New Release: Suck DVD and Blu-ray

Suck movie sceneRock stars Iggy Pop, Alice Cooper, Alex Lifeson, Henry Rollins and Moby put a little bite in their act with the vampire spoof movie Suck, which was released on DVD and Blu-ray on Sept. 28, 2010, from Entertainment One.

Touted as a “rock-n-roll vampire spoof,” Suck tells the story of a bottom-shelf bar band called The Winners that’ll do anything for a record deal. After an encounter with a vampire that turns their singer (Hot Tub Time Machine‘s Jessica Paré) into a sexual dynamo, the group rockets to stardom but discovers that fame and fortune comes with a price. The movie also stars Dave Foley (TV’s The Kids in the Hall) and Malcolm McDowell (TV’s Heroes).

In the movie, rocker Henry Rollins plays Rock’n Roger on a national radio show, Alice Cooper is a sinister bartender and Iggy Pop plays a veteran music producer.

Suck DVD boxThe soundtrack for Suck includes Iggy Pop’s “TVeye” and “Success;” Alice Cooper’s “I am a Spider;” Lou Reed’s Velvet Underground’s “Sweet Nuthin;” David Bowie’s “Here Comes the Night;” and The Rolling Stones’ “Sympathy for the Devil.”

The horror/comedy played at a number of film festivals and was an official selection at the 2009 Toronto International Film Festival and 2010 South By Southwest.

The DVD and Blu-ray, priced at $24.98 each, include these special features:

  • making-of featurette “Down to the Crossroads or How to Make a Movie Suck”
  • commentary track
  • and Burning Bride’s music video for “Flesh and Bone.”

Released in 16×9 anamorphic widescreen, the audio on the DVD is 5.1 Surround Sound and DTS-HD Master Audio on Blu-ray.

Here’s the trailer for Suck:


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About S. Clark

Sam Clark is the former Managing Editor/Online Editor of Video Business magazine. With 19 years experience in journalism, 12 in the home entertainment industry, Sam has been hooked on movies on since she saw E.T. then stared into the sky waiting to meet her own friendly alien. Thanks to her husband’s shared love of movies, Sam reviews Blu-ray discs in a true home theater, with a 118-inch screen, projector and cushy recliners with cup holders.