There are plenty of fans to tickle your nerves. This can be seen in the number of vampire films that have been made for almost a century now. And although every cinephile has his favorite films, it is unlikely that you have seen all the films of this genre.
That is why we have compiled a reminder list with a list of films about vampires, which you can resort to when you want to escape a little from the web of everyday life and give yourself a little emotional shake-up, so that later you can return to your familiar world with relief, thanking heaven for the fact that all this is just a movie and not a real reality …
As conceived by Travis Stevens, director of The Girl from the Third Floor, Jacob’s Wife features horror icon Barbara Crampton as the priest’s wife, who is energized by new possibilities and exciting new powers after being bitten by a vampire.
In one of his last feature films (to date), legendary horror master John Carpenter unleashed his gruesome and cynical tale, starring James Woods as a vengeful vampire hunter and Twin Peaks’ Sheryl Lee as his only connection to the super-powerful a vampire who single-handedly destroyed his team.
After creating a sub-genre classic with Interview with the Vampire, director Neil Jordan turned to Moira Buffini’s Vampire Story to inspire this underrated horror film featuring heavyweight actors including Saoirse Ronan, Gemma Arterton, Sam Riley, Jonny Lee Miller and Tom Hollander.
Ganja and Hess
While Spike Lee’s remake (titled The Sweet Blood of Jesus) may be more popular with today’s movie buffs, Ganja & Hess is an original horror film for black audiences that has an utterly inimitable atmosphere, easily penetrating under the skin.
While it still ranks fairly low on this particular list, Blade is nonetheless one of the funniest vampire movies ever made, and is also considered a groundbreaking production for Marvel films.
Gary Oldman will have you glued to the screen with his stunning performance as the lead in Francis Ford Coppola’s expensive but acclaimed film adaptation.
The Lost Boys
There have been countless great vampire movies made, including the few mentioned above, that could possibly compete for the throne, but there just isn’t a vampire movie that’s as synonymous with the word and subgenre as The Lost Boys. with Kiefer Sutherland’s roguish “David” arguably the most recognizable vampire image outside of the aforementioned Max Shrek and Bela Lugosi.