Yes, it's the one with a character called Johnny Alucard! The occasional attempt on the part of the cast to Frenchify this galumphing not-a-palindrome ("Johnny Alucarrrrr...") fools no-one, of course, because we all know this young anti-hero of the Chelsea set has a surname that spells "Dracula" backwards because he's the undead (or maybe reincarnated) servant of the fangsome menace himself. On the pretext of dragging his group of chums into a supposedly fake Black Mass by way of teenage kicks, Alucard of course succeeds in his aim of awakening the undead Count Dracula, who promptly swears vengeance on all and sundry. This is unsurprising, perhaps, given that one of the group is Jessica Van Helsing, youngest and firmest of the family which has battled the vampire for generations.
Dracula A.D. 1972 is a particularly camp entry in the long-running Hammer horror saga with lots of period detail for retro fans (although it's fascinating how, given only the usual brief production time-lag, the film is clearly a product of 60s pop culture and actually seems to pre-date its title by several years). Lee and Cushing are their usual dignified selves amidst the swinging Londoners, and Stephanie Beacham's bosom heaves magnificently in the time-honoured tradition. --Roger Thomas
In this sequel to 'Scars of Dracula' (1970), Dracula (Christopher Lee) is called up from the grave where he has rested for over a century when a group of swinging 1970s Chelsea denizens hold a Black Mass. Converting the youngsters to vampirism, the Count sets out to wreak his revenge on the descendants of his old enemy, Professor Van Helsing (Peter Cushing).