Download Movie Blood on Her Name Without Membership Online 2019 year







  • Release date: 2019
  • 1Hour 25 Minute
  • Don M. Thompson, Matthew Pope
  • movie info: Blood on Her Name is a movie starring Bethany Anne Lind, Will Patton, and Elisabeth Röhm. A woman's panicked decision to cover up an accidental killing spins out of control when her conscience demands she return the dead man's body
  • Average rating: 7,4 of 10 Stars


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Download movie blood on her name song. Critics Consensus No consensus yet. 100% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 11 Coming soon Release date: Audience Score Ratings: Not yet available Blood on Her Name Ratings & Reviews Explanation Blood on Her Name Photos Movie Info A woman's panicked decision to cover up an accidental killing spirals out of control when her conscience demands she return the dead man's body to his family. Rating: NR Genre: Directed By: Written By: Runtime: 83 minutes Studio: Yellow Veil Pictures Cast Critic Reviews for Blood on Her Name Audience Reviews for Blood on Her Name Blood on Her Name Quotes Movie & TV guides.

Home Best-picks (Image credit: Netflix) It's time to pop some popcorn, and watch the very best Netflix movies. And I'm not just saying that because they leave all the time, though Thor: Ragnarok left for Disney Plus. Who knows what's next? We've sorted through some of the highest-rated films (based on their Rotten Tomatoes scores) to bring you a multiplex's worth of cinematic quality. There's something for everyone on our list of best Netflix movies, whether you're searching for classic cult comedies, emotionally gripping high school dramas, iconic foreign action films, thoughtful documentaries or quality kids' films. To see the upcoming movies coming to Netflix, check out our guide to what's new on Netflix. You may see notes throughout the piece, that identify some films and shows as only being available on Netflix U. K., and others only on Netflix in the U. S. Check out our story on  the stuff Netflix doesn't have in the US, but does offer elsewhere — and how to stream them. And if you're looking for shows to stream, we're keeping track of the best shows on Netflix. Struggling to find films to watch with your kids? Our best family movies on Netflix round-up will help you press play. Dolemite Is My Name (2019) Image credit: François Duhamel/Netflix) A strong example of a veteran actor who's "still got it. Dolemite Is My Name stars Eddie Murphy as Rudy Ray Moore, the comedian who became the iconic blaxploitation character Dolemite. But while Murphy owns the film outright, we get another actor coming out from the shadows to wow us, with Wesley Snipes stealing scenes as D'Urville Martin, the director who Moore clashes with. But while the film is stocked to the brim with great actors (including Keegan-Michael Key, Craig Robinson and Tituss Burgess) this is still Murphy's movie and one that critics say could prove his gateway to finally winning an Oscar. Rotten Tomatoes score: 97% Stars: Eddie Murphy, Wesley Snipes, Da'Vine Joy Randolph Director: Craig Brewer Watch now Marriage Story (2019) Image credit: Wilson Webb/Netflix) Director/writer Noah Baumbach is continuing to improve as he matures, as evidenced by his latest feature: Marriage Story, released both in theaters and on Netflix. While Baumbach's fared well in fractured family tales before, this film stands out for deftly telling both sides of the chaotic divorce at its core. Of course, that would mean little without strong acting, and the leading performances of Scarlett Johansson and Adam Driver make the emotional trauma real for all watching. In short: hit Watch to understand the meme of the film's stars arguing, keep watching to engage with a movie that will hit with a strong realism. 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Sure, it's filled with Spider-fan service, but the story of Miles Morales, a teen struggling with life at a new school and a feuding family, lives and breathes inside of all of the masked drama. On top of that, Spider-Verse innovates in its animation, at levels that feel wholly unique and utterly alive. Plus, its cast includes Peter Porker, a Spider-Pig, voiced by comedian John Mulaney, and Spider-Man Noir, a gumshoe-esque take on Spidey, voiced by Nick Cage. Why haven't you hit play already?  Rotten Tomatoes score: 97% Stars: Shameik Moore, Jake Johnson, Hailee Steinfeld, Mahershala Ali Director: Bob Persichetti, Peter Ramsey, Rodney Rothman Watch now Avengers: Infinity War (2018) Image credit: Marvel Studios) As the Marvel Cinematic Universe films stacked one on top of the other, they created a dizzying  degree of difficulty for this inevitable mega-crossover. Yet, thanks to a cast of fantastic actors taking Thanos (the ultimate megaboss, who looks jarringly like what would happen if Grimace became human) seriously, it all came together. Marvel (pun intended) at its jaw-dropping opening scenes, where the mad titan casually slices through your favorites. Gasp as Captain America manages to own the screen with a minimal amount of dialogue. Watch it soon, as Infinity War is expected to move over to Disney Plus in mid-2020. Rotten Tomatoes score: 85% Stars: Robert Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Chris Hemsworth, Scarlett Johansson Director: Anthony Russo, Joe Russo Watch now Incredibles 2 (2018) Image credit: Pixar) Incredibles 2 manages to soar to the lofty expectations set by the iconic original. Taking place right after the first film, the Parr family is dealing with a world that fears their mutant powers, which often leave the city of Metroville in shambles. The shift from the suburbs to the urban environment is just one of many ways where the film refreshes itself. Bob attempts to be a great stay-at-home dad, but toddler Jack Jack's powers make for the most difficult child rearing you'll find in a family film. The real focus, though, is on Helen venturing into the field, becoming the face of super-powered individuals, which the public has turned on. Rotten Tomatoes score: 94% Stars: Craig T. Nelson, Holly Hunter, Samuel L. Jackson Director: Brad Bird Watch now Black Panther (2018) Image credit: Marvel/Disney) Arguably the best Marvel movie, Black Panther benefits from its titular character already being introduced in Captain America: Civil War. That allows the film to hit the ground running, and introduce us to the vibrant world of Wakanda, which it fits (quite naturally) into our own reality, via a flashback to Oakland in the mid-90s. The film then populates that reality with amazing, memorable characters, including fan-favorite Shuri and scene-stealing MBaka. Rotten Tomatoes score: 94% Stars: Chadwick Boseman, Michael B. Jordan, Lupita Nyong'o Director: Ryan Coogler Watch now Roma (2018) Image credit: Netflix) This beautifully-shot black-and-white film gives director Alfonso Cuarón a chance to show a slice of his past. Taking place in Mexico City in the early 1970s, Roma focuses on an indigenous woman who serves a white family, as they all fight to survive calamity after calamity. From betrayals to natural disasters, Roma throws the kitchen sink at this family, and then tacks on the Corpus Christi Massacre of 1971. Emotionally harrowing, this Academy Award-nominated film demands you watch with tissues or some other coping mechanism. Rotten Tomatoes score: 96% Stars: Yalitza Aparicio, Marina de Tavira Director: Alfonso Cuaron Watch now Black Mirror: Bandersnatch (2018) Image credit: Netflix) Those video games you love don't make themselves, as you seen in Bandersnatch, which highlights the hazards of overworked employees. Since this is a Black Mirror film, though, everything goes crazy as the audience is given the ability to direct the protagonist's actions, turning the movie into a choose-your-own-adventure experience. The many forking twists of the film mean that its advertised 90 minute run time can stretch to 150 minutes, if you find all of its endings and story points. Rotten Tomatoes score: 72% Stars: Fionn Whitehead, Will Poulter, Craig Parkinson Director: David Slade Watch now To All the Boys I've Loved Before (2018) Image credit: Netflix) Netflix may be single-handedly reviving the romantic comedy genre, thanks to charming and winning films like To All the Boys I've Loved Before. 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Rotten Tomatoes score: 92% Stars: Ryan Gosling, Carey Mulligan, Oscar Isaac Director: Nicolas Winding Refn Watch now Inception (2010) Image credit: Melissa Moseley) If you've somehow stayed un-spoiler'd about this massive epic sci-fi film, pop some popcorn and turn up the volume and prepare to have your mind blown. In Inception, Leonardo DiCaprio leads an all-star cast (including Ellen Page, Tom Hardy and Joseph Gordon-Levitt) as Dom Cobb, a thief with the power to enter dreams and steal ideas. But along the way, the imaginary cities come crashing down and Dom's internal struggles hurt his mind, pushing him to go on one last con. Rotten Tomatoes score: 87% Stars: Leonardo DiCaprio, Ellen Page, Tom Hardy Director: Christopher Nolan Watch now Scott Pilgrim vs The World (2010) Image credit: Universal) One of the most rewatchable films of all time, Edgar Wright's adaptation of Bryan Lee O'Malleys graphics novels glows with geek brilliance. 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Rotten Tomatoes score: 74% Stars: John Cho, Kal Penn Director: Danny Leiner Watch now Kill Bill: Vol. 1, Kill Bill: Vol. 2 (2003, 2004) Image credit: Carolco/Kobal/Shutterstock) Where should one start with Kill BIll, an excellent tale that's told completely out of order? Well, know that you at least should watch Vol. 1 before Vol. 2, and that you shouldn't worry too much about keeping up, as the twists, turns, confusion and surprise are all a part of the fun. Just sit back and root for Uma Thurman, as she plays The Bride (she has a name, but that comes later, kiddo) a wronged woman with a hit list filled with all the people who used to matter to her. Just one warning: this Quentin Tarantino film is not for the faint of heart: a friend of mine had to leave the theater during the animated sequence that tells the backstory of Lucy Liu's O-Ren Ishii. Even after you're done with both volumes, though, the songs and sounds of Kill Bill will likely stay with you, as its soundtrack is one of Tarantino's finest. Rotten Tomatoes score: 85% 84% Stars: Uma Thurman, Lucy Liu, David Carridine Director: Quentin Tarantino Watch Vol. I now, Watch Vol. II now The Ring (2002) Image credit: DreamWorks) America's fascination with the Japanese water-demon section of horror films began with The Ring, Gore Verbinski's remake of the 1998 Koji Suzuki novel of the same name. Even if you've never seen The Ring, you might be familiar with its central concept: Rachel (Naomi Watts) is a journalist investigating a mysterious death that appears to be tied to a supposedly-cursed video tape. Can she uncover the secrets of this cassette tape before she too dies? Let's hit Play and find out. Rotten Tomatoes score: 71% Stars: Naomi Watts, Martin Henderson, Brian Cox Director: Gore Verbinski Watch now (Image credit: Sony) Chow Yun-Fat, Michelle Yeoh and Zhang Ziyi star in Ang Lee's epic martial arts drama and romance, filled with intrigue. Marvel at epic stunt work and wire-based special effects that feel much more natural and real than today's CGI messes. The story revolves around Li Mu Bai (Yun-Fat) seeking revenge for the death of his murdered master, which depends on his love Yu Shu Lien (Michelle Yeoh) delivering a sword named Green Destiny. Rotten Tomatoes score: 97% Stars: Chow Yun-Fat, Michelle Yeoh, Zhang Ziyi Director: Ang Lee Watch now The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999) Image credit: Alamy) Matt Damon may be known for being a nice drama-free guy in an industry of weirdos, but back in 1999, he perturbed audiences on a high level as Tom Ripley, a con artist ripping people off in Italy. Anthony Minghella deserves credit for both making the film so beautiful and properly adapting the Patricia Highsmith novel of the same title. Seen as a thriller with some smarts - in an era where people were pushed to just  Scream  all the time - Ripley is a gem that younger audiences may not have seen. Rotten Tomatoes score: 83% Stars: Matt Damon, Jude Law, Gwyneth Paltrow, Cate Blanchett Director: Anthony Minghella Watch now Trainspotting (1996) Image credit: Warner Bros Pictures/Alamy) Grime, drugs and slang flow freely through this tale of addiction. Ewan McGregor won a lot of praise for his performance as Mark Renton, called Rent Boy, a druggie living with his parents in suburban Edinburgh. Renton struggles to sober up after he's given comical (but realistic) reasons to get clean, but the seedier side of life seeps into his trajectory and brings him back to the world he tried to leave. A top-selling soundtrack amplified McGregor's performance, and director Danny Boyle got a deservedly large amount of praise for navigating this cinematic tightrope act. Rotten Tomatoes score: Stars: Ewan McGregor, Robert Carlyle, Jonny Lee Miller, Kevin McKidd Director: Danny Boyle Watch now Howards End (1992) Image credit: Sony Pictures Classic) The country home of Howards End belongs to the wealthy Wilcox family, associates with the poorer but still well-to-do Schlegels. The film takes place between the house and London, following the two families, along with the Schlegels other friends, the impoverished Basts, over the years, and showing how wealth, power and the class system complicate their relationships. — Richard Priday Rotten Tomatoes score: 94% Stars: Anthony Hopkins, Emma Thompson, Vanessa Redgrave Director: James Ivory Watch now Tremors (1990) Image credit: Alamy) Comedic horror is a tightrope that Tremors walks expertly for a taut 96 minutes. It's also a great way to see star Kevin Bacon in a different light than you're probably familiar with, as he stars as Valentine McKee, a handyman whose adventures begin when he leaves — and then returns to — Perfection, Nevada. Along the way, Val and his buddy Earl (Fred Ward) run across graboids, these hole-burrowing beasts that are terrorizing the towns. While it failed to meet box office projections, critics appreciated its humor and how it's a throwback to even earlier, campier, horror films. Rotten Tomatoes score: 85% Stars: Kevin Bacon, Fred Ward Director: Ron Underwood Watch now Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) Image credit: Paramount) From the iconic face-melting scene to tons of classic adventure moments, Indy's first adventure does the miraculous: turning a history teacher into an action hero. Retrieving a super-powered treasure isn't easy, though, as Dr. Jones is besieged by Nazis, snakes and a certain ex. Even if you've never seen Raiders, you've seen countless references to this iconic gem. Rotten Tomatoes score: 95% Stars: Harrison Ford, Karen Allen, John Rhys-Davies Director: Steven Spielberg Watch now.
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Download movie blood on her name meme. Blood On Her Name 83 MIN / 2019 / USA / ENGLISH / DRAMATIC THRILLER A womans panicked decision to cover up an accidental killing spirals out of control when her conscience demands she return the dead mans body to his family. Director:  Matthew Pope Screenwriter:  Don M. Thompson and Matthew Pope Producer: Don M. Thompson and Matthew Pope Cast: Bethany Anne Lind, Will Patton, Elisabeth Rohm, Jimmy Gonzales, Jared Ivers Festivals: Fantasia International Film Festival, Beyond Fest Download Press Kit View Trailer.

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Download movie blood on her name girl. Download movie blood on her name trailer. Download Movie Blood on Her name registration. Download movie blood on her name movie. Download movie blood on her name youtube. Download movie blood on her name lyrics. Download Movie Blood on Her name search. Blood: The Last Vampire Japanese poster for Blood: The Last Vampire Genre Action, horror [1] Anime film Directed by Hiroyuki Kitakubo Produced by Ryuji Mitsumoto Yukio Nagasaki Written by Kenji Kamiyama Music by Yoshihiro Ike Studio Production I. G Licensed by NA / UK Manga Entertainment Released July 29, 2000 (worldwide) November 18, 2000 (Japan) Runtime 45 minutes Manga Blood the Last Vampire 2002 Written by Benkyo Tamaoki Published by Kadokawa Shoten English publisher NA Viz Media Demographic Shōnen Magazine Monthly Ace Next Published April 2001 Light novel Blood: The Last Vampire: Night of the Beasts Written by Mamoru Oshii Published by Kadokawa English publisher NA Dark Horse Press Published November 2000 Light novel Blood: The Last Vampire: 闇を誘う血 Written by Junichi Fujisaku Published by Kadokawa Published January 2001 Light novel Blood: The Last Vampire: 上海哀儚 Written by Junichi Fujisaku Published by Kadokawa Published December 2005 Game Developer Production I. G Sugar and Rockets (PS2) Sony Computer Entertainment (PSP) Publisher Sony Computer Entertainment Japan Genre Horror, Adventure Platform PlayStation 2, PlayStation Portable Released December 21, 2000 January 26, 2006 (PSP) Related Blood+ 2005–06 anime television series) Blood: The Last Vampire (2009 live-action film adaptation) Blood-C (2011 anime television series) Anime and manga portal Blood: The Last Vampire is a 2000 anime film produced by Production I. G and SPE Visual Works and directed by Hiroyuki Kitakubo. The film premiered in theaters in Japan on November 18, 2000. A single-volume manga sequel, titled Blood: The Last Vampire 2000 and written by Benkyo Tamaoki, was published in Japan in 2001 by Kadokawa Shoten, and in English by Viz Media in November 2002 under the title Blood: The Last Vampire 2002. Three Japanese light novel adaptations have also been released for the series, along with a video game. It also spawned a fifty-episode anime series set in an alternate universe titled Blood+ as well as a second anime series, Blood-C. A live-action adaptation of the film with the same title was released in Japan in May 2009. Plot [ edit] The story is set in 1966. Its main protagonist is a girl named Saya, who hunts bat -like creatures called chiropterans. Saya is introduced on a subway train, where she assassinates a man in a suit. Her American contacts or handlers arrive. One of them, David, begins to brief Saya on another mission, while the other, Louis, discovers that the man Saya has just killed was probably not a chiropteran. Saya's next mission begins at the American Yokota Air Base, which is active in the buildup to the Vietnam War. At least one chiropteran has managed to infiltrate the air base, and it is only a matter of time before they feed again, go into hibernation, and become untraceable. Saya is to pose as a school girl, infiltrate the high school adjacent to the base, and then track and kill the chiropterans. At the school, Saya runs into a meek nurse, Amino Makiho, on the eve of the school's annual Halloween party. Two of Saya's classmates, Sharon and Linda, make a visit to Makiho at the nurse's office. Suddenly, Saya bursts into the room, killing Linda and wounding Sharon, breaking her sword in the process. Both girls are revealed to be chiropterans. Makiho goes into shock at the revelation. Meanwhile, a third chiropteran reveals itself and begins making its way to the base. Back at the school, Makiho regains her nerve and pursues Sharon into a room full of dancing Americans in costume, where she finds Sharon transformed. Saya saves her and both flee into a nearby motor pool. The chiropterans trap them inside and attack. David delivers a new sword, and Saya uses it to kill Sharon. The final chiropteran then decides to flee, attempting to stow away on a departing cargo plane. David and Saya give chase and she manages to strike the chiropteran and mortally wound it. She then stands over the dying creature and lets some of her blood trickles into its mouth. Louis arrives and recovers Makiho before the local police reach her. Afterward, Makiho is seen in an interview with government officials who question her about the night's events. However, it's revealed that all evidence of the battle between Saya and the chiropterans has been covered up and both David and Saya have disappeared, leaving Makiho with nothing to prove the veracity of her story. Her interviewer then asks her to identify Saya in a picture which has a girl that looks identical to her, except the picture was taken in 1892. The only other description of the picture is the word "VAMPIRE. Makiho then returns to the school, where she narrates that she never really discovered the full truth behind Saya and the chiropterans, and wonders if she's still out there fighting them. Characters [ edit] Saya ( 小夜, Saya) hunts chiropterans using a katana. It is implied that she is the last remaining vampire and called "the only remaining original. Saya has no weakness to sunlight, although it is unknown if she has any of the other vulnerabilities often attributed to vampires. However, she does, become distressed when she encounters religious paraphernalia and angry when people mention God in her presence. Saya displays superhuman senses and strength, as well as cunning, resourcefulness, and skill. The manga series suggests that she was a human-vampire hybrid. Her age is unknown, but a picture of her with nine other people is shown in the film with the date 1892 and the word "vampire" attached to it. Though she holds most humans in contempt, she seems to have some sort of respect for David. Voiced by Youki Kudoh. [2] David is a man working for the U. S. government organization called the Red Shield. He relays missions to Saya and helps her at various points in the film. Voiced by Joe Romersa. [2] Chiroptera (chiropterans or, as spoken in the film, chiropterates) from the Greek for "hand wings. 翼手 ( yokushu) in Japanese) are hematophagous bat -like creatures, comparable to humans in intelligence. They disguise themselves as people and can gradually transform, becoming large, monstrous, and long-limbed. In this form, a further transformation produces leathery wings that allow the creature to glide, but not fly freely. Chiroptera live by feeding on human blood. They possess extraordinary speed and strength. They heal almost instantly from any non-lethal wound. Because of this, the only way to easily kill them is to cause them to lose a sufficiently large amount of blood from one attack. Production [ edit] Production I. G's president Mitsuhisa Ishikawa wanted to produce a new project that was an original concept rather than being an adaptation of an existing anime or manga series. He approached Mamoru Oshii, who ran a series of lectures known as the "Oshii Jyuku" for teaching new filmmakers how to create their own projects, about his idea and asked him to have his students submit ideas. The submissions of Kenji Kamiyama and Junichi Fujisaki became the basis for the upcoming film: a girl in a sailor suit wielding a samurai sword. [3] Ishikawa suggested Yokota Air Base for the film's setting, referring to it as the "state of California within Japan. 3] Hiroyuki Kitakubo was selected as the film's director, a position he accepted on the condition he be given artistic license with the material. [3] After titling the work Blood: The Last Vampire, Kitakubo chose video game designer Katsuya Terada to work on the character designs, and Kazuchika Kise as the animation director. [3] When asked why he chose Terada instead of a regular character designer, Kitakubo stated "I personally felt he had an amazing talent; his characters have a feel to them that is universal and that is probably why he has drawn characters for video games played by people all over the world. 3] He goes on to note that he wanted both Terada and Kise together, and would not have hired Terada had Kise not agreed to work on the project. [3] The resulting film uses completely digital animation. Rather than following the tradition of using animation cels, the entire film was inked, colored, and then animated with computers. It also uses primarily "low light" settings, with much of the film featuring large amounts of grey and brown. [4] In directing the film, Kitakubo notes that his having read Dracula and watched the American television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer, they may have had some influence on the film as the rest of his life experiences have. [3] Production I. G broke new ground in Blood: The Last Vampire by being the first company to film an anime series almost entirely in English, with Japanese subtitles, feeling that it would help the film reach foreign markets more easily. [4] 5] The resulting film is very short for a theatrical work, spanning only 45 minutes. [3] Kitakubo stated in a 2001 interview with Animerica that he had the remaining story of "Saya's past present and future [ sic] in his own mind, but that it was up to the others involved in its making as to whether there would be a sequel. G noted that they deliberately intended for it to be a three part story, with the rest of Saya's story to be carried through in a light novel trilogy and a two-volume video game. [5] 6] Media [ edit] Film [ edit] Produced by Production I. G, SPE Visual Works and Sony Computer Entertainment, Blood: The Last Vampire was directed by Hiroyuki Kitakubo. The film's characters designed were crafted by Katsuya Terada. The original screenplay was written by Kenji Kamiyama, while its musical score was composed by Yoshihiro Ike. [2] Before the film was completed, it was licensed for release in North America by Manga Entertainment. [4] It first premiered at the 5th annual International Festival of Fantasy, Action and Genre Cinema, nicknamed Fantasia 2000, in Montreal, Quebec, Canada where it was screened for attendees on July 29, 2000. [4] The film aired in Australia on August 26, 2000 at the Sydney 2000 Olympic Arts Festival. [7] It made its theatrical debut in its home country of Japan on November 16, 2000. [8] Manga Entertainment released the film theatrically in North America in the summer of 2001, followed by VHS and DVD releases on August 26, 2001. [9] Released [ edit] GKIDS will release the film in U. theaters in Fall 2019. Manga [ edit] Using a concept from Mamoru Oshii, Production I. G had Benkyo Tamaoki write a sequel to Blood: The Last Vampire to complete the story. [10] It brings Saya to the year 2002, with a new generation of handlers and continuing her quest to destroy chiropterans. [11] Appropriately named Blood: The Last Vampire 2000 ( ブラッド ザ・ラストヴァンパイア2000, Buraddo Za Rasuto Vanpaia 2000) the single-volume title was published in Japan by Kadokawa Shoten on May 1, 2001. [12] It was licensed and released in English in North America by Viz Media under the title Blood: The Last Vampire 2002 on November 5, 2002. [11] In the manga, David has retired and Saya has a new handler who makes it abundantly clear that he has no respect for her. He sends her to Jinkōsen Shūritsu Valley High School under the name of "Saya Otonashi. There, she learns that chiropterans co-existed with humans, until humans began experimenting on them in the 19th century to try to gain immortality. The experiments increased the chiropterans' killing instinct and removed their former regard for humanity. Scientists, in turn, developed twin anti-chiropteran weapons. Maya, a prototype, still required blood and could transform like other chiropteran. The second, Saya, did not need to drink blood and had no transformation abilities so she was considered the perfected weapon. Maya searches for Saya, desiring to have Saya eat her so they can become one pure-blood chiropteran. After this meeting, Maya's body cannot be found, but it is never shown if Saya granted her request. Saya kills her handler and walks off into the night. Light novels [ edit] A trilogy of light novels have been created in relation to Blood: the Last Vampire and published by Kadokawa. Published in Japan in October 2000, Blood: The Last Vampire: Night of the Beasts ( ブラッド・ザ・ラストバンパイヤ 獣たちの夜, Kemonotachi no Yoru) was written by Mamoru Oshii. It was published in English in North America by DH Press on November 23, 2005. [13] The second novel, Blood: The Last Vampire: The Blood Which Invites the Darkness ( ブラッド・ザ・ラストバンパイヤ 闇を誘う血, Yami o Izanau Chi) was written by Junichi Fujisaku, who also directed the spin-off Blood+ anime series. This was published in January 2001. [13] 14] The third novel, also written by Fujisaku, is Blood: The Last Vampire: A Tragic Dream in Shanghai ( ブラッド・ザ・ラストバンパイヤ 上海哀儚, Shanhai Aibyō) and was published in July 2001. [13] Video games [ edit] In 2000, Production I. G and Sony Computer Entertainment Japan co-produced a two-volume Blood: The Last Vampire video game. The game features a musical score by Yuki Kajiura with Youki Kudoh reprising her role as the voice of Saya, and over two hours of theater quality animation. It is a graphical adventure that brings Saya and her hunt for Chiropterans to Tokyo in 2000. There she meets a seventeen-year-old boy who begins wondering about Saya and the history of "Blood. Both volumes of the game were released to the PlayStation 2 in Japan on December 21, 2000. [15] 16] Famitsu magazine scored the first volume a 33 out of 40. [17] Animerica 's Dr. Brown called the original game "boring" but did compliment it for having "beautifully animated sequences. 18] In 2006, Production I. G and Sony re-released the game. Both volumes were combined into a single game for the PlayStation Portable (PSP. The game was called Yarudora Series Vol. 5: Blood: The Last Vampire ( やるドラ ポータブル Blood the Last Vampire) and was released in Japan on January 26, 2006. The combined game included new cover art and additional features, including a strategy flow chart, a digital art gallery, and some exclusive films. [19] 20] Live action film [ edit] In May 2006, Bill Kong, producer of Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon and Hero, announced that he was producing a live-action film adaptation of Blood: The Last Vampire, directed by Ronny Yu, and, like the source anime film, primarily filmed in English rather than [Japanese. [21] The film's setting is 1970 at a United States Air Force Base in Tokyo, during the Vietnam War. Early reports indicated that the film's plot will feature Saya as a 400-year-old half human-half vampire who hunts full blooded vampires, both to rid the world of them and as they are her only source for food. She works with an organization known only as "The Council. Normally a loner, Saya forms a friendship with a young girl she meets at an American military base while preparing to battle Onigen, the highest ranking of the vampires. [22] 23] Kong and Yu originally planned to finance the project themselves, but in November 2006, Production I. G officially consented to the film and began offering financial support. [24] 25] Through ties to Manga Entertainment, the French company Pathé became the film's production company. [25] Yu was retained as its producer, but Chris Nahon took over as the film's director. [26] 27] Korean actress Jun Ji-hyun, who adopted her English screen name Gianna Jun for the release, plays the role of Saya. [28] Rather than being paid a straight license, Production I. G will receive a percentage of all revenues generated by the film. [25] Originally slated to be released worldwide in spring 2008, 25] the film premiered in Japan on May 29, 2009 under the title Last Blood ( ラスト・ブラッド, Rasuto Buraddo. 29] The film was released in the United Kingdom on June 26, 2009. [30] Sony Pictures licensed the film for release in North America, where it was released to theaters by Samuel Goldwyn Films on July 10, 2009. [31] 32] Spin-offs [ edit] In 2005, Sony and Production I. G announced the creation of Blood+ a fifty-episode anime television series. It is held to be an alternate universe telling of Blood: The Last Vampire; it has only minor connections and similarities to the film, and many differences. Blood+ premiered in Japan on October 8, 2005 on MBS / TBS and aired until September 23, 2006. [33] 34] The series was directed by Junichi Fujisaku and features original character designs by Chizu Hashii. Through Sony's international division, Blood+ was licensed for distribution in multiple regions. [35] In the United States, the series was broadcast as part of Cartoon Network 's Adult Swim from March 11, 2007 until March 23, 2008. [36] The anime became its own franchise, with two light novel series adaptations, three manga adaptations, and two video games. [37] In 2011, CLAMP and Production I. G. announced their collaboration of the twelve-episode anime television series called Blood-C. [38] 39] This spin-off series is also set in different universe from the film and the previous anime, and only shares the main character, having katana as her main weapon, and basic premise of her defeating monsters with that sword. CLAMP provided the story and original character designs, Tsutomu Mizushima directed the series, Nanase Ohkawa of CLAMP handled the series scripts, and Junichi Fujisaku co-wrote the scripts and supervised the series. The series aired on Japanese television from July 8, 2011 to September 30, 2011. The sequel anime film, Blood-C: The Last Dark was released in theaters on June 2, 2012. [40] The anime also became its own franchise, with two novelizations, two manga adaptations, a stage play, and three live-action spin-off films. Reception [ edit] Blood: The Last Vampire received multiple awards at various film festivals around the world. In 2000, it was selected as "Public's Prize Best Asia Feature Film" at the Montreal Fantasia Film Festival where it debuted, 41] it won the Grand Prize in the animation category at the Japanese Agency for Cultural Affairs' Media Arts Festival, 42] and it won the Ofuji Noburo Award at the Mainichi Film Competition. [41] In 2001, it won Special Prize at the akasaki Film Festival [41] and it was selected as the Best Theatrical Feature Film at the World Animation Celebration. [43] Director Hiroyuki Kitakubo won an award for his work on the film at 6th Animation Kobe. [41] It received the Grand Prize for animation at the 2000 Japan Media Arts Festival. [44] In the first week of its North American release, more than 70, 000 DVDs and 30, 000 VHS copies of Blood: The Last Vampire had been sold. [45] Within the first month after its release, it became Manga Entertainment 's top selling title in the company's history. [46] The film also appeared on both the Video Business, Billboard, Video Store Magazine and Entertainment Weekly lists of top DVD sales. [46] The company attributes this success to their use of two unconventional marketing methods: a limited theatrical release before the DVD release to market the title and offering the entire film for free on the day the DVD was released through a streaming video broadcast on where it was downloaded by more than 61, 000 viewers. [45] 46] Marvin Gleicher, then president of Manga Entertainment, stated that the film's "success has proven to be a landmark time in the history of Manga Entertainment. 46] Michael Stroud of Wired News praised the film's blend of 2D and 3D elements and quoted Academy Award winning director James Cameron as saying: Digital imaging has entered a new era. The world will come to consider this work as the standard of top quality in digital animation. 47] In The Anime Encyclopedia, Jonathan Clements and Helen McCarthy praised the film for its groundbreaking use of English, its "stunning animation" and its high end action sequences, but criticized its short length and lack of a conclusion. [5] Animerica reviewer Urian Brown called it a "piece of superb animation" that a "pretty and, dark, and sexy" film that will make a viewer forget its lack of "story, depth, and character development. 48] According to Electronic Gaming Monthly, Blood: The Last Vampire was one influence behind the "striking visuals" of the video game Crackdown. [49] Cinefantastique listed the anime as one of the "10 Essential Animations. 50] The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported that 50% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 16 reviews, with an average rating of 5. 03/10. [51] On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 44 out of 100 based on 6 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews. 52] See also [ edit] Vampire film References [ edit] Bustard, Jason. "Blood: The Last Vampire. THEM Anime Reviews. Retrieved August 10, 2018. ^ a b c "Staff & Cast. Production I. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Animerica Interview: Hiroyuki Kitakubo. Animerica. San Francisco, California: Viz Media. 9 (12) 37. December 2001. ISSN   1067-0831. OCLC   27130932. ^ a b c d "Fantasia 2000 Holds Press Conference. Anime News Network. 2000-07-04. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ a b c Clements, Jonathan; Helen McCarthy (2001-09-01. The Anime Encyclopedia: A Guide to Japanese Animation Since 1917 (1st ed. Berkeley, California: Stone Bridge Press. p. 38. ISBN   1-880656-64-7. OCLC   47255331. ^ Details on Blood Project. 2000-09-26. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ More Sydney Olympics Arts Festival. 2000-07-05. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Blood: The Last Vampire Overview. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Blood PR: Theatrical, Web, and DVD info. 2001-06-07. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Macdonald, Christopher (2000-08-01. Interview: Production I. Anime News Network. Retrieved 2008-04-10. ^ a b "Blood: The Last Vampire. Viz Media. Archived from the original on 2009-07-06. Retrieved 2016-10-18. ^ Blood: The Last Vampire books. Archived from the original on 2011-09-27. Retrieved 2016-10-18. ^ a b c "Blood the Last Vampire manga and novel releases" in Japanese. Retrieved 2016-10-18. ^ Blood+ Staff and Cast. Retrieved 2007-12-16. ^ Blood: The Last Vampire (Game Edition. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ IGN Staff (2000-10-13. Blood: The Last Vampire: Obscure, unusual, and never coming to the states, but perhaps of interest to Production I. fans. IGN. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ プレイステーション2 - Blood: The Last Vampire 上巻. Weekly Famitsu, no. 915, pt. 2, p. 59. 30 June 2006. ^ Brown, Dr. (March 2001. Anime Radar: News. 9 (2) 77. OCLC   27130932. ^ Gantayat, Anoop (2005-12-05. Sony Brings Blood to PSP: PS2 adventure title going portable with promise of single-handed play. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ やるドラ ポータブルシリーズ 〜Blood the Last Vampire" in Japanese. Sony Computer Entertainment Japan. Archived from the original on 2010-01-29. Retrieved 2016-10-18... Blood: The Last Vampire' Live Action. ICv2. 2006-05-19. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ More Blood: The Last Vampire Images. 2008-01-22. Archived from the original on 2008-02-27. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Live-Action Blood: The Last Vampire's New Clips Posted. 2009-05-20. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Ronny Yu and Quint discuss Fearless, Jet Li's retirement and Blood: The Last Vampire. Ain't It Cool News. 2006-09-14. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ a b c d "Live Action Blood: The Last Vampire. 2006-11-03. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Leroy, Caroline (2007-10-15. Blood: The Last Vampire: photo exclusive. in French. Mixicom. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ 1st Live-Action Blood: The Last Vampire Still Posted. 2007-10-16. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Jun Ji-hyun Changes Name to Gianna Jun for Blood: The Last Vampire. 2007-05-22. Archived from the original on 2009-11-13. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Live-Action Blood: The Last Vampire Teaser Gets 450, 000 Accesses. 2009-03-03. Retrieved 2009-03-03. ^ 2 New Live-Action Blood: The Last Vampire Clips Posted. 2009-06-25. Retrieved 2009-06-25. ^ Sony Acquires Live-Action Blood: The Last Vampire's U. Rights (Update 3. 2009-05-01. Retrieved 2009-06-09. ^ Ponyo to Open on 800 U. Screens, Blood on at Least 11. 2009-06-04. Retrieved 2009-06-09. ^ Production I. G Unveils Blood. 2005-05-11. Retrieved 2007-12-16. ^ Japan's TBS Confirms Anime's Move from Saturday, 6 p. m. 2008-02-05. Retrieved 2008-02-05. ^ Blood+ Licensed. 2006-01-23. Retrieved 2007-06-08. ^ Hanson, Brian (2008-02-09. The Click: February 9th - 15th. Retrieved 2008-02-09. ^ Blood+ Game, Comics. Novel Information" in Japanese. G, Aniplex. Archived from the original on 2013-07-12. Retrieved 2008-02-07. ^ CLAMP, I. G to Collaborate on Blood-C Original Anime. March 24, 2011. Retrieved May 11, 2011. ^ CLAMP's Blood-C to be Made as Both TV and Film. April 8, 2011. Retrieved December 29, 2019. ^ Blood-C: The Last Dark Anime Film's New Trailer Posted. April 2, 2012. Retrieved December 29, 2019. ^ a b c d "Recognitions. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Japanese Agency for Cultural Affairs announces Award Winning Media Works. 2000-12-23. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Blood Awarded First Prize at World Animation Festival. 2001-08-24. Retrieved 2008-09-18. ^ Award Winning Works. Japan Media Arts Festival. Archived from the original on October 13, 2007. Retrieved July 13, 2016. ^ a b "Streaming Blood Yields Sales. 2001-09-04. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ a b c d "Blood: The Last Vampire Sets Manga Record. 2001-10-30. Retrieved 2008-03-14. ^ Stroud, Michael (2001-08-27. Marketing First for Last Vampire. Wired News. Archived from the original on 2006-12-05. Retrieved 2016-10-16. ^ Brown, Urian (November 2001. Reviews: Best of the West - Anime. 9 (10/11) 63. ISSN   1067-0831. ^ Ford, Greg (April 2007. Crackdown: Cracking the case. Electronic Gaming Monthly. Ziff-Davis (214) 41. ^ Persons, Dan (February–March 2004. The Americanization of Anime: 10 Essential Animations. Cinefantastique. 36 (1) 48. Retrieved April 28, 2017. ^ Blood - The Last Vampire (2001. Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Retrieved 2019-12-18. ^ Blood: The Last Vampire (2001) Reviews. Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 2019-12-18. Further reading [ edit] Perper, T. Cornog, M. (2007. Lurkers at the Threshold: Saya and the Nature of Evil. Mechademia. 2: 295–298. doi: 10. 1353/mec. 0. 0016. Looser, T. (2009. Gothic Politics: Oshii, War, and Life without Death. 4: 55–73. 0041. Bolton, C. "The Quick and the Undead: Visual and Political Dynamics in Blood: The Last Vampire. 2: 125–142. 0011. Bolton, C. "Virtual Creation, Simulated Destruction, and Manufactured Memory at the Art Mecho Museum in Second Life. 4: 198–210. 0049. External links [ edit] Official Production I. G Blood: The Last Vampire website (in Japanese) Official Aniplex Blood: The Last Vampire website (in Japanese) Official Production I. G Blood: The Last Vampire English website Sony Pictures official Blood: The Last Vampire live action film website Blood: The Last Vampire (film) at Anime News Network 's encyclopedia Blood: The Last Vampire (2000) on IMDb Blood: The Last Vampire (2009) on IMDb Blood: The Last Vampire at Rotten Tomatoes.

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