He was the vampire in the original Buffy movie starring Kirsty Swanson.Helen said:Rutger Hauer played a vampire as well. One that looked as though he'd supped on one too many nubile wenches, going by the expanded waistline.
Damn straight.Mr. R.I.N.G. said:William Marshall was an EXCELLENT Blacula, though, and a good actor in just about anything.
Damn right! If you're condemned to an eternity of living death, make the best of it .Helen said:Rutger Hauer played a vampire as well. One that looked as though he'd supped on one too many nubile wenches, going by the expanded waistline.
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde - as identified by Stephen King in Danse Macabre, Dracula, Frankenstein's monster and Mr. Hyde represent the three enduring horror archetypes - respectively, the vampire, the thing without a name, and the werewolf.I certainly hoped that this Francis Ford Coppola film would have started a resurgence of horror films, but it was not to be. Sure, they did a credible job with Mary Shelley's Frankenstein a few years later, but that was the last gasp of this series.
My question to you, horror fans, is: What would have been the next film in the series?
Agreed. SotV is my all-time favorite vampire flick. However, my favorite Dracula flick is the 1992/ Oldman version. Yet, I cast my vote for Bela. So hard to choose!Fenris~ said:However Willem Dafoe played a very good Count Orlov in Shadow of the Vampire. The makeup was so good it was difficult to tell it was him.
As a fan of Nosferatu I was not disappointed at all.
Shadow of the Vampire was on BBC2, on Sunday night. Have to admit, it gets better every time I watch it. I don't know who's the bigger monster, Willem Dafoe as Max Shreck, or John Malkovich as F.W. Murnau, the director.ElishevaBarsabe said:Max Schreck gets my vote. Someone says "Dracula" to me and I think immediately of Christoper Lee, but Max Schreck is always peeking around the corner and far scarier IMHO.
My theory is that: nowadays the BBC come up with that kind of sentence, then try and build a series around it. Rather than the other way round.Hot_Cross_Nun said:From the BBC press release: "“Stewart Harcourt’s adaptation is a visceral, sexy and bold retelling of Bram Stoker’s classic chiller which will blow the cobwebs off traditional period drama..."