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“Daybreakers” (2010) Movie Review by The Guardian

"Daybreakers" (2010) Movie Review by The Guardian

  |   Written by Andrew Pulver

The Spierig brothers reimagine the vampire movie as dystopian sci-fi, creating an inverted world 10 years hence, writes Andrew Pulver

Just when you thought cinema’s ­vampire craze had reached the point of total exhaustion, here comes a surprisingly entertaining twist on the genre. The Spierig brothers – Australian, but setting their film in a vague, non-specific America – have reimagined the vampire movie as dystopian sci-fi, creating a weirdly inverted world 10 years hence, where ­vampires have established their ­dominance and humans are an endangered species, hunted down and farmed for their blood.

With supplies running dangerously low, troubled vampire ­haematologist Ethan Hawke is charged with finding an artificial substitute for human blood, while barely concealing his distaste for the entire nature of vampire society. (The Spierigs have ­conceived of it in impressive detail, a brutal mirror image of our own, with “respectable” yuppie vampires, and a crazed, blood-starved underclass.)

Hawke allows himself to be drawn into helping the untainted-human ­underground, working on a “cure” and developing a crush on foxy human ­Claudia Karvan. The Spierigs make some nice metaphysical points and commission some spiffy design, but resort to less-than-blood-heat thriller moves in the final third. Still very watchable, though.