Also, HD-TV's often has a lot of fancy filtering/processing turned on by default (like XD-engine, TrueMotion and all sorts of fancy names) It's emperative that ALL such processing is turned OFF and that the TV is properly calibrated. (such processing can cause a hole lot of troubles like contrast-boosting which crushes blacks and whites, grain-"smoothing" which destroys detail, sharpening filters which adds halos like EE etc, etc.)
You also have to remember that the digital camera taking the picture, most likely has a lot of default processing chips, "fixing" (read: screwing up) the picture. So a digital camera photo of a TV or projection is highly ureliable, almost useless to discuss.
However, I got my remastered Blu-Ray today and decided to look at it on my properly calibrated 47" LG 47LB2 TV. I stuck my face as close to the screen as I could get it to look for any EE. Iv'e only watched the first 15 minutes now. And the first ten minutes was surely beautifull. I found no signs of EE whatsoever, if there were any it must have been so minimal that I couldn't tell. I was beginning to believe that the reports of EE was just a bunch of BS. I was wrong tough, at 11:56 when the space ship leaves the earth anno 1913, you can see excessive EE causing halos on the outline of the alien ship. That makes me believe that only SOME scenes, possibly scenes containing matte compositions/Special Effects, have been "beefed up" with EE. I do not know if this is innherent in the old digital special effects shots or if the EE has been added in the encoding phase of the new remaster.
Update: I just checked my Superbit DVD, it has the exact same overblown EE halos at 11:56. That might indicate that the EE in some of the Special Effects shots was added digital back in the day (1995), and transferred to 35mm. i.e. the EE is in the print itself, and that the BR and Superbit DVD for that matter just shows us what is there, no more no less.
Regardless, it's a beautifull Blu-Ray and I'm glad I bought it
Btw, this also shows the danger of using EE in effect shots which is transferred to film, because the damage is done and cannot be reversed. In a matter of fact I don't think EE should be used at all EVER. The dangerous thing, is making digital masters for future storing with EE. Take for example the digital master of Akira made a couple of years ago. They cleaned it up and made a digital master scanned from the 70mm frames. They added a LOT of EE, so the master is totally useless... Both the restored japanese and US DVDs looked horrible. I hope they make a new digital scan for the BR release, but I wouldn't hold my breath. The creation of the previous "future-proof" digital master cost a lot of money. So if any studio-people are reading this; if you're going to make 4k digital masters for future use/storing. Do NOT apply EE or any other post-filtering crap. Just scan the negatives and that's it! Make a color-corrected/contrast corrected version, but keep the untouched orignal scanned master for storing. Just in case, you know color corrections aren't always done correctly. (Remember Warner got a lot of critisism over the differnt color timings on "The Searchers" and "Rio Bravo" to mention a few)