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After their latest heist goes wrong legendary outlaw couple Bonnie & Clyde are on the run from the law and in need of fast money to fix up their companion who was shot during the robbery. Finding shelter in small town they crash at the mansion of the notorious Dr. Loveless. When Bonnie & Clyde arrive at the Doctor s mansion they discover he has a secret. Deep in his cellar, the recently revived Dracula awaits...and when gangsters meet vampires, there s bloody hell to pay.
A witty, beautifully photographed and is a bona fide triumph of filmmaking ingenuity... The performances are surprisingly strong Friend's script is much tighter and more pulled together than those of any number of multi-million-dollar genre films I've seen over the last few years. Even the effects by Jeffrey Sisson and Ryan Oliphant are astonishingly accomplished. It's one of the small gems that keep longtime horror buffs like me sifting through the slag. --Maitland McDonagh, TV Guide
The film does start with several very creative scenes. First, we see a bloody corpse come to life. We then see a pair of home invaders enter a house that they discover, with fatal results, has already been taken over by the famous outlaws of the film's title. Next we see Dr. Loveless, in a very effective split-screen shot, watch the feral Dracula he has imprisoned in a dungeon feed on a female victim through her genitalia (bringing to mind a similar stunning scene in Ray Garton's classic 1987 vampire novel "Live Girls" and, to a lesser extent, the thigh feeding scene from John Carpenter's 1998 Vampires). But the film belongs to Tiffany Shepis who is enticing throughout… --Ryan Turek, Shock Till You Drop
Good looking, surprisingly steamy cinematic silliness. Director Timothy Friend offers an appealing blend of slickness and slumming. Gore-hounds and cult cinema geeks will have a fine old time. For the rest of us, it s a nice guilty pleasure. --Robert Butler, Kansas City Star