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Bram Stokers Draculas Guest

2.3 out of 5 stars 28 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

This film follows the story of 2 young lovers, Bram and Elizabeth. Dracula kidnaps her and takes her to his castle while Bram sets out across Europe to rescue his true love. Wes Ramsey and Andrew Bryniarski star.

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Andrew Bryniarski, Wesley A. Ramsey, Kelsey McCann
  • Directors: Michael Feifer
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    PG
    Parental Guidance Suggested
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: August 5, 2008
  • Run Time: 86 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (28 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0019K4YSO
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #236,223 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Unlike some I actually thought that the production values weren't all that bad.

What is bad about this film is the plot, coupled with direction/editing that sucks any sense of excitement out of the film before it gets to your screen.

Take for instance Dracula is able, using his mind powers to lift a guy off his feet and make him float towards a noose. The film suddenly cuts as apparently we can't see him die, because that would be too exciting and we only see the results. Odd too, given these powers that in the end Dracula chooses to fight it out with a sword.

Dracula's guest in this film is Kelsey McCann who is quite pretty and does her best at an English accent. She is imprisoned by Dracula who puts her in a cave, that's got a cage door across the front to prevent her getting out. Her love finds her and they exchange conversation through the bars. She says something like "He took something that I was saving for you" (meaning her virginity), though we never see that because that too would be too exciting. Thus, it's overly-big then on dialogue. Dracula and guest spend quite some time at it and all this leaves one bored and waiting for something to happen. Then, later, they talk about what did happen, but not that we were allowed to see it.
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Format: DVD
An artist is approached by rich benefactor who seems to understand her artwork like noone else ever has before. He gives her an exotic drug, a resin from some dark ancient tree. Trying the drug opens up a dark, beautiful, sensual world and her paintings improve, but her soul grows darker as her blood lusts during these "dreams" begin to take over her real life. If you're a fan of moody, artsy, vampire films, I'm SURE you will like this. It's a bit slow in the beginning with lots of dialogue and images to set the mood, but really quite beautiful in a way.
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Format: DVD
This has to be one of the most laughable versions of Dracula I have ever seen. Acting, writing, editing, directing, in fact everything about this movie is just awful. Don't waste your money on this trash unless you want a good laugh. The director would have made Ed Wood proud.
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Format: DVD
Bled (Christopher Hutson, 2009)

Somewhere inside Bled, the new movie from Charlie Hutson (Dark Reality), is a really interesting movie straining to get out. The linked subjects of vampires and addiction are inherently interesting, especially in our current addiction-obsessed climate; I've seen the parallel touched on in a few movies, but I've never seen a full-length treatment of it. While there's no denying this is one, it is anything but interesting.

Sai (The Mirror's Sarah Farooqui) is an artists who's on her way up. She meets the mysterious Renfield (Ghost Rider's Jonathan Oldham) at a gallery opening, and he turns her onto a mysterious new drug that (he claims) is harvested from the bark of a tree in Eastern Europe. Okay, except that it looks a whole heck of a lot like blood. When Sai inhales the smoke that rises when you cook the stuff up in a spoon (can you see the incredible subtlety here?), she finds herself transported into a dream-world which gives her all sorts of artistic inspiration, not to mention erotic fantasies about her friend Royce (Sunday Evening's Chris Ivan Cevic). As time goes on, naturally, she needs more and more of the drug to be transported, and things get worse when her pal Eric (Shadows' Alex Petrovich) swipes her stash after his first taste of the stuff.

I don't think mentioning vampires in any film where one of the characters is named Renfield is all that much of a spoiler, even when the word "vampire" never actually pops up in the movie. But the whole vampire thing is a subplot here, actually (another take on the subject matter that could have made this a far more interesting movie than it actually is); instead, the main focus of the movie is on addiction.
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Format: DVD
"Dracula's Guest" began as one of several short stories published after Stoker's death by his widow, Florence. Some critics believe the she wrote the story herself as the literary style is unlike Stoker's. Be that as it may, the film has no resemblance to the original story or even to a halfway competent B-movie. The plot, direction, writing, sets and production values are ghastly. Filmed entirely in and around Los Angeles, "Dracula's Guest" has the dramatic impact of a 1950's television commercial and all the thrills of watching paint dry. While Wes Ramsey is quite good as Bram Stoker and does not overdo the Irish accent, his love interest, Elizabeth, played by Kelsey McCann, mangles the British accent with nasal American vowels. Some of the supporting players are quite good, other terrible, but even the best performances can't lift this tedious, cheaply made exploitation movie from the mire of its miserable script and equally miserable direction. The movie does have its uses, I must admit. If you suffer from insomnia and are sick of paying through the nose for Lunesta, buy "Dracula's Guest" and play it before going to bed. You'll sleep like -- dare I say it? -- the dead.
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Format: DVD
Don't be lured in by the premise of this film or it's pretty dvd cover.

There is nothing artistic about this movie. It is cliche, silly, and not at all frightening. Everything about it screams awful, low budget, softcore adult film: the acting, wardrobe, cinematography, effects, lackluster romance, and most of all--forced plot.

Normally, I can sit through a B or C grade horror flick for solely the entertainment aspect, but this movie was just unbearable. It seems to sacrifice the entertainment aspect in an attempt to be "artsy," yet it comes off as mediocre as the main character's paintings.

If you are interested in a thought-provoking and beautifully rendered vampire film, invest your time in something else, particularily "Let the Right One In."
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