New Release: Vampires Suck DVD and Blu-ray

Vampires Suck movie sceneSpoof movie Vampires Suck arrived on DVD and high-definition Blu-ray five days before The Twilight Saga: Eclipse, giving fans a week full of vampires, both comedic and romantic. 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment bowed Vampires Suck on Nov. 30, 2010, the usual Tuesday for a DVD and Blu-ray release, while Eclipse debuted on Dec. 4, 2010, an unusual Saturday.

A comedy spoofing the Twilight series of movies, Vampires Suck grossed $36 million during its run in theaters. It stars newcomer Jenn Proske as Becca Crane (spoofing Twilight‘s Bella Swan), Matt Lanter as Edward Sullen (instead of Edward Cullen) and Chris Riggi as Jacob White (replacing Twilight‘s Jacob Black).

Also like the Twilight franchise, in Vampires Suck, Becca is torn between two guys, and everything comes to a head at their prom.

Comedian Ken Jeong (The Hangover) also stars in the movie, which was written and directed by the team behind horror spoof Scary Movie, Jason Friedberg and Aaron Seltzer.

Both the Blu-ray and DVD include the theatrical version of Vampires Suck as well as an extended unrated version.

The DVD also offers these special features:

  • a gag reel
  • and five deleted scenes: Becca’s Teen Angst Mix Extended, …Crappy Old Truck Parking Only, Active in Bed, Love Letter From John and Mexican Vampires.

The Blu-ray contains those plus:

  • four more deleted scenes: Anything to See Edward, Proactive Prom Queen, Daro & Edward and Unexpected Reunion
  • BD-Live web access
  • and a downloadable digital copy.

The DVD was priced at $29.98, while the two-disc Blu-ray was $39.99.

Here’s the movie’s trailer:


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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.