Home About People Media News Press


A guy becomes a vampire for a girl….and then vampires fall out of fashion.


Malcolm is your everyday nine-to-fiver stuck in a desk job rut and struggling to deal with a modern world obsessed with vampire culture, until he meets Lucy, a gorgeous girl with a thing for cupcakes. Despite his best efforts, he still can't compete with the sexy lure of his vampire competition. So, in an effort to win over Lucy, he decides to have himself turned into one…but his plan backfires. The morning after his transformation the racy underbelly of vampire culture is exposed to the world. Society suddenly and violently turns on vampires and Malcolm must now deal with the aftermath of his newly unpopular choice.

Director's Note:

Vampire, Vampire, Vampire, Vampire is a short that I wished went on forever. What I loved about this story is that no matter who we are, there will always be something about us that isn't perfect. That you have to be happy for what you are given. Unfortunately for Malcolm, he had to learn the hard way. He tries to be someone he is not and when he does, his world flips upside down.

I can't tell you how much fun it was working on this. I was stuck with great people that had great attitudes. Rehearsals where everything changed. Working with the actors, who are also the writers, made it very easy on me. We were able to collaborate and fine tune a lot of things. It was a directors dream to have it that easy. I worked on a couple of shorts and this was the first time where I was fully able to trust my director of photography, Jose Rios. He has an amazing eye and I never had to question it. I was able to fully let go of a lot of stress because of him and I thank him. Art direction was quite the experience. It was tough at first but I believe the help from Rebekah Bell, the prop master, made it go over the edge of just plain funny. I have to say, I laugh whenever the blood packets are shown.

Last but not least, sound. I am a stickler on sound. People never realize it is 50% of the movie. With out sound, we lose 100 years of filmmaking. Thank goodness we found Will Schulz.

Overall this film was a blast to work on and watch. Knowing that it still makes me laugh out of all the times I have watched it, is a great sign for me.

Producer's Note: Coming Soon!