This saw a VHS release in the 1990s, so you may run into it at a dusty, older video store. Don't look for it on DVD, however.
The 1990s saw a number of "art" vampire films, not the least of which was this entry from Canada. Like its American art-house vampire brethren ("Habit," "The Addiction," "Nadja") "Blood and Donuts" delivers parallels between vampirism and drug addiction. It also has a wry sense of humor and precious little in terms of special effects.
But it's a well-made horror film, something you can't say about most of the product being delivered straight to video these days. Currie plays a "sensitive" vampire who's awakened from a long sleep by a stray golf ball. He goes out on the town at night, eating rats to survive. He long ago decided not to take human life to survive. Eventually befriending a taxi driver, he goes up against some local hoodlums. The town mobster is played by David Cronenberg, who delivers his usual creepy performance.
Currie falls in love with a gorgeous employee of a donut shop. Meanwhile, his old girlfriend, now old and haggard, comes out of the wood work to stalk him and try to spoil his new romance. Director Dale gets some nice performances out of his actors and gets a lot of mileage from a soundtrack of oldies rock tunes.
Ultimately, "Blood and Donuts" is a quality film that probably deserved more attention than it's received. It was released in the pre-"Scream" '90s, when horror as a genre didn't get any respect. Director Dale went on to mostly do TV work.