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Like most genre shows, it fumbles a lot in setting up the world and characters, but stick with it: after a few weeks it hits its stride and is a good antidote to the rather soppy bloodsuckers of True Blood and Twilight.
The lesson: Don't produce a series if you can't afford what it costs to make one.
"Blade: The Series" is pretty good, really, as these things go. David Goyer, who wrote the "Blade" movies, as well as "Batman Begins," is the series' executive producer, so there's some quality control.
Even though [Kirk Jones] had twice as many hours and opportunities to nail the role, the Onyx rapper turned actor never fully inhabited it.
Blade: The Series is still very much a Blade experience. Full of violence and gore, sex and f-bombs, this is a no-holds-barred action treat that, sadly, only lasted 13 episodes.
It was an earnest attempt but it lacked the quality action sequences that fans would come to expect from Blade and Blade II.
Terrible acting, horrendous special effects, a misdirected reliance on corny techno music, and a thorough sprinkling of campy melodrama resulted in this mess.
The problem with a two-hour premiere is getting a viewer tired of the action long before he may become invested in it.
Boasting more wit, polish and attention to detail than generally found in the genre, Blade: The Series [is]...among the most promising sci-fi debuts in recent memory.
Audience Reviews for Blade: The Series: Season 1
Nov 06, 2020It's so bad it cannot even be made fun of