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Blade II [Blu-ray]

4.2 out of 5 stars 343 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Blade 2 (BD)

Get set for more action, more vampires and more Wesley Snipes in this second monster-hit installment in the Blade franchise. When the world is threatened by a new and deadlier breed of super vampires, the legendary Blade and his mentor, Whistler, must join forces with the Bloodpack, an elite team of vampire warriors.

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Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Wesley Snipes, Kris Kristofferson, Ron Perlman, Leonor Varela, Norman Reedus
  • Directors: Guillermo del Toro
  • Writers: David S. Goyer
  • Producers: Wesley Snipes, Peter Frankfurt, Lynn Harris, Michael De Luca, Patrick Palmer
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English, Spanish
  • Subtitles: Spanish, English
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: July 10, 2012
  • Run Time: 117 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (343 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B007QWF26C
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #13,962 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Blade II [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Andrew Olson on July 26, 2006
Format: DVD
Other than the explanation of where he (Blade) came from, who he and everyone else is, at the beginning, this film stands nicely on its own. for those of you that know the first one, then this opening explanation will be a little irritating (and a tad confusing, but it becomes clear later). The opening does smell strongly of franchise potential, being repeated in all the inevitable sequels still to come. Once past this though, we are lead through a massive fight and action scene that sets up the whole movie. and warns anyone who can't stand Hong Kong action scenes that they are probably watching the wrong screen.

The movie is essentially a platform for Snipes to have fun with his most renowned character. And he does so with very entertaining results. The movie has reasonably well rounded characters, suspicion piled on top of everyone, some amazing set pieces and a good sense of humour. The impact of all the blood and guts is reduced by the obvious fantasy of the fights (wires and SFX a lot of the time), but its still pretty powerful.

The lead performances are all very good, although some of the peripheral characters are a little too hammer horror. Luke Goss demonstrates great potential, although you would need to see him without the make up, body doubles, and special effects to really judge. and there is occasionally that urge to shout "when will I be famous." and the pure blood female vampire who takes a shine to blade is well worth being bitten by.

Overall it feels less like a sequel and more like a stand alone movie. with this in mind, I think its in fact better than the original (a rare example of the exception that proves the rule).
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Blade II

Year: 2002 | Rating: R | Runtime: 1 HR 57 MIN

Aspect Ratio: 1:78.1 | Video Resolution: 1080P
Audio: Eng 7.1 DTS-HD MA, Eng 5.1 DTS-HD MA, assorted foreign audio tracks| Subtitles: English SDH, Spanish, Portuguese, Japanese, Czech, Russian

Director: Guillermo del Toro
Writer: David S. Goyer
Starring: Wesley Snipes, Luke Gross, Kris Kristofferson, Leonor Varela, Norman Reedus, Thomas Kretschmann, and Ron Perlman

Film: 4/5
Video: 4/5
Audio: 5/5
Extras: 4/5
Overall: 4/5

A new form of vampire called Reapers are desolating the vampire population throughout Eastern Europe. In a desperate attempt to stop this seemingly impossible foe the vampire nation enlists Blade to try and stop them. He is given command of the Bloodpack, a specialized group of vampire commandos that were actually trained to kill Blade. The Reapers put the uneasy partnership between Blade and the Bloodpack to the test as they prove to be as resilient as they are bloodthirsty with a secret agenda all their own.

Blade II in some ways is a superior film to the original while in other ways it falls well short. The main villain, Nomak (Luke Goss) is nowhere near as much fun or deliciously evil as Deacon Frost. Nomak is setup as a bloodthirsty monster but by the end he's more of a tragic victim which robs the film of a certain amount of viciousness. Where Blade II excels past its predecessor is in terms of the rest of the cast, its special effects, and direction.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I am just now revisiting the Blade films on blu-ray for the first time since having seen them when they were new. They hold up fantastically well; arse-kickingly good. Enough to make me wish they would make another film.
Anyway, as usual Amazon says there are no special features in their description. When I'm buying blu-rays, the quantity or lack of features and commentaries is a major factor in my decision, so Amazon isn't very helpful most of the time, since you often can't see the back of the package.
This is, I believe, the only one of the three films to have any features. There are several relevant featurettes and count them...THREE audio commentary tracks. If you like extras, this is a good one, probably because Del Toro directed the film.
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Format: DVD
A new strain of stronger, more virulant vampirism has developed and its carrier doesn't differentiate between human and vampire victims. The Vampire Nation offer Blade a truce and ask him to lead their Blood Pack (a group originally in training to hunt him) in a search and destroy mission.

This film is dark, comedic, stylized (based on the comic book of the same name) action, and has some nice character moments, especially as the line between enemy and friend becomes blurred between Blade and Nyssa, the leader of the Blood Pack and daughter of the Vampire overlord and Blade and his newly rescued/vampire detoxed mentor Whistler.

Wesley Snipes, as Blade, has cool down to a science. Watching his fight scenes is like watching music in motion. Luke Goss, who plays the threat and new strain of vampirism, a Reaper, although looked and dressed like hell, carried himself with elegance, definitely an aristocratic heir/son (which his character is). Ron Perlman "sucks" in the best possible way as the vampire Reinhardt. He's a nice mix of blood stopping toughness, undead cool and black humor (a vampire who chews gum? And blows bubbles during an autopsy? Thankfully it wasn't his own).

The DVD has great in depth behind the scenes footage and a commentary by writer David Goyer and star Wesley Snipes and a commentary by producer Peter Frankfurt and director Guillermo Del Toro (who should get a special Academy Award for Best Movie Commentaries).
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