Interview With the Vampire

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Videos & Photos

  • Trailer for Interview with the Vampire

Movie Info & Cast


Louis is lured by the supremely evil and charismatic vampire Lestat into the immortality of the damned, then tormented by an unalterable fact of vampire life: to survive, he must kill. One lifetime alone offers plenty of opportunities for the savage revelries of the night. Imagine what an eternity can bring.


  • Brad Pitt
  • Christian Slater
  • Virginia McCollam
  • John McConnell
  • Tom Cruise
  • Mike Seelig
  • Bellina Logan
  • Thandie Newton
  • Lyla Hay Owen
  • Lee E. Scharfstein

Did You Know?


  • Oprah Winfrey walked out of the premiere during the first reel, disgusted by the amount of blood in the film.
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  • In the very beginning, just before Louis begins his story, the shot from outside the window shows Louis' hair down. The next shot in the room of Louis' back shows his hair pulled back in a low pony tail.
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    • Louis: 1791 was the year it happened. I was 24, younger than you are now. But times were different then, I was a man at that age: the master of a large plantation just south of New Orleans. I had lost my wife in childbirth, and she and the infant had been buried less than half a year. I would have been happy to join them. I couldn't bear the pain of their loss. I longed to be released from it. I wanted to lose it all... my wealth, my estate, my sanity. Most of all, I longed for death. I know that now. I invited it. A release from the pain of living. My invitation was open to anyone. To the whore at my side. To the pimp that followed. But it was a vampire that accepted it.
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The generally faithful script is by Anne Rice herself, the director is The Crying Game's Neil Jordan, and both seem true to themselves and as true as they can be to artistic and visceral expectations. [11Nov1994 Pg. 01.D]

Metacritic review by Mike Clark
Mike Clark
USA Today

But for all its visionary brilliance, the movie version of Interview never lets us close enough to see ourselves in Louis. We're dazzled but unmoved.

Metacritic review by Peter Travers
Peter Travers
Rolling Stone

A stronger plot engine might have drawn us more quickly to the end, but on a scene by scene basis, Interview with the Vampire is a skillful exercise in macabre imagination.

Metacritic review by Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
Chicago Sun-Times