Mr. Vampire Saga (1988) 720p YIFY Movie

Mr. Vampire Saga (1988)

A Taoist Priest isn't too happy when his Buddhist Priest colleague moves in next door. They are subject to constant feuds and duels, but soon must overcome their odds towards each other when a vampire breaks loose from his coffin in a nearby procession and threatens to wreak havoc to the countryside.

IMDB: 6.41 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Comedy
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 863.97M
  • Resolution: 1280*714 / 24 fpsfps
  • Language: Chinese 2.0  
  • Run Time: 96
  • IMDB Rating: 6.4/10 
  • MPR:
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 19

The Synopsis for Mr. Vampire Saga (1988) 720p

A Taoist Priest isn't too happy when his Buddhist Priest colleague moves in next door. They are subject to constant feuds and duels, but soon must overcome their odds towards each other when a vampire breaks loose from his coffin in a nearby procession and threatens to wreak havoc to the countryside.


The Director and Players for Mr. Vampire Saga (1988) 720p

[Director]Ricky Lau
[Director]Kar Lok Chin
[Role:]Wu Ma
[Role:]Anthony Chan
[Role:]Loletta Lee


The Reviews for Mr. Vampire Saga (1988) 720p


More light-hearted, but still a scary vampire.Reviewed byOllieSuave-007Vote: 8/10

This is the unofficial "Part 4" of the "Mr. Vampire" film series. Vampire Buster actor Lam Ching Ying does not appear in this film; however, two veteran actors, Anthony Chan and Wu Ma, appear and star as the dueling Taoist and Buddhist priests. The first half of the film start off with them feuding with each other and tricking one another with magic spells, with their disciples played by Chin Kar Lok and Loletta Lee caught in the crossfires. I find the dueling scenes pretty funny and, while it does not involve any Kung-Fu or horror action, it does provide you with some great entertainment. Vampire action does not begin until the middle of the film, where you see the protagonists putting their differences aside and do battle with the menacing creatures.

The horror in this film is sometimes dwarfed by some kiddie-like jokes and the overly light-hearted and whimsical music score, which, in addition with Lam Ching Ying's absence, distances this film somewhat from the other "Mr. Vampire movies." However, the saving grace of this film are the Kung-Fu action and that the main Vampire was executive very well - very creepy and menacing looking.

If you are a fan of Hong Kong horror/fantasy movies, give this film a watch by all means.

Grade B

Aye ya!Reviewed bycauwboyVote: 5/10

It's actually a bit sad, even if it's the same director that did the first Mr Vampire, it just seems like he never got the magic back that did the first one such a good film. This film isn't as bad as the second one, but it's also not keeping a focused plot as the first one.

The film is pretty simple, two priests living next doors to each other can't get along and fight between each other over different things. 45 minutes into the film, the actual vampire plot kicks in and it's when the priests have to work together to fight the evil.

I liked Anthony Chan as the Taoist Priest in the first Mr Vampire, he was a tiny bit goofy and yet professional when it came to defend himself against vampires. We do see some of that professional vibe from him in this film again, especially in the beginning of the film when he encounters a fox spirit - that's probably my favorite bit of this film. But then there was also a lot of fighting between him and the Buddhist Priest that didn't have to be as long as it was. Im sure they could've made a tense and exciting film out of the second half of this film, about two Priests vs a very powerful vampire.

There are some scary bits in this film, the "Master Vampire" looks really scary and brings back memories to the final boss in the first Mr Vampire, but then there's also the corrupted sidekicks that our heroes fight before the final boss - their appearances is much more comedic and silly and makes it hard to take this film serious at all. And then there's also the recurring "Aye ya!" which is the cantonese way of Ouch, I presume. They say it throughout the whole film and it gets rather boring after what feels like the 100th time of another "Aye ya!".

For those that loved the first film, I'm sad to say that the rest of the Mr Vampire films isn't even close to that one. You might get some enjoyment out of this one, but I can't see myself watch this film again. Check clips on youtube of this film and seek out the better HK comedy/horrors out there instead that's worth watching. That's my recommendation.

Two veteran actors make up for the loss of Lam Ching YingReviewed byeddaxVote: 7/10

Lam Ching Ying, the original Mr. Vampire, has left the building. The comedic duo in this movie are fellow veteran actors, Wu Ma and Anthony Chan, who play rivalling Buddhist and Taoist priests respectfully. That is, until a big ol' vampire shows up and they have to join forces to defeat it.

There is an unfortunate gay stereotype in the form of a sissy eunuch played by stuntman/actor Yuen Wah who pursues Chan's nubile (male) apprentice. I imagine it must've been pretty funny to the clueless audience back in the day but it's just cringey to me now. Otherwise, the humor and fighting in this movie aren't half bad.

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