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Wally Van Helsing (John P.Fedele) is the last in a line of famous vampire
hunters ... but he's also a total nerd. One night, after he has completely
blown chatting up an attractive diner waitress (Debbie Rochon), he suddenly
finds himself on a graveyard, & meets his greatest nemesis, Dracoola (Tina
Krause), the daughter of Dracula. But instead of fighting her he willingly
agrees to bring her the lesbians she so longs for.
Now starts a long sequence of Wally peeping through windows, seeing:
- a woman (Kiki Michaels) taking a shower & then
- a babysitter (Chelsea Mundae) enticing 2 teenage girls
(Jenna, Janie) to have lesbian sex,
- & a doctor (Paige Turner), seducing her female patient
(Dawn Monacco), who thinks she isnt attractive anymore. When the
pizzaboy (Michael Devin) comes, he is invited to join into the fun.
Wally is thrilled about the good time he had, but Dracoola is not very
pleased when the guy fails to bring her her much wanted lesbians ... but
somehow he has foreseen this & feeds her a pizza - with extra garlic
topping ... which makes Dracoola fall to dust.
Seduction came out, Seduction Cinema had already been in operation a year or
so, mainly turning out production line erotica with little to recommend it &
little to distinguish it from the output of other studios.
Bacchus' movie though did change all that as he tried a different approach to
the genre, relying less on perfect bodies perfectly lit in more or less erotic
positions, but more on a blend of sex (of course), humour, actors with a talent
for comedy (& both leads, Tina Krause & John P.Fedele are occasionally
really funny), all tied together with a nice storyline. (All this is not a new
concept, actually, it just hasn't been used much lately.)
All that said
however, I have to admit the concept doesn't work half as well hear as in later
films by John Bacchus (e.g. Erotic
Witch Project, Gladiator
Eroticus, Playmate of the Apes), as the film's structure is
still way too episodic to uphold much interest into the actual narration, that
is rather thin itself.