It’s Good, Except It Sucks is a movie by movie – and television series by television series – hurtle through the Marvel Cinematic Universe, hosted by Tim Worthington with a series of superpowered guests.
This time we’re heading into the Multiverse for a look at Blade: Trinity, released in 2004, and joining Tim for a chat about Eric Brooks finding himself up against BBC Three’s idea of Dracula is book reviewer Joanne Sheppard. What will they find to say about how much use All Saints would be in battling vampires, The Ancient Sumerian Chippendales and that time Dracula guest starred in Fresh Fields, and what does any of this have to do with The Anti-Vampire Q? Get listening and find out!
You can follow Joanne on Twitter at @RedSkyAtNight.
Buy A Book!
You can find much more about my love of the less critically lauded corners of cinema, from Michael Caine and Elvis Presley movies to creaky old sci-fi and ‘Video Nasties’, in my book Can’t Help Thinking About Me, a collection of columns and features with a personal twist. Can’t Help Thinking About Me is available in paperback here or from the Kindle Store here.
Alternately, if you’re just feeling generous, you can buy me a coffee here. It’s not advisable to tell them your name is THAT Ryan Reynolds line, though.
You can hear Joanne’s thoughts on Blade II on It’s Good, Except It Sucks here, and Sophie Davies joined me for a chat about the first Blade movie here. You can also hear about Blade’s Marvel Cinematic Universe debut with Miriam Kent on Eternals here.
Joanne has also appeared on Tim’s nostalgia podcast Looks Unfamiliar talking about The December Rose, Colorado Beetle panic, Brontosaurus, Will You Wait For Me? by David Bellamy, Timbuctoo, KP Wickers, The Enchanted Castle, Major Morgan The Electronic Organ and Wilderness Road here, and The Bump by MC Mallett, Horror Chews, The Strange Affair Of Adelaide Harris, Matchbox Fighting Furies, Mouthtrap, Connoisseur, World Magazine, All Aboard! and The Guinness Book Of Pet Records here.
Some Unspoken Thing is a huge feature on the sheer brilliance of Guardians Of The Galaxy Vol. 2; you can find it here.
Logo by Graham Kibble-White.
© Tim Worthington.
Please don’t copy this only with more italics and exclamation marks.