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Ingeniously blending conventions of realism with those of horror cinema, O'Shea has created a remarkable commentary on modern society: one in which horror itself is in many ways more desirable to that of reality.
Mr. Ruffin must carry the film, projecting interior activity and suggesting information where the script (by Mr. O'Shea) does not. That he imbues the film with a weight greater than its words is a testament to his skill as an actor.
Trying hard to play against expectations, writer-director Michael O'Shea casts a black teenager in the lead role of an urban vampire film. It's a decision that ultimately works in the film's favor, but only up to a point.