Newton Piles, a reporter on assignment for the Chicago Chronicle, has come to the town of Deliverance, Montana, to record tales of the Wild West. The peaceful and quiet town is expecting the arrival of the first Transcontinental Railroad in one week. Along with the railroad however, arrives an unwelcome and deadly guest, a vampiric Billy the Kid. Using the railway, the 357-year old Transylvanian vampire is building an army of cowboy vampires to take over the country and create a vampire kingdom in the New World. Billy and his horde go on a rampage, slaughtering townspeople and rounding up children. Billy spares Newton’s life and promises Newton the greatest story ever told.
Billy’s plans hit a snag when Rayne arrives in town. Rayne is a Dhampir, the product of an unnatural union between a vampire and a human: she wields all the powers of a vampire, yet none of the weaknesses. Born over a century earlier in Romania, Rayne has hunted vampires for a long time and now she sets her sights on Billy. —Wikipedia
One of the more outrageous figures in the low-budget filmmaking scene of the early 21st century, Uwe Boll was a German-born director, producer and screenwriter who turned out several movie versions of popular video games, including “House of the Dead” (2003), “Alone in the Dark” (2005), and “Bloodrayne” (2005). While technically competent, these pictures were largely uninspired grindhouse-type efforts, and fared modestly at the box office. Boll’s movies were also a favorite target for critics – especially those working for Internet sites – who spared no quarter in detailing their failings. Boll responded by personally attacking writers and sites who had besmirched his work – even challenging several to a public boxing match in 2006.
Born June 22, 1965 in Wermelskirchen, Germany, Boll developed an interest in filmmaking as a boy after seeing the 1962 version of “Mutiny of the Bounty” with Marlon Brando. Like many aspiring filmmakers, he directed his share of short epics on Super… read more