Pemain Film After Met You

1994 film directed by Neil Jordan

Interview with the Vampire
InterviewwithaVampireMoviePoste.JPG

Theatrical release poster

Directed by Neil Jordan
Screenplay by Anne Rice
Based on Interview with the Vampire

by Anne Rice
Produced by David Geffen
Stephen Woolley
Starring
  • Tali kekang Cruise
  • Brad Pitt
  • Stephen Rea
  • Antonio Banderas
  • Christian Slater
  • Kirsten Dunst
Cinematography Philippe Rousselot
Edited by Mick Audsley
Joke van Wijk
Music by Elliot Goldenthal

Production
company

The Geffen Sinema Company

Distributed by Warner Bros.

Release date

  • November 11, 1994 (1994-11-11)

Running time

122 minutes[1]
Country United States
Language English
Budget $60 million[2]
Box office $223.7 million[2]


Interview with the Vampire

is a 1994 American gothic horror vampire film directed by Neil Jordan, based on Anne Rice’s 1976 novel of the same name, and starring Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt. It focuses on Lestat (Cruise) and Louis (Pitt), beginning with Louis’s transformation into a vampire by Lestat in 1791. The film chronicles their time together, and their turning of ten-year-old Claudia (Kirsten Dunst) into a vampire. The narrative is framed by a present-day interview, in which Louis tells his story to a San Francisco nyamuk pers. The supporting cast features Christian Slater, Antonio Banderas, and Stephen Rea.

The film was released in November 1994 to generally positive reviews[3]
and was a commercial success. It received Oscar nominations for Best Art Direction and Best Original Score.[4]
Kirsten Dunst was additionally nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actress for her role in the bioskop. A stand-alone sequel,
Queen of the Damned, was released in 2002, with Stuart Townsend replacing Cruise as Lestat.

Plot

[edit]

In berbudaya-day San Francisco, reporter Daniel Molloy interviews Louis de Pointe du Lac, who claims to be a vampire. Louis describes his human life as a wealthy plantation owner in 1791 Spanish Louisiana. Despondent following the death of his wife and unborn child, he drunkenly wanders the waterfront of New Orleans one night and is attacked by the vampire Lestat de Lioncourt. Lestat senses Louis’s dissatisfaction with life and offers to turn him into a vampire. Louis accepts, but quickly comes to regret it. While Lestat revels in the hunt and killing of humans, Louis resists his instinct to kill, instead drinking animal blood to sustain himself.

Eventually, amid an outbreak of plague in New Orleans, Louis feeds on a little girl whose mother died in the plague. To entice Louis to stay with him, Lestat turns the dying girl, Claudia, into a vampire. Together, they raise her as a daughter. Louis has a fatherly love for Claudia, while Lestat spoils and treats her more as a biji mata, training her to become a merciless killer. Thirty years pass, and Claudia matures psychologically but remains a little girl in appearance and continues to be treated as such by Lestat. When she realizes that she will never grow older or become a mature woman, she is furious with Lestat and tells Louis that they should leave him. She tricks Lestat into drinking the “dead blood” of twin boys whom she killed by overdose with laudanum, which weakens Lestat, and then slits his throat. Though Louis is shocked and upset, he helps Claudia dump Lestat’s body in a swamp. They spend weeks planning a voyage to Europe to search for other vampires, but Lestat returns on the night of their departure, having survived on the blood of swamp creatures. Lestat attacks them, but Louis sets him on fire, allowing them to escape to their ship and depart.

After traveling around Europe and the Mediterranean but finding no other vampires, Louis and Claudia settle in Paris in 1870. Louis encounters vampires Santiago and Armand by chance. Armand invites Louis and Claudia to his coven, the
Théâtre des Vampires, where vampires stage theatrical horror shows for humans. On their way out of the theater, Santiago reads Louis’s mind and suspects that Louis and Claudia murdered Lestat. Armand warns Louis to send Claudia away for her own safety, and Louis stays with Armand to learn about the meaning of being a vampire. Claudia demands that Louis turn a human woman, Madeleine, into a vampire to be her new protector and companion, and he reluctantly complies. Shortly thereafter, the Parisian vampires abduct the three of them and punish them for Lestat’s murder, imprisoning Louis in a coffin and trapping Claudia and Madeleine in a chamber, where sunlight burns them to ash. Armand does nothing to prevent this, but the next day he frees Louis. Seeking revenge, Louis returns to the theater at dawn and sets it on fire, killing all the vampires including Santiago. Armand arrives in time to help Louis escape the sunrise, and again offers him a place by his side. Louis rejects Armand and leaves, unable to accept Armand’s way of life which involve forgetting the past and knowing Armand had allowed Claudia’s murder.

As decades pass, Louis never recovers from the loss of Claudia and dejectedly explores the world alone. He returns to New Orleans in 1988 and one night encounters a decayed, weakened Lestat, living as a recluse in an abandoned mansion and surviving on rat blood as Louis once takat. Lestat expresses regret for having turned Claudia into a vampire and asks Louis to rejoin him, but Louis declines and leaves. Louis concludes his interview with Molloy, prompting Molloy to beseech Louis to make him his new vampire companion. Louis is outraged that Molloy has not understood the tale of suffering he has related, and attacks Molloy to scare him into abandoning the idea. Molloy runs to his car and takes off, while playing the cassette tapes of Louis’ interview in his car. On the Golden Gate Bridge, Lestat appears and attacks Molloy, taking control of the car. Revived by Molloy’s blood, Lestat offers Molloy the choice that he “never had”—whether or not to become a vampire—and, laughing, continues driving.

Cast

[edit]

  • Tali kendali Cruise as Lestat de Lioncourt
  • Brad Pitt as Louis de Pointe du Lac
  • Stephen Rea as Santiago
  • Antonio Banderas as Armand
  • Christian Slater as Daniel Molloy
  • Kirsten Dunst as Claudia
  • Domiziana Giordano as Madeleine
  • Thandiwe Newton (credited as Thandie Newton) as Yvette
  • Hangit Ové as New Orleans Whore
  • Laure Marsac as Mortal Woman on Stage
  • George Kelly as Dollmaker
  • Marcel Iureş as Paris Vampire[5]
  • Sara Stockbridge as Estelle

Production

[edit]

Development

[edit]

The rights to Rice’s novel were initially purchased by Paramount Pictures in April 1976, shortly before the book was published. However, the script lingered in development hell for years, with the rights being sold to Lorimar before finally ending up with Warner Bros.[6]
Director Neil Jordan was approached by Warner Bros. to direct after the huge success of his movie
The Crying Game
(1992). Jordan was intrigued by the script, calling it “really interesting and slightly theatrical”, but was especially interested after reading Rice’s novel.[7]
He agreed to direct on the condition that he be allowed to write his own script, though he did titinada gain a writing credit. The themes of Catholic guilt which pervade the novel attracted Jordan, who called the story “the most wonderful parable about wallowing in guilt that I’d ever come across. But these things are unconscious, I don’falak have an agenda.”[7]

With David Geffen producing, the movie was given a $70 million budget, unprecedented for a komidi gambar in the vampire genre. Jordan stated that:

It’s not very often you can make a complicated, dark, dangerous movie and get a big budget for it. Vampire movies were traditionally made at the lower end of the scale, on a shoestring, on rudimentary sets. David Geffen is very powerful and he poured money into Interview. I wanted to make it on an epic scale of something like
Gone with the Wind.[7]

Casting

[edit]

Author Anne Rice adapted her 1976 novel
Interview with the Vampire
into a screenplay with French actor Alain Delon in mind for the role of Louis.[8]
Later on, when
Interview
entered the casting stage, British actor Julian Sands was championed by Anne Rice and fans of the novel to play Lestat,[9]
but because Sands was titinada a well-known name at the time (being only famed for his performance in
A Room with a View), he was rejected and the role was given to Tom Cruise. Because of his star power, Cruise received a record $10 million salary and a percentage of the profits.[10]
The casting was initially criticized by Anne Rice, who said that Cruise was “no more my vampire Lestat than Edward G. Robinson is Rhett Butler”,[8]
and the casting was “so bizarre; it’s almost impossible to imagine how it’s going to work”. She recommended a number of other actors including John Malkovich, Peter Weller, Jeremy Irons, and Alexander Godunov. She suggested that Brad Pitt and Tom Cruise switch roles, stating that “I tried for a long time to tell them that they should just reverse these roles—have Brad Pitt play Lestat and have Tali kendali Cruise play Louis. Of course, they don’lengkung langit listen to berpenyakitan.”[11]

Eventually, Rice became satisfied with Cruise’s performance after seeing the completed film, saying that “from the moment he appeared, Tom was Lestat for me” and “that Tom
did
make Lestat work was something I could not see in a crystal ball.” She called Cruise to compliment him and admit that she was wrong.[12]

Due to Rice’s perception of Hollywood’s homophobia, at one point she rewrote the part of Louis, changing his sex to female, in order to specifically heterosexualize the character’s relationship with Lestat.[13]
At the time, Rice felt it was the only way to get the komidi gambar made, and singer-actress Cher was considered for the part.[13]
A song titled “Lovers Forever”, which Cher wrote along with Shirley Eikhard for the film’s soundtrack, got rejected as Pitt was ultimately cast for the role, though a dance-pop version of the song was released on Cher’s 2013 album,
Closer to the Truth.[14]

Originally, River Phoenix was cast for the role of Daniel Molloy (as Anne Rice liked the idea), but he died four weeks before he was due to begin filming. When Christian Slater was cast in his place as Molloy, he donated his entire salary to Phoenix’s favorite charitable organizations.[15]
The film has a dedication to Phoenix after the end credits. Ten-year-old actress Kirsten Dunst was spotted by talent scouts and was the first girl tested for the role of Claudia.[8]

Filming

[edit]

Filming took place primarily in New Orleans and in London, with limited location shooting done in San Francisco and Paris.[16]
Louis’s plantation was a combination of primarily Destrehan Plantation, just west[17]
of New Orleans, and Oak Alley Plantation in nearby Vacherie.[18]
The depiction of 18th- and early-19th-century New Orleans was achieved with a combination of location shooting in the French Quarter of New Orleans and filming on a purpose-built waterfront set along the Mississippi river.[19]
[20]
Production then moved to London, where interior sets were constructed at Pinewood Studios.[21]
The sets designed by Dante Ferretti included the interiors of Louis, Lestat and Claudia’s New Orleans townhouse, Claudia and Louis’s Paris hotel suite, the Théâtre des Vampires (built on Pinewood’s 007 Stage), and the catacombs where the Parisien vampires live.[22]
Shooting took place in San Francisco, mainly on the Golden Gate Bridge, with the external façade of Louis’s hotel located at the intersection of Taylor Street, Market Street, and Golden Gate Avenue.[20]
In Paris the exterior and lobby of the Opera Garnier were dressed to film Louis and Claudia’s arrival at their hotel in Paris.

Brad Pitt admitted in a 2011 interview with
Entertainment Weekly
that he was “miserable” while making the bioskop and even tried to buy himself out of his contract at one point.[21]
Pitt called the production “six-months of f—king darkness” because of the almost-exclusive night shoots, filmed mostly in London in the depths of winter, which sent him into a depression.[21]
The script, which he received only two weeks prior to filming, was also a source of disappointment. He unfavorably contrasted the character of Louis which he tenggat admired in the book to that presented in the script:

In the book you have this guy asking, ‘Who am I?’ Which was probably applicable to me at that time: ‘Am I good? Am I of the angels? Am I bad? Am I of the devil?’ In the book it is a guy going on this search of discovery. And in the meantime, he has this Lestat character that he’s entranced by and abhors. … In the movie, they took the sensational aspects of Lestat and made that the pulse of the film, and those things are very enjoyable and very good, but for me, there was just nothing to do—you just sit and watch.[23]

Special effects

[edit]

Okuler effects were overseen by Stan Winston and his team, while the newly founded Digital Domain was responsible for creating the digital effects under Visual Effects Peramal Robert Legato.[24]
[25]
Director Neil Jordan was initially hesitant to use Stan Winston Studios, because they had gained a reputation for specializing in large-scale animatronics and CGI with
Jurassic Park
and
Terminator 2: Judgment Day;
Interview with the Vampire
was going to require mostly makeup effects.[9]
Winston designed the characters’ vampire appearances and makeup effects, including a technique for stenciling translucent blue veins on the actors’ faces.[26]
This required the actors to hang upside down for 30 minutes, so that the blood would rush to their heads and cause their veins to protrude, enabling the makeup artists to trace realistic patterns.[6]

Digital effects were used mainly to add small details or to enhance certain physical effects, like the burning of the New Orleans set or the burning of Louis’s plantation, whereby CGI flames were imposed on a miniature of the house.[24]
The most difficult digital effects to illustrate were Louis and Claudia’s transformations into vampires, which were technologically very advanced for the time.[26]
The scene where Claudia cuts Lestat’s throat was achieved by transferring from Tom Cruise bleeding from a prosthetic wound to an animatronic model designed to ‘wither’ as it bled out, enhanced with CGI blood.[27]
Winston also sculpted the rough cermin for the charred remains of Claudia and Madeleine, using archival photographs of victims from Hiroshima for inspiration.[27]

Pre-screening

[edit]

A rough-cut of
Interview
was shown to test audiences, who according to producer David Geffen felt “there was a little too much blood and violence.” The screenings were held over the objection of Neil Jordan, who was planning on further paring down the length of the bioskop before previewing it, but Geffen wanted to show the longer version in order to “get a feel for what the audience wanted.” Eventually about 20 minutes’ worth of footage was either cut or re-arranged before the theatrical version was ready.[12]

Release

[edit]

Box office

[edit]

Interview with the Vampire
was a box-office success. The bioskop opened on November 11, 1994 (Veterans Day) and opening weekend grosses amounted to $36.4 million, surpassing
Home Alone 2: Lost in New York
to achieve a November record, placing it in the number one position at the US box office above
The Santa Clause
which opened with $19.3 million.[28]
[29]
However, some in the industry disputed the figure and the range of estimates by others were from $34 to $37 million.[30]
At that time,
Interview with the Vampire
had the fifth-highest three-day opening weekend of all time, behind
Jurassic Park,
Batman Returns,
The Lion King
and
Batman.[31]
Its opening was at that time the biggest non-summer opening and the biggest R-rated opening weekend ever.[32]
The film would hold the latter record berayun-ayun 1997 when it was surpassed by
Air Force One.[33]
Moreover,
Interview with the Vampire
held the record for having the highest opening weekend for a Brad Pitt komidi gambar until it was taken by
Ocean’s Eleven
in 2001.[34]
In subsequent weeks, it struggled against
Star Trek Generations
and
The Santa Clause. Besaran gross in the United States was $105 million, while the worldwide gross was $224 million, with an estimated budget of $60 million.[35]

Critical reception

[edit]

On Rotten Tomatoes the film holds an approval rating of 64% based on 58 reviews, with a rating average of 5.9/10. The site’s consensus reads: “Despite lacking some of the book’s subtler shadings, and suffering from some clumsy casting,
Interview with the Vampire
benefits from Neil Jordan’s atmospheric direction and a surfeit of gothic thrills.”[36]
On Metacritic the komidi gambar holds a score of 59 out of 100 based on reviews from 19 critics, indicating “mixed or average reviews”.[37]
Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of “B+” on an A+ to F scale.[38]

Praise from
The New York Times

Janet Maslin[39]
and the
Chicago Sun-Times

Roger Ebert[40]
was tempered by negative reviews by
The Washington Post’s
Rita Kempley[41]
and Desson Howe[42]
and
Time
magazine’s Richard Corliss.[43]

Oprah Winfrey walked out of an advance screening of the movie only 10 minutes in, because of the gore and dark themes. She considered cancelling an interview with Tom Cruise promoting the film, stating, “I believe there are forces of light and darkness in the world, and I don’t want to be a contributor to the force of darkness”.[44]

Awards and nominations

[edit]

Award Category Recipient Result
20/20 Awards Best Supporting Actress Kirsten Dunst Nominated
Best Production Design Dante Ferretti Nominated
Best Costume Design Sandy Powell Nominated
Best Makeup Nominated
Academy Awards[4] Best Art Direction Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Nominated
Best Original Score Elliot Goldenthal Nominated
ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards Top Box Office Films Won
Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Actress in a Supporting Role Kirsten Dunst Nominated
Best Adapted Screenplay Anne Rice Nominated
Best Art Direction Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Won
Best Costume Design Sandy Powell Won
Best Makeup & Hairstyling Nominated
Best Original Score Elliot Goldenthal Nominated
Honorable Mentions
(The Next Ten Best Picture Contenders)
Neil Jordan Won
Blockbuster Entertainment Awards Favorite Actor – Mystery/Thriller, On Video Tali kendali Cruise Won
Boston Society of Film Critics Awards[45] Best Supporting Actress Kirsten Dunst
(also for
Little Women)
Won
British Academy Bioskop Awards[46] Best Cinematography Philippe Rousselot Won
Best Costume Design Sandy Powell Nominated
Best Makeup and Hair Stan Winston, Michèle Burke and Jan Archibald Nominated
Best Production Design Dante Ferretti Won
British Society of Cinematographers[47] Best Cinematography Philippe Rousselot Won
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards[48] Best Supporting Actress Kirsten Dunst Nominated
Most Promising Actress Won
Chlotrudis Awards[49] Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Fangoria Chainsaw Awards Best Studio/Big-Budget Gambar hidup Nominated
Best Actor Tali kendali Cruise Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Antonio Banderas Won
Best Supporting Actress Kirsten Dunst Won
Best Screenplay Anne Rice Nominated
Best Soundtrack Elliot Goldenthal Nominated
Best Makeup Effects Stan Winston Won
Faro Island Bioskop Festival Best Komidi gambar Neil Jordan Nominated
Best Actor Tom Cruise Nominated
Golden Globe Awards[50] Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Kirsten Dunst Nominated
Best Original Score Elliot Goldenthal Nominated
Golden Raspberry Awards Worst Screen Couple Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt Won[a]
Hugo Awards[51] Best Dramatic Presentation Neil Jordan
(director)
and Anne Rice
(screenplay/novel)
Nominated
International Horror Guild Awards[52] Best Film Won
MTV Movie Awards Best Movie Nominated
Best Male Performance Brad Pitt Won
Best Breakthrough Performance Kirsten Dunst Won
Most Desirable Male Tom Cruise Nominated
Brad Pitt Won
Christian Slater Nominated
Best On-Screen Team Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt Nominated
Best Villain Tali kendali Cruise Nominated
Nastro d’Argento Best Production Design Dante Ferretti Won
European Silver Ribbon Neil Jordan Nominated
National Society of Film Critics Awards[53] Best Cinematography Philippe Rousselot Nominated
Saturn Awards Best Horror Film Won
Best Director Neil Jordan Nominated
Best Actor Tom Cruise Nominated
Brad Pitt Nominated
Best Performance by a Younger Actor Kirsten Dunst Won
Best Costume Sandy Powell Won
Best Make-up Stan Winston and Michèle Burke Nominated
Best Music Elliot Goldenthal Nominated
Sci-Fi Universe Magazine Best Horror Film Won
Young Artist Awards[54] Best Performance by a Youth Actress
Co-Starring in a Motion Picture
Kirsten Dunst
(also for
Little Women)
Won

Year-end lists

[edit]

  • 4th – Sandi Davis,
    The Oklahoman
    [55]
  • 6th – David Stupich,
    The Milwaukee Journal
    [56]
  • Top 10 (listed alphabetically, not ranked) – Steve Murray,
    The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
    [57]
  • Top 5 runners-up (not ranked) – Scott Schuldt,
    The Oklahoman
    [58]
  • Top 10 runner-ups (not ranked) – Janet Maslin,
    The New York Times
    [59]
  • Honorable mention – Mike Clark,
    USA Today
    [60]
  • Honorable mention – Glenn Lovell,
    San Jose Mercury News
    [61]
  • Honorable mention – Betsy Pickle,
    Knoxville News-Sentinel
    [62]
  • Honorable mention – Dan Craft,
    The Pantagraph
    [63]
  • 1st worst – John Hurley,
    Staten Island Advance
    [64]
  • 1st worst – Jeff Simon,
    The Buffalo News
    [65]
  • Dishonorable mention – William Arnold,
    Seattle Post-Intelligencer
    [66]

Home media

[edit]

The film was released on VHS on November 21, 1995, and LaserDisc on June 6, 1996,[67]
DVD in 1997 and on Blu-ray Disc on October 7, 2008.[68]

Soundtrack

[edit]

The film’s musical score was written by Elliot Goldenthal and received an Oscar nomination for Best Original Score. The score opens with the Catholic hymn
Libera Me
slightly rewritten to reflect Louis’s character. The opening line “Libera me, Domine, de morte æterna” (“Save me, Lord, from eternal death”) was changed to “Libera derita, Domine, de vita æterna” (“Save me, Lord, from eternal life”).

“Sympathy for the Devil” was performed by Guns Lengkung langit’ Roses. This was the band’s last major release before the departure of Slash and Duff McKagan.

Sequel

[edit]

Almost a decade after this sinema, an adaptation for the third book in the series,
The Queen of the Damned, was produced and distributed once again by Warner Kerongsang. Cruise and Pitt did titinada reprise their roles as Lestat and Louis. Many characters and important plotlines were written out of the film, which actually combined elements of
The Vampire Lestat
with
The Queen of the Damned. The bioskop was negatively received by critics, and Rice dismissed it completely as she felt the filmmakers had “mutilated” her work. During pre-production, Rice had pleaded with the studio not to produce a sinema of the book just yet as she believed her readers wanted a film based on the second book in the series,
The Vampire Lestat. Rice was refused the cooperation of the sanggar.[
citation needed
]

In February 2012, a bioskop adaptation of
The Tale of the Body Thief, the fourth book in the series, entered development with Brian Grazer and Ron Howard’s bioskop production company, Imagine Entertainment. It was reported that screenwriter Lee Patterson was going to pen the screenplay. However, Rice’s son, Christopher, apparently senggat drafted a screenplay based on the novel that was met with praise from those involved in the developmental stage. Rice later confirmed that creative differences that were beyond those involved resulted in the dismissal of the project in April 2013.[69]

In August 2014 Universal Pictures acquired the rights to the entire
Vampire Chronicles
series. Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci were named as producers, and the deal included the aforementioned screenplay for
The Tale of the Body Thief
written by Christopher Rice.[70]
[71]

A new gambar hidup adaptation of the book was written by Josh Boone and was announced in May 2016, with Boone suggesting actor Jared Leto play the role of Lestat.[72]
In November 2016, all plans for a theatrical reboot were scrapped as Rice announced she takat regained the rights to her novels and intends to create a television series starting with
The Vampire Lestat.

Television series

[edit]

On June 24, 2021, AMC announced a television adaptation of
Interview with the Vampire, giving a series order consisting of eight episodes. The series is created by Rolin Jones who is expected to executive produce alongside Mark Johnson, Anne Rice, and Christopher Rice.[73]

See also

[edit]

  • Vampire films

Notes

[edit]


  1. ^

    Tied with Sylvester Stallone and Sharon Stone for
    The Specialist.

References

[edit]


  1. ^


    INTERVIEW WITH THE VAMPIRE
    (18)”.
    British Board of Film Classification. November 16, 1994. Retrieved
    May 30,
    2013
    .


  2. ^


    a




    b




    Interview with the Vampire (1994)
    at Box Office Mojo Retrieved May 30, 2013

  3. ^


    “Interview with the Vampire”.
    Rotten Tomatoes
    . Retrieved
    May 25,
    2011
    .


  4. ^


    a




    b




    “The 67th Academy Awards (1995) Nominees and Winners”.
    oscars.org
    . Retrieved
    August 5,
    2011
    .



  5. ^


    Nathan Southern (2015). “Marcel Iures – Biography – Movies & TV”. Movies & TV Dept.
    The New York Times. Archived from the original on September 29, 2015. Retrieved
    March 3,
    2016
    .


  6. ^


    a




    b




    Anthony Hogg (November 11, 2014). “20 Things You Probably Didn’kaki langit Know About the ‘Interview with the Vampire’ Movie, Part 1”. vamped.org. Retrieved
    June 25,
    2018
    .


  7. ^


    a




    b




    c




    “Interview with a Vampire director Neil Jordan: I had a great time making this movie, but there’s a dark Catholic guilt underneath”. Belfast Telegraph. November 11, 2014. Retrieved
    June 25,
    2018
    .


  8. ^


    a




    b




    c




    Katherine Ramsland (December 22, 2010).
    Anne Rice Reader. Random House Publishing Group. pp. 170–. ISBN978-0-307-77563-4.


  9. ^


    a




    b




    Anthony Hogg (December 26, 2014). “20 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About the ‘Interview with the Vampire’ Movie, Part 2”. vamped.org. Retrieved
    June 25,
    2018
    .



  10. ^


    Robyn Carney (2002). “Cinema Year By Year:1894-2002”. Dorling Kindersley. p. 853.


  11. ^


    Martha Frankel (January 1, 1994). “Anne Rice: Interview With the Author of Interview with the Vampire”. Movieline. Retrieved
    June 25,
    2018
    .


  12. ^


    a




    b




    Judy Brennan (September 21, 1994). “Rice’s About-Face: Cruise is Lestat: After Screening ‘Interview with the Vampire’, Author Lauds His Work”.
    Cak dol Angeles Times
    . Retrieved
    June 25,
    2018
    .


  13. ^


    a




    b




    Benshoff, Harry M. (1997). “Monsters in the closet: homosexuality and the horror bioskop”. Manchester University Press. ISBN0-7190-4473-1.


  14. ^


    Cher On ‘Closer to the Truth’: I Took Some Chances on This Album
    . Billboard.com, June 19, 2013. By Phil Gallo.

  15. ^


    Alan W. Petrucelli (September 29, 2009).
    Morbid Curiosity: The Disturbing Demises of the Famous and Infamous. Penguin Publishing Group. pp. 41–. ISBN978-1-101-14049-9.



  16. ^



    Interview with the Vampire End Credits. Geffen Pictures. 1994.



  17. ^


    “Destrehan Plantation”.
    Destrehan Plantation
    . Retrieved
    June 3,
    2019
    .



  18. ^


    Erin Z. Bass (October 4, 2013). “Movies Filmed on Louisiana Plantations”. Deep South Magazine. Retrieved
    November 30,
    2017
    .



  19. ^



    Commentary by Director Neil Jordan
    (DVD). Warner Home Video. 2008.


  20. ^


    a




    b




    “Film locations for Interview with the Vampire”. movie-locations.com. Retrieved
    November 30,
    2017
    .


  21. ^


    a




    b




    c




    Mike Scott (September 24, 2011). “Brad Pitt says ‘Interview with the Vampire’ was a ‘Miserable’ Experience”. The Times Picayune.


  22. ^



    Commentary by Director Neil Jordan. Warner Home Video. 2008.



  23. ^


    EW Staff (September 15, 2011). “Brad Pitt on This Week’s Cover: A frank, funny, uncensored interview about his life and career”. Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved
    November 30,
    2017
    .


  24. ^


    a




    b




    “Interview with the Vampire”. digitaldomain.com. Retrieved
    December 12,
    2017
    .



  25. ^



    Commentary with Director Neil Jordan
    (DVD). Warner Bros. Home Video. 2008.


  26. ^


    a




    b





    Commentary with Director Neil Jordan
    (DVD). Warner Home Video. 2008.


  27. ^


    a




    b





    In the Shadow of the Vampire – The Making of Interview with the Vampire
    (DVD). Warner Brothers Home Video. 1994.



  28. ^


    Natale, Richard (November 14, 1994). “Love at First Bite: ‘Vampire’ Tears Into Box Office : Movies: Warners sinema looks to be the fourth largest debut ever. ‘Santa Clause’ sleighs into the No. 2 spot with a solid take”.
    Los Angeles Times
    . Retrieved
    December 22,
    2010
    .



  29. ^


    “Top opening weekends of November”.
    Daily Variety. November 15, 1994. p. 12.



  30. ^


    Klady, Leonard (November 15, 1994). “Playing the numbers”.
    Daily Variety. p. 3.



  31. ^


    Arar, Yardena (November 17, 1994). “‘Vampire’ makes a weekend killing at the theaters”.
    Los Angeles Daily News. Star Platform. p. 40. Archived from the original on August 31, 2022. Retrieved
    August 31,
    2022

    – via Newspapers.com.



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External links

[edit]

  • Interview with the Vampire: The Vampire Chronicles
    at IMDb
  • Interview with the Vampire
    at Box Office Mojo
  • Interview with the Vampire
    at Rotten Tomatoes
  • Interview with the Vampire
    at Metacritic
    Edit this at Wikidata



Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interview_with_the_Vampire_(film)

Posted by: and-make.com