As mentioned by @WAF, R' David Zvi Hoffman wrote a response to bible criticism in the early 1900's which is available on Daat.co.il.
Umberto Cassuto, while not strictly orthodox, published a book in reply to the DH in 1941. There are some notes on it here, and a new edition is available online here: http://www.shalempress.co.il/download/Products/29_3_2011_55_29_cas%20gen.pdf
R. Nathan Lopes Cardozo has also written on the topic, and an article of his is available on Aishdas.
Others have taken accepted many of the DH's claims, but made them fit with Orthodoxy. R. Mordechai Breuer wrote how God gave the whole torah to Moshe, but it was a Divine combination of texts. An english discussion of his views appeared in "Modern Scholarship in the Study of Torah: Contributions and Limitations", and Hirhurim links to some relevant articles.
Some have taken an approach that many would find issue with (it goes against the Rambam et. al.), that stress that the Torah is divine, but may not have been 100% given to Moshe. Marc Shapiro recently started writing about this on the Seforim blog.
With regards to the last issue, one does not need to believe that every letter is from the original Torah. This is discussed in "Fundamentals and Faith" by R. Y. Weinberg from Ner Yisrael. It is clear from a number of places in the Talmud that there may have been minor textual errors over time, such as the discussion of Ezra comparing the text in three different Torahs. The Talmud itself also cites pesukim slightly different from our Torah. Traditional belief is just that the overall Torah is from Moshe, but not necessarily that there was never a letter omitted by a scribe. This means lower criticism, while problematic, isn't in the same category as higher criticism.