Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed

Baron Frankenstein is once again working with illegal medical experiments. Together with a young doctor, Karl and his fiancée Anna, they kidnap the mentally sick Dr. Brandt, to perform the ...

Brandt, to perform the first brain transplantation ever. Together with a young doctor, Karl and his fiancée Anna, they kidnap the mentally sick Dr. Baron Frankenstein is once again working with illegal medical experiments

Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed is a funny movie of Bert Batt (screenplay), Anthony Nelson Keys (from an original story by), Bert Batt (from an original story by). This movie was introduced in 1969. You can check list actors in this movie torrents, such as Peter Cushing, Freddie Jones, Simon Ward. Movie' genres are Drama, Horror, Sci-Fi. The rating is 6.9 in www.imdb.com. This is really a good movie to watch. Please support us via sharing this movies to your friends

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Users reviews

Alan V (au)

Automatic deduction of 1 full star for involvement of Carlos Mencia. Feels like it was written by a 16-year-old who was too busy giggling at the premise to be bothered with jokes

Anon O (nl)

If you're a Corner Gas fan, you'll enjoy this movie

Atul Y (fr)

. . . . . . . . . . . Mast Movie

Becs D (mx)

nostalgic watch from teen days. Cuba goosing jr, never quite seemed suited to this character to me, whilst the rest of the cast were. After so many years this was an interesting watch, in some respects things may not have moved forward, in others, what seemed so far away from the UK is perhaps a little more real

Christopher S (ru)

It may not be as visually stunning or psychologically complex as some of Suzuki's other work, but it's still great pulp entertainment. Another stylish crime drama from director Seijun Suzuki, complete with colorful characters, flashy cinematography and production design, a hip jazz score, and fast-paced action and violence

Conor F (ca)

after a few beers) it's still very entertaining. e. A mess storywise and plodding in places, but in the right frame of mind (i

cornelius t (mx)

this sucked more than a vacuum cleaner

Douglas H (us)

The story here is over-complex, the performances weak, and the level of cliche beyond that of well structured camp. Debuting in 1994, this movie is a shockingly simplistic rehashing and Anglicization of Nair's 1991 masterpiece Mississippi Masala. A previous reviewer's accidental comparison of this picture to those of Nair (she, not Chadha, directed Monsoon Wedding), seems well placed

Drew C (ag)

This is as much a story of self control as it is a battle for life. But not his big head. For Ilsa, the war was her own sexual playground and when a man was unable to please her, it was off with his head. This is certainly not your everyday Schindlers List portrayal although it is fact that these more depraved torture techniques were carried out. Although it looks fun in a lot of ways, Ilsa (a sex addicted bombshell) is probably more evil than Hitler himself. This may be the worst camp in the whole Third Reich

Ed D (de)

With Romero's Diary of the Dead supposedly angering critics in the film festivals, I think it's time to name Danny Boyle the new master of the zombie genre. Danny Boyle has revealed he's returning to the director's seat for the third outing - with that knowledge I'm fully confident he can pull off something original and end the franchise on a satisfying note. The ending implies another film, but I'm not worried just yet. It's not empty anymore, that's for sure. You may get slightly bored when the film slows to allow you to catch breath, and the peformances are only semi-bearable, but otherwise this is a surprisingly decent sequel that uses tricks of sight and sound to make London an even more desolate and threatening place than before. Instead of adopting the same approach as the first film, it just lets loose with the mayhem and keeps inventing new tricks to ensure its runtime is one big panic attack. I'm not saying it's really that scary; just it puts in a lot more effort than most box office horror films, declaring itself a success in a genre full of post-modern-slasher-comedy-torture-porn failures. Still, I have to give this film credit for being genuinely unsettling in places and making me wish I hadn't spent a tenner on Chinese food. It was entirely necessary but felt entirely forced at the same time. Of course, you should suspend your disbelief for a film like this, but I'm not even referring to the spectacular bombing of London or the ridiculous skewering of zombies by a helicopter blade (which did make me groan) The part which didn't seem believable was on a much more grounded level, it concerned one particular character that kept conveniently showing up in order to further the story. I would however be lying if I said things didn't get far fetched. From this first twist, we become aware that the plot isn't so contrived as it could have been under the "curse-of-the-sequel" They could just have easily started the Virus up again with another test tube smash, but instead the writers opt for a more complex approach that plays into a conflict already established from the film's first few scenes. From the outset, Robert Carlyle heads up the cast, although things take a trick turn to spice up the adventure. It's done in a way that allows the darkness of London to stand out in a much better manner than the first film, creating a post-apocalyptic terrain for the predators and their prey to scurry through, all the while being chased by flames. The way this film is shot adds to the chilling atmosphere. A metaphor for the Iraq war? Probably, as the soldiers begin to kill on sight everything that moves without hesitation, including civilians and even their own men. As with the first film, the threat isn't just the Rage victims, it's also the military. I bloody hate the kids in this, so there's not much sympathy involved for their characters, but the amount they have to go through is unlucky to say the least, so you do owe it to yourself to wish them the best. Cilian Muprhy in the first film found himself alone and looking for survivors, in this one we get an established family torn apart in a cruelly sadistic fashion. It's in part to a theme of family, and the disintegration of that family by the virus. This is much more disturbing than the first, containing one scene that genuinely creeped out even myself. I wasn't overly enthusiastic about this sequel, partly because 28 Days Later director Danny Boyle wasn't at the helm (an executive producer instead), but when the first scene got going, it had me ready for 90 minutes of bloody carnage. First things first, this has a great opening scene