Watch Strippers vs Werewolves
- 1 hr 33 min
In the movie Strippers vs Werewolves, humans and werewolves have been living in an uncomfortable truce for many years. The werewolves do not hunt humans, and the humans try to stay out of the werewolves' way. Unbeknownst to most humans, there is a secret society of werewolves living amongst regular people. We learn that one of the best ways for werewolves to make a living is by stripping. They use their shapeshifting abilities to become larger, furrier and more terrifying versions of themselves while on stage.
When one of their own, a werewolf named Tia, is accidentally killed by a stripper named Justice (played by Adele Silva), the tensions between the two groups boil over. Tia's boyfriend, a powerful werewolf named Mickey (played by Martin Compston), is on a mission to kill Justice in retaliation. A group of strippers band together to protect their friend and defeat the werewolves.
The film follows these two groups as they engage in a bloody battle to protect their own. On the werewolf side, we see Mickey leading the charge, growing increasingly desperate to find Justice and make her pay. He is supported by a more level-headed werewolf named Scott (played by Ali Bastian) who reminds him of the importance of keeping the secret society hidden. They are joined by a group of other werewolves, each with their own story and motivations for fighting.
On the stripper side, we meet a group of women who work at a club called Vixens. Led by the club owner, Jeanette (played by Billy Murray), the strippers form an unlikely alliance with a bouncer named Tony (played by Alan Ford) and a private investigator named Vixen (played by Charlie Bond). Justice is initially reluctant to accept their help, feeling guilty about what happened to Tia. However, she soon realizes that she cannot fight the werewolves on her own.
While Strippers vs Werewolves is undoubtedly a B-movie, it is a lot of fun to watch. It doesn't take itself too seriously, and the filmmakers clearly had a good time creating this ridiculous scenario. The dialogue is cheesy and over-the-top, with plenty of witty one-liners from both sides. The performances are solid throughout, with Adele Silva doing a great job as the tough but vulnerable Justice. Martin Compston also stands out as a menacing villain, and Billy Murray is delightfully sleazy as the strip club owner.
The movie is also visually impressive. The werewolves are menacing and believable, with excellent practical effects that make them seem like actual creatures. The stripper scenes are shot with style, making the club feel like a real, gritty place that you could imagine existing in London's East End. The fight scenes are well choreographed, with plenty of blood and gore to satisfy horror fans.
What really sets Strippers vs Werewolves apart, however, is its willingness to address some important themes. While on the surface it may seem like a silly premise, there are some weighty issues lurking beneath the surface. The film explores the idea of identity and the struggle for acceptance, as the werewolves fight to keep their true nature hidden while the strippers struggle to be seen as more than just objects. It also touches on the idea of forgiveness, as Justice tries to come to terms with what she has done and find a way to make amends.
All in all, Strippers vs Werewolves is a fun, silly, and surprisingly thoughtful film. It won't win any awards for subtlety, but it's definitely worth a watch if you're a fan of horror comedies or just looking for something a little different. So grab some popcorn, turn off your brain, and enjoy the ride.
Strippers vs Werewolves is a 2012 comedy with a runtime of 1 hour and 33 minutes. It has received mostly poor reviews from critics and viewers, who have given it an IMDb score of 3.0.