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Bloodsucking Bastards

Horror . Comedy

An action-packed horror comedy, BLOODSUCKING BASTARDS stars Fran Kranz as Evan, a dutiful and overworked employee stuck at a soul-killing corporation with his beautiful co-worker and girlfriend Amanda (Emma Fitzpatrick) and his slacker best friend Tim (Joey Kern). Evans world begins to crumble when Amanda dumps him and his boss Ted (Joel Murray) hands his coveted promotion to his nemesis Max (Pedro Pascal). When his office mates start going through disturbing changes, Evan must find a way to stop the evil brewing admist the cubicles, and rescue his workplace pals before his life and career go from dead-end... to just dead.

Actors: Matthew Lillard , Parvesh Cheena , David F. Park , Justin Ware , Yvette Yates , Emma Fitzpatrick , Joel Murray , Joey Kern , Pedro Pascal , Fran Kranz
Directors: Brian James O'Connell
Country: USA
Release: 2015-01-22
More Info:
  • Katie Rife

    So while this is all rather dumb, it’s dumb fun, and aside from some incongruous soundtrack choices—the credits music encourages us to “burn down the disco,” which, sure, but during office hours?—director Brian James O’Connell plays all of his tonal elements right, which is to say fast-paced; goofy; and very, very bloody.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Brian Tallerico

    Bloodsucking Bastards doesn’t quite hit all of the marks it needed to in order to wholeheartedly recommend, but it is often surprisingly clever and funnier than most horror-comedies of the last two decades. Full Review
  • John DeFore

    Offers just enough B-movie pleasure to keep genre fans busy for a weekend or two before heading from theaters to vid.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Marc Savlov

    While this isn’t anywhere near a classic of the comedy-horror genre, it’s still a well-written work of splatstick that’s more downright engaging than 90% of the “serious” (i.e., mediocre) horrors that have flooded theatres of late.

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
  • Chuck Bowen

    It evinces a qualified kind of courage in its anonymous convictions, parodying a world that barely ever existed by barely existing itself.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • Michael Rechtshaffen

    The film takes a long time to get going because of all the prolonged, glib chit-chat that loses whatever satirical edge it might have initially possessed.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Roger Moore

    Why not wade in? Why not? That’s almost the only real action or borderline funny thing to it for 45 minutes or so. And it’s only 86 minutes long.

    Movie Nation Full Review