have a tan, and his hair is longer. Elvis is NOT heavier, and even if he is, it couldn't be by more than 5 pounds. He is very lean in this, with a small waistline and overall striking figure. His voice is beautiful, and I love to hear how it matured and improved over the years. In this film, his voice is smooth, rich, and powerful. The way he sings "Bridge Over Troubled Water" knocks the original version right off the map. His energy during the song "Polk Salad Annie" is startling, this version being markedly faster than the 1970 version. The Stamps are spotlighted singing the moving gospel song "Sweet Sweet Spirit" that can move you to tears, especially seeing Elvis standing aside and admiring one of his heroes, J.D. Sumner. "I Got a Woman","Lawdy Miss Clawdy","Burning Love"...this film has no shortage of rockers. Also we get to go into the recording studio with Elvis while he records the song "Separate Ways", a poignant ballad about lost love clearly selected to mirror Elvis life while he was separated from Priscilla. We get to go backstage with Elvis and see his human side, he says "I've never gotten over what they call stage fright, I go through it every show". A long interview with Elvis was recorded to accompany some of the non musical moments, and we hear the man himself telling his story. They flash back to 1956 and show some of Elvis' early TV appearances to great effect. It was filmed in stereo, and plays just fine in Dolby surround. It's energetic, exciting, and contains some great songs. A must for any Elvis fan or fan of live concerts.