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Innocent Blood (Full Screen)


Price: CDN$ 43.90
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Product Details

  • Actors: Anne Parillaud, Anthony LaPaglia, Robert Loggia, David Proval, Rocco Sisto
  • Directors: John Landis
  • Writers: Michael Wolk
  • Producers: Jonathan Sheinberg, Lee Rich, Leslie Belzberg, Michael Wolk
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DVD-Video, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • Release Date: March 30 1999
  • Run Time: 112 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (20 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: 6305308810
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #38,827 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)


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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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Format: DVD
I am not particularly into the Vampire genre, but this one caught my attention over 15 years ago. It is filmed in Pittsburg, in winter and at night. It involves a female French Vampire (Anne Parillaud) desperately in need of food. And she prefers it Italian style and then gets involved with the mob (Robert Loggie, Antony LaPaglia). After that it gets complicated. The SFX are good, especially near the end. My favorite line is when she has found her Italian food and says "Rule 1: I do not like playing with my food", Rule two is "finish my food". Unfortunately, she does not finish her food once, and it leads to a lot of trouble. The film is a black comedy. One of my favorites.

A good Dracular DVD is Count Dracula [DVD] [1977] with Louis Jourdan (BBC).
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Format: DVD
John Landis made a splash with An American Werewolf in London (a film he wrote in high school). But as fun as parts were, we always new it had to end in tragedy. That is not the case with Landis's look into vampire mythology and Innocent Blood.
The film opens with a beautiful nude vampire Marie (Anne Parillaud) strutting about her apartment and planning her next meal. She has a conscience and is looking through the papers for real criminals to taste. She lives by a strict code (never play with the food, always finish the food, etc.). But things take a turn when she targets some local gangsters.
Her first target doesn't seem right . In reality he is a cop in deep cover. But she quickly finds a true gangster. Then, when she is really annoyed by Sallie, the head of the family, she goes after him (Robert Loggia) but is interrupted before she can finish him and ensure he does not rise. Sal, street-smart man that he is, quickly sees the advantages of being a vampire and sets out to convert the whole organization.
Now Marie must try and put a stop to what she created. To do this she needs the help of the man who lived with the family for two years. Her knowledge of what Sallie is combines with his knowledge of what Sallie was and a new type of turf war begins.
This is a wonderful film. Marie really is a sympathetic character although she can use a smile in extremely manipulative ways. Romance and an amazing handcuff scene round out the crime, vampires and killing. Landis could not have done better.
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Format: DVD
The packing house used in this movie was actually right down the street from my old house, and I remember that for about a week, everyone on the street would stand outside and watch. My Mom even had the opportunity to go to lunch with the one actor, which she turned down. When I finally saw Innocent Blood a few years after it was released, I was hooked, and I watched it over and over and over again(I was 8, so its no wonder I'm so strange now. lol). Anyway, it's a pretty good movie, and any fan of vampire movies should see it.
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Format: DVD
MISS PARILUND HAS THE SWEETEST LITTLE BODY I'VE EVER SEEN OUTSIDE OF A PORNAGRAPHIC MOVIE AND SEEMS TO ENJOY SHOWING IT OFF,THE PLOT FEATURED HER SENSE OF HUMOR AS WELL,TOO BAD WOMEN LIKE THIS CAN'T JUMP OFF THE SCREEN!!!!
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Format: DVD
This is not your typical vampire movie. No old castles or haunted houses, just Pittsburgh! It doesn't qualify as scary (actually it's more of an action/adventure film than horror) and you won't need to leave the lights on while watching it. What it does offer is a change of pace from the more conventional movies about the undead (or should I say the unliving??) The vampire is the hero in this flick, not the mean, fearful creature depicted in most films of this genre. The plot and action are centered around the head mafia family in Pitt and the inevitable run-in with the vampire. This is good stuff...funny, too; not side-splitting funny but comical. The language gets a bit rough and would not be suitable for younger ears, but, hey, this IS about the mafia. There is a generous amount of gore ... mostly humorous rather than offensive. There is also a bit of nudity (I told you this was good stuff!) I won't spoil the movie by telling you everything about it; instead, you can see it for yourself. The only complaint I have, and it's a minor one, is that the tape and dvd are only available in fullscreen. It would be nice to have both fullscreen and widescreen versions on the dvd since there aren't any special features taking up space. Overall, I give it an "A".
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Format: DVD
I was pleasantly surprised by "Innocent Blood". Based on the concept that there are good vampires, and then there are others. Anne Parrilaud (from La Femme Nikita) is Marie, a vampire who only kills evil people. She didn't ASK to become a vampire, but since the process is not reversible, she is at least a 'considerate' vampire. She is always careful to 'finish her food', by performing a "central nervous system disconnect", in order to prevent them from rising as one of the 'undead', and becoming a vampire like herself. She is quite enchanting in her role. She crosses paths with some mafioso, broadly played by Robert Loggia, Don Rickles (his attorney), and friends. There is quite a lot of profanity tossed around by the bad guys, as in "Don't touch the f***ing car". The movie would have been as good without it, but I have known actual people who spoke in this manner constantly. There is also considerable blood and gore. I suppose it just isn't easy to rip out the side of someones' neck with your teeth without making a mess, and the film shows this in some detail. The story revolves around what happens when one of Maries 'meals' is interrupted, and she isn't able to perform the central nervous disconnect. The result is that this particular entree (Robert Loggia) does indeed rise again, while in the morgue no less, just before being cut into by a very puzzled Frank Oz. He proceeds to recruit others in his "family" while Marie and a police detective with very mixed feelings try to prevent the (ahem) "born-again" mobsters from taking over the city.
The detective is played by Anthony LaPaglia, and when he initially discovers Maries' true identity, he is very repulsed. However, she convinces him that she isn't such a monster, and eventually they become quite close.
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