Scream Blacula Scream

1973

Action / Fantasy / Horror

22
Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Rotten 29%
IMDb Rating 5.7 10 2

Synopsis


Uploaded By: FREEMAN
November 01, 2015 at 01:17 AM

Director

Cast

Pam Grier as Lisa Fortier
Richard Lawson as Willis Daniels
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
809.65 MB
1280*534
English
PG
23.976 fps
1 hr 36 min
P/S 0/0
1.64 GB
1920*800
English
PG
23.976 fps
1 hr 36 min
P/S 3/0

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by turkam 7 / 10

The movie that got me out of the blues!

As a film student at a university I will not identify, I must say that in spite of all its obvious limitations, I loved this film! In fact, I think it is equal if not better than the original "Blacula.' It is disappointing to me that many liberals (well, I am a moderate one myself) see these films as being politically incorrect stereotypes. I would argue that these were African-Americans making their own films and that they effectively broke or modified the stereotypes by taking them to extremes their own way. I think William Marshall is great in this film. He almost makes a better vampire than Bela Lugosi, but I don't know if I can put him alongside the great Max Shrek ("Nosferatu"). I was battling a case of the blues when I saw this,now happy days are here once again! Isn't that what movies are all about anyway? But, I do want to add one thing. Obviously, it is not an exceptional work of art. I gave it a 7 out of 10, but I did really, really enjoy this one!

Reviewed by domino1003 10 / 10

The Man in Black Is Back in Town

"Scream Blacula Scream" is actually better than the original. Of course, that may have a lot to do with Pam Grier.

Grier plays Lisa, who had just been given the title of head of a voodoo cult. However, Willis (Richard Lawson), the son of the recently deceased voodoo queen, is not pleased at all with the group's choice. And of course, when you're mad, you have a burning desire to get even.

Ragman (Bernie Hamilton), who is also mad about how he was treated, gives Willis a helping hand by giving him bones that will help him in his revenge quest. That night, Willis does a voodoo chant with the bones (And during which Lisa sees something rise through fire in a vision) and up comes Blacula (William Marshall), who is none too pleased with being brought back to life (or death, or whatever). And he shows his displeasure by giving Willis an undead hickey.

Willis, who is now in undead chic, wants to attend a party. However, Blacula goes instead. There he meets Lisa, who feels that they had met before (In a way she has, seeing him rise from the flames during his resurrection). Soon, mysterious deaths occur and Sheriff Dunlop (Michael Conrad) believes that Lisa's cult may have something to do with it. Lisa's boyfriend Justin (Don Mitchell) believes otherwise.

Lisa later discovers Blacula's secret and he wants her to help him: her voodoo know-how can drive out the evil spirit that's within him.

Marshall and Grier work pretty well together, and I think that is why this film is slightly better than the first one. Too bad this was pretty much the end of the Blacula films. By the late 1970's, the era was pretty much dead, and films made during this period are regarded as stereotypical or racist.

However, despite some faults, this is still a pretty good film to have in your collection.

Reviewed by poe426 10 / 10

A sequel worthy of the original...

The members of the Count Dracula Society were on to something when they voted BLACULA the scariest (theatrical) film of 1972 (THE NIGHT STALKER, scripted by Richard Matheson, came creeping across tv screens the same year, and rivaled BLACULA for outright fright). SCREAM,BLACULA,SCREAM! proved a worthy follow-up. The voodoo angle was a logical next step, and, for a kid whose preference was for fright films, it did not disappoint. And it STILL doesn't: I caught this one on a cable channel not too long ago, and I was surprised at how creepy it still is, after all these years. Pam Grier's character here is more sympathetic than the vast majority of the parts she's had over the years, and she is more than capable in the role. William Marshall is as majestic as ever. The direction is even better than in the original. All told, a sequel worth seeing.

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