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Vampires Collector's Set [DVD]
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Overview

Synopsis

Shadow Zone: The Undead Express
A horror semi-parody targeted at the young adult market that ravenously gobbles up horror books like R.L. Stine's Goosebumps series, this made-for-TV vampire tale stars Chauncey Leopardi as Zach, a teenage rebel with a flair for telling ghost stories, who stumbles on an underground cabal of vampires when he takes a fateful ride on a New York subway. The vampire's leader, Valentine (Ron Silver), proposes a deal to young Zach, offering him safe passage to the world above, thus enabling the trapped vampire -- who can only mingle with humanity through the willing assistance of an innocent youth -- to reach the surface as well. Our young hero balks at this idea and escapes to the surface with a wild story for his skeptical pals, who shun him until one of their number is kidnapped by the undead subway dwellers in exchange for Zach's cooperation. Though atmospherically photographed, this low-budget production is a bit too corny to provide either laughs or chills, and it suffers further from lethargic pacing. ~ Cavett Binion, Rovi

The Case of the Whitechapel Vampire
In the fourth of the Hallmark Channel's feature-length "Sherlock Holmes" tales, Holmes (Matt Frewer) and Watson (Kenneth Welsh) investigate a series of savage murders apparently committed by a vampire -- and all occurring in the same Whitechapel district previously terrorized by Jack the Ripper. Holmes' services have been engaged by Brother Marstroke (Shawn Lawrence), who years earlier had lost an entire mission in British Guyana to an invading horde of rabid bats. Can it be that those long-ago bats and the current wave of killings are the handiwork of the legendary demon vampire Desmondo? The ever-logical Holmes doubts this theory...or at least he doubts it at the beginning of the story. The Case of the Whitechapel Vampire debuted October 27, 2002. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

Vampire Wars: Battle for the Universe
The low-budget, direct-to-video sci-fi/horror fest Vampire Wars: Battle for the Universe opens in the year 2210. After draining the life from millions of human bodies, bloodsuckers not only worm their way across the face of the earth but sit poised on the edge of conquering the universe. To squash the problem for all time, intergalactic rulers order the assembly of V-SAN crews, or anti-vampire sanitation teams, to cruise the galaxy and stamp out the undead. The rough riders on the Hieronymus Unit - men and women prized for their brutality and their bull-by-the-horns, take no prisoners mindset - have among them Quintana (Natassia Malthe), a half-human, half-vampiress endowed with psychic powers that enable to foresee her prey; Captain Nicholas Churchill (Joe Lando), and second-in-command Damian Underwood (Dominic Zamprogna) - who, together, have enough force to meet the vampires on a level playing field. But they unknowingly careen head-first toward a nasty trap led by the vampire captain, Muco (Michael Ironside), which risks extinguishing the Hieronymus crew for eternity and giving the vamps limitless power. ~ Nathan Southern, Rovi

Nadja
This stylish combination of expressionistic horror and deadpan black comedy centers on the activities of a beautiful female vampire on the streets of New York City. Playing fast and loose with the Dracula legend, the film examines the legendary count's children, particularly the alluring and mysterious Nadja (Elina Lowensohn). At the film's beginning, Nadja is celebrating her father's demise and hoping to begin a new life. She hopes that this life will include Lucy (Galaxy Craze), a spunky young woman that she seduces after an encounter in a New York bar. Unfortunately, Lucy is already married, to the nephew of eccentric vampire hunter Van Helsing (Peter Fonda), who disposed of Nadja's father and has now set his sights on capturing the daughter. Matters are further complicated when Nadja's brother Edgar (Jared Harris), a vampire who wishes to give up his blood-sucking nature, also becomes involved. Gorgeously shot by cinematographer Jim Denault in a mixture of 35mm black-and-white and low-budget Pixelvision video, the film resembles a combination of the surrealist visions of co-producer David Lynch and the quirky humor and stylized sensibility of Hal Hartley. The convoluted narrative sometimes fails to gel, and the self-conscious, arty approach will not appeal to audiences looking for conventional thrills, but those with a taste for the unusual may find the film an appealing contemporary spin on a familiar legend. ~ Judd Blaise, Rovi

Cast & Crew

  • Chauncey Leopardi
    Chauncey Leopardi - Zach
  • Ron Silver
    Ron Silver - Valentine
  • Natanya Ross
    Natanya Ross
  • Tony T. Johnson
    Tony T. Johnson
  • Ron White
    Ron White
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