In the year 2019, a plague has transformed almost every human into vampires. Faced with a dwindling blood supply, the fractured dominant race plots their survival; meanwhile, a researcher works with a covert band of vamps on a way to save humankind.
The church has long known that vampires exist. However, it is discovered that a group of vampires are searching for a powerful doom for mankind. The Vatican then secretly enlists a team of vampire-hunters, led by Jack Crow, to hunt down and destroy the vampires before they find the crucifix. Written by
During the escape from the Sun God Motel, the chroma-key green screen can be seen outside Jack Crow's side of the pick-up truck before they wreck into the abandoned trailer. See more »
[Jack Crow, having been beaten up by Valek, awakens to find himself strangled and tied to the front of his truck; Cardinal Alba appears, having turned to the dark side]
From your expression, I assume you couldn't understand my presence here. I'm sorry to disillusion you, Jack. As one grows old, as death approaches, we begin to question... our fate. And I found mine lacking. "Is there a god? Is there a heaven?" I can no longer answer this for certain. I've witnessed no ...
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James Woods! Need I say anything else? Okay, this isn't the greatest movie... but it oozes cool. The vampires in it aren't prissy romantic types or Gothic morons either. They're vicious bastards who would make the vampires in Blade look like wusses.
The actions good, the storyline solid... but it's nothing new. It's just good fun.
It's in my opinion that in Carpenter's old age he's become too tired and cynical to make films that audiences or critics would find to be works of masterpiece, for example, his Apocalyptic Three (Thing, Prince of Darkness, Mouth of Madness). No, he's instead content with making sarcastic films that lampoon mainstream movies.
Ghosts of Mars is much like Vampires in this way... Carpenter's tired, take his films at face value and laugh at how they mock the average person's taste for the mainstream.
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