Everybody knows I'm a vampire lover. My boss at the Dental School gave me an Ann Rice when my father died. I loved them because they have nothing to do with my life. I've never looked back. Love them still. How can you not LOVE BRAD PITT AS ANYTHING, ESPECIALLY A VAMPIRE. BITE ME BRAD, LITERALLY.
Based off of a novel and screenplay written by Anne Rice, Interview with the Vampire: The Vampire Chronicles was directed Neil Jordan. In Interview with the Vampire, Lestat de Lioncourt (Tom Cruise) turns Louis de Pointe du Lac (Brad Pitt) into a vampire then becomes his teacher. Two hundred years later Louis visit's journalist Daniel Malloy (Christian Slater), then tells him about his life. Tom Cruise does a fantastic role of bringing Lestat de Lioncourt's character to … more
Pros: Interviewing a vampire, what a friggin concept! Cons: sure, there's a boat load, but who cares Browbeat me all you want. I found this pitiful adaptation of a vampires life enjoyable. I liked the premise of Brad Pitt and Christian Slater setting down for a little tete-a-tete. I liked the campy humor and the outlandish floating, flying and generally otherwise bad stunts. Ok, biting my tongue, I even liked Tom Cruise with his prissy shirts and ruffles … more
Okay, Obama has been President for a year and a few months. I'm not especially impressed. But its hard not to do better than Bush. But I still like Bill the most. I just wish Obama would be nicer to Israel, … more
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Horror author Anne Rice penned the screenplay for this full-blooded adaptation of her novel, which chronicles the life of 18th-century nobleman Louis (Brad Pitt) after he is bitten by powerful, charismatic vampire Lestat (Tom Cruise). Though enthralled with the undead lifestyle at first, Louis is unable to warm up to killing humans and grows despondent. To comfort Louis, Lestat creates another vampire (Kirsten Dunst in a star-making peformance), a young girl who from then on cannot age. Antonio Banderas appears as Armand, a 400-year-old vampire, and Christian Slater plays the radio producer who interviews the remorseful Louis. <br> <br> Director Neil Jordan captures the lush decadence and erotic fervor of the novel, infusing the film with rich, dusky tones. The big budget is well used to bring each period and place to sharply detailed life, and there is no skimping on the blood or immortal angst. Thandie Newton has a small role as Louis's Creole servant near the beginning of the film, and Jordan regula...