Frankensteins Bloody Terror (1968) Poster

Frankensteins Bloody Terror (1968)

  • Rate: 4.1/10 total 337 votes 
  • Genre: Horror
  • Release Date: 8 October 1971 (USA)
  • Runtime: 88 min | Germany:93 min | USA:78 min
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Frankenstein's Bloody Terror (1968) Trailer.  The Blood Beast Terror (1968) trailer FRANKENSTEIN'S BLOODY TERROR - Preview Trailer Copy of FRANKENSTEIN'S BLOODY TERROR - Preview Trailer Trailer The second LAST terrorist 

Frankensteins Bloody Terror (1968)

Frankensteins Bloody Terror 1968tt0063275.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: Frankensteins Bloody Terror (1968)
  • Rate: 4.1/10 total 337 votes 
  • Genre: Horror
  • Release Date: 8 October 1971 (USA)
  • Runtime: 88 min | Germany:93 min | USA:78 min
  • Filming Location: Colmenar Viejo, Madrid, Spain
  • Gross: ESP 26,431,972(Spain)
  • Director: Enrique López Eguiluz
  • Stars: Paul Naschy, Dyanik Zurakowska and Manuel Manzaneque|See full cast and crew
  • Original Music By: Ángel Arteaga   
  • Sound Mix: 4-Track Stereo (70 mm prints) | Mono (English version)
  • Plot Keyword: Vampire | Werewolf | First Of Series | Crashing Through A Window | Crucifix

Writing Credits By:

  • Paul Naschy (story) (as Jacinto Molina)
  • Paul Naschy (screenplay) (as Jacinto Molina)

Known Trivia

  • Paul Naschy played the role of Waldemar Daninsky out of necessity because Lon Chaney Jr. had turned said part down.
  • IMDb’s 20 actor cast list comes complete from the original Spanish print, as the British only lists 9 actors (“Hell’s Creatures”), and the US just 6 (“Frankenstein’s Bloody Terror”).
  • The US print distributed by Samuel M.Sherman was retitled “Frankenstein’s Bloody Terror” because of pre-arranged bookings promising a Frankenstein feature. The director’s name was changed to ‘Henry L.Egan.’ Only six cast members were listed on screen- ‘Paul Naschy,’ ‘Diana Zura’ (Dianik Zurakowska), ‘Michael Manza’ (Manuel Manzeneque), ‘Anita Avery’ (Aurora De Alba), ‘Rosemarie Winters’ (Rossana Yanni), and ‘Gilbert Granger’ (Gualberto Galban). There were no other credits on screen, so US audiences were denied any knowledge of Paul Naschy’s real name, Jacinto Molina, which he would use as both writer and director in the following years.
  • When Samuel M.Sherman was screening foreign titles for a suitable ‘Frankenstein,’ he actually passed on “Assignment Terror” (original title “The Man Who Came from Ummo”), Paul Naschy’s sequel to “La Marca del Hombre Lobo,” which was completed in 1967, two years before its followup. Ironically, the film he passed on combined Naschy’s werewolf with a Dracula, Mummy, and Frankenstein monster, though under different names, and starred Michael Rennie and Karin Dor, two internationally known actors.
  • Jacinto Molina’s debut as screenwriter. He was convinced to star as well, thanks to the German backers who salvaged the production. Forced to choose a non-Spanish acting name for the international market, he picked ‘Naschy’ from a friend, Imre Nagy, while ‘Paul’ was inspired by the then-current Pope, Paul VI.
  • This film was initially released in America in a 2D version. That version of the movie was pulled during its theatrical run despite the fact that it was doing good business and was replaced by a 3D version that flopped at the box office.
  • Samuel M. Sherman had promised distributors a film called Blood of Frankenstein but could not deliver on time. This would eventually become Dracula vs. Frankenstein (1971). To satisfy the distributors he found La marca del Hombre-lobo (1968) and retitled it Frankenstein’s Bloody Terror.
  • The original intention was to set the story in Spain and be about a Galician or Asturian werewolf, but the Spanish censorship of the era would not allow such a story to be set in Spain, or such a character to be a Spaniard, so the movie is set in a Teutonic country, and a Polish werewolf was created.

Goofs: Revealing mistakes: Rudolph looks into the mirror and sees no reflection from the vampire Wandessa. As she pulls him toward her to embrace him you can see both her hands in the mirror.

Plot: A man suffers from the curse of lycanthrope and seeks help from doctor and wife team. They both turn… See more »  »

Story: A man suffers from the curse of lycanthrope and seeks help from doctor and wife team. They both turn out to be vampires and end up dueling it out with the werewolf star.Written by Humberto Amador  

FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Maximiliano Pérez-Flores known as executive producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Paul Naschy known as Waldemar Daninsky
  • Dyanik Zurakowska known as Countess Janice von Aarenberg (as Dianik Zurakowska)
  • Manuel Manzaneque known as Rudolph Weissmann
  • Aurora de Alba known as Wandessa Mikhelov
  • Julián Ugarte known as Dr. Janos Mikhelov (as Julian Ugarte)
  • José Nieto known as Count Sigmund von Aarenberg (as Jose Nieto)
  • Carlos Casaravilla known as Judge Aarno Weismann
  • Ángel Menéndez known as Otto the Forest Keeper (as Angel Menendez)
  • Antonio Jiménez Escribano (as Antonio G. Escribano)
  • Rafael Alcántara (as Rafael Alcantara)
  • Juan Medina
  • Antonio Orengo known as Otto the Butler
  • Ángela Rhu (as Angela Rhu)
  • Pilar Vela
  • Milagros Ceballos known as Martha
  • Beatriz Savón known as Frau Hildegard – Antique shop owner (as Beatriz Savon)
  • María Teresa Torralba (as Mª Teresa Torralba)
  • Victoriano López (as Victoriano Lopez)
  • Rosanna Yanni known as Nascha (as Rossana Yanni)
  • Gualberto Galbán known as Gyogyo (as Gualberto Galban)



Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Inés González known as hair stylist
  • José Luis Morales known as assistant makeup artist
  • José Luis Ruiz known as makeup artist

Art Department:

  • Julio Arribas known as property master
  • Gray Morrow known as art designer (US version)




Production Companies:

  • Maxper Producciones Cinematográficas (Maximiliano Pérez Flórez) (as Maxper P.C.)
  • HIFI Stereo 70 Kg

Other Companies:

  • Lega-Michelena  set construction
  • Mateos  props
  • Mengíbar  props
  • Toledano  lighting equipment
  • Cine Español (CESA)  transports
  • Ibersón  sound post-production
  • Fono España S.A.  sound post-production


  • Independent International Pictures (I-I) (1972) (USA) (theatrical) (dubbed)
  • Columbia Pictures of Canada (1972) (Canada) (theatrical) (dubbed)
  • Astral Films (1971) (Canada: Quebec) (theatrical)
  • D.C. Films (????) (Spain) (theatrical)
  • Cinefear (????) (USA) (VHS)
  • Shriek Show (2005) (USA) (DVD)



Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • Molina Efectos Especiales (as Molina)

Release Date:

  • Spain 29 July 1968
  • West Germany 7 February 1969
  • Sweden 2 March 1970
  • USA 8 October 1971



Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

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Posted on January 6, 2013 by freeonlinemoviestreaming in Movies | Tags: , .


  1. Wayne Malin ([email protected]) from United States
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    When I was in high school (the late 1970s) a local TV station showedthis on Saturday afternoons constantly with "Dracula vs. Frankenstein".As a teenager I LOVED this! My memories on the plot are kind of vague,but it went something like this: A man is cursed with becoming awerewolf. He has already killed a few people. He hears of a count whocan (perhaps) cure him. The count and his wife come–but they’re bothVAMPIRES!!!

    BTW–Frankenstein has nothing to do with this movie. The Americandistributor had promised theatre owners a film with the names"Frankenstein" and "Terror" in the title. Then they got thiswerewolf-vampire one. So the American version has a silly prologuelinking the Frankenstein family to the werewolf!!!

    Sounds ridiculous but it’s played so serious it actually is a lot offun to watch. The effects (for the 1970s) were good and, surprisingly,this got a PG rating despite some pretty gory parts. Also this playeduncut on TV. The acting was actually pretty good and I distinctlyremember being terrified by the vampires.

    I heard the original Spanish one runs 10 minutes longer and was in 3-Dand stereo sound! We’ll never see that here probably and this versionseems to have disappeared completely. Too bad. It was a fun, sillyhorror film. I give it an 8. Maybe Anchor Bay will find a version ofthis to release soon.

  2. lordguano ([email protected]) from Flushing, NY
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    This film is absolutely NEVER aired on TV anymore and is nearlyimpossible to find on video. I remember seeing it several times asa staple on one of the numerous horror movie shows that used toair in NYC years ago (Creature Features, Thriller Theater, etc.) Iwould love to revisit it.

    As a cheapo horror movie buff (and veteran of the "old" TimesSquare horror/kung fu/blacksploitation double-feature moviehouses), I’ve since learned that like many other European horrormovies of the era, the version seen here in America(Frankenstein’s Bloody Terror) is a truncated version of the originalSpanish print. Stripped down from 93 minutes to just 78 minutesonly added confusion to plot points that were vague or contrived tobegin with. I’m keen on seeing the original version, but I’m sure theshorter randomly edited version is probably a lot more fun (as isoften the case — see The 7 Brothers Meet Dracula for anotherexample).

    The only Naschy werewolf film that I’ve seen in video release isFury of the Wolfman, which doesn’t hold a candle to this movie interms of pure kitschy so-bad-it’s-good delight.

  3. mord39 from New York
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    MORD39 RATING: ** (of ****)

    The first of many werewolf films starring Paul Naschy as the doomedlycanthrope, Waldemar Daninsky.

    Bitten by a werewolf, Naschy seeks help from a weird couple of specialistswho are not exactly what they appear to be. It’s a fun and veryatmosphericmovie to watch, despite its dubbing and low budget. With a tendency toconfuse, it’s not for every taste…but it’s the perfect place to startforthose interested in Spanish horror.

  4. Noel (Teknofobe70) from Bromsgrove, England
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    So here it is, the movie that started it all. The first step in theunending saga of Waldemar Daninsky, the werewolf, that would launchJacinto Molina’s career of playing this character through the next fourdecades.

    The English-dubbed "Frankenstein’s Bloody Terror" print available fromHorror Theater Video begins with an amusing explanation as to why itwas given that title, even though Frankenstein’s creature isn’tfeatured. Basically the narrator tells us that Frankenstein becomesWolfstein, or something. Anyway, it makes absolutely no sense … thereal truth is that the American studio was promised a Frankensteinmovie and received this instead, but decided to release it under thattitle all the same. Heh. Anyway, the picture is quality is quite poorbut at least it’s a decent surviving print of this historical werewolfmovie, and the dubbing is actually not bad.

    Two gypsies take refuge in an abandoned castle, get drunk on some oldwine that they find and ultimately end up doing a bit of goodold-fashioned grave robbing, which includes removing a silver crucifixfrom the ‘Wolfstein’ tomb. Needless to say, they are quicklyslaughtered. Kind-hearted nobleman Waldemar Daninsky joins theinvestigation, fascinated by the strange occurrences that surround thecastle, and eventually encounters the beast responsible, who is stabbedwith a silver dagger again but not before giving Waldemar a nasty bite.He tries to cure himself from his new infection, but ultimately putsthe love of his life and everyone else in danger. His friend writes toa mysterious doctor who may be able to help him, but all is not as itseems …

    Yes, it’s completely exploitative … but hell, it’s a lot of fun andthere’s kind of a well-meaning innocence to it in a way, just a bunchof Spanish folk having some fun with the classic Universal monstersthat they love. You’ll probably even get a few laughs from some of thecheesy horror moments. The women mostly just run around screaming "lookat how exotic and busty I am!", while along with the men they enduregruesome deaths. Jacinto Molina, sporting a full bodybuilder physique,gives a decent first performance as this character (particularly duringthe werewolf scenes) though obviously not as good as many of his laterones. The directing isn’t great, some of the lighting effects arepretty laughable, and the editing is rather sloppy — but it does havean effective, creepy soundtrack unlike many of the later Daninskymovies.

    Silly, creepy, nonsensical and fun. Along with every other Naschymovie, it’s not for everyone, but if you do enjoy then you’ve gottwelve more movies to check out. Which is nice.

  5. ma-cortes
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    First time in which Waldemar stricken by ancient curse that turn intoWerewolf at the full moon . Paul Naschy is turned into a werewolf whenan annoyed Wolfman attacks and bite him . Daninsky looks desperatelyfor a cure . He along with his lover (Dianik Zurakowska)) and a youngman (Manzaneque) seek help for a doctor . Meanwhile Waldemar goes on amurderous rampage every time the moon is full. They contact a strangecouple (Julian Ugarte, Aurora De Alba)who tries to cure his Lycanthropywith incantation but they result to be vampires. First entry aboutWerewolf with the unforgettable Waldemar Daninsky-Jacinto Molina ,underpseudonym Paul Naschy. Continental Europe's biggest horror star againwith his classic character and horrifying to viewer. Jacinto Molina AkaPaul Naschy ,who recently passed away, was actor,screenwriter anddirector of various film about the personage based on fictitiouscharacter, the Polish count Waldemar Daninsky. The first entry aboutWaldemar was ¨The mark of the Wolfman (1967)¨ by Enrique Eguiluz , itwas such a box office hit that Jacinto went on filming successiveoutings as ¨Night of Walpurgis¨, ¨Fury of the Wolfman¨ , ¨Doctor Jekilland the Wolfman¨ , and once again¨The return of the Walpurgis¨, ¨Howlof the devil¨, ¨The beast and the magic sword(1982)¨ that is filmed inJapan and for the umpteenth time ¨Licantropo(1998) and finally evendirected by Fred Olen Ray in ¨Tomb of the Werewolf(2004) with MichelleBauer.

    It's a B series entertainment with abundant sensationalistic scenes anda Naif style.The movie has a bit of ridiculous gore with loads of bloodsimilar to tomato and is occasionally an engaging horror movie full offights, curses, and several other things. This time Paul Nashy/JacintoMolina exhibits little breast but he was a weightlifting champion. HereWaldemar takes on vampires and werewolf in some moving fighting scenes.Pretty slow going, but hang in there for the Werewolf versus vampires.Regular cinematography in 3D and big screen ,70 mm, by Emilio Foriscotis accompanied by a lousy remastering. Filmed in Manzanares andNavacerrada, Madrid and Talamanca De Jarama, location in which wereshot most part these horror movies. Eerie and atmospheric musical scoreby Angel Arteaga, saga's usual .The motion picture written by Naschy ismiddling directed by Enrique Eguiluz and regularly played by JacintoMolina , a slick craftsman and mediocre actor.The flick will appeal toPaul Naschy fans and terror genre enthusiastic. Rating : 4,5 .

  6. BaronBl00d ([email protected]) from NC
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    First of all, this is a VERY difficult film to find in any condition, and Iam afraid my endeavours obtained a print put out by Video Search of Miamithat was grainy, subtitled in German(odd for a Spanish film), and ratherbleary through much of it. I searched long for this print, and despite itsmany flaws, both with the copy and with the film, I must say that I enjoyedthe film overall. It has very high marks for atmosphere with its superbEuropean gothic castle and its slyvan night settings. The acting ispedestrian at best, and the plot about an ancient family curse oflycanthropy is somewhat muddled. Apparently an old family, suitably calledWolfstein, was populated with a werewolf named Imre Wolfstein. Sometraveling gypsies come by the deserted castle and steal jewels from the deadfamily members in the vault, even taking the silver-pointed crucifixembedded in the body of Imre. Of course, this allows Imre to come back tolife and rid the castle of those pesky gypsies and other villagers. In thewake of his feeding, he bites Waldemar Daninsky. The story really startshere as Waldemar and friends try to rid him of his new affliction. Thinkingthey are getting expert medical help, his friends enlist the aid of twovampires, who are up to no good. As you can see the plot has something foreveryone. Well the film has lots going against it, but the atmospheric moodand settings, and the fact that this is the first of the eight WaldemarDaninsky films starring Paul Naschy are reason enough to grab some popcorn,light some candles, and sit back and enjoy some hokum.

  7. Benjamin Gauss from Salzburg, Austria
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    While it isn't the best and most fun flick starring the late SpanishHorror Legend Paul Naschy, "La Marca Del Hombre-Lobo" aka. "The Wolfmanand Count Dracula" aka. "Frankenstein's Bloody Terror" (1968) is thefirst film in which Naschy played the Werewolf Waldemar Daninsky, andtherefore the film that launched his career as an immortal Cult icon.In a way, Enrique López Eguiluz' film is therefore maybe one of themost influential Eurohorror films ever made, as it is not for certainif Naschy's career had been the same, had it not been for this film. Itis an interesting detail that Naschy, who (as for so many of his films)wrote the story and screenplay to "La Marca del Hombre-Lobo", only tookthe role of Waldemar Daninsky because Horror star Lon Chaney Jr. hadturned it down. Luckily so! As in the sequels, Waldemar Daninsky is akind-hearted and likable man, to whom young beauties are magicallyattracted. Shortly after the ravishing 18-year-old countess Janice(Dyanik Zurakowska) falls in love with Daninsky, unfortunate eventslead him to get bitten by a Werewolf, after which the likable manbecomes a nighttime Werewolf himself…

    The 'Waldemar Daninsky' or 'Hombre Lobo' Werewolf films starring PaulNaschy all follow a very similar pattern in which the likable Daninskybecomes a Werewolf (sometimes due to a curse, sometimes due tounfortunate events), and yet each one of them is highly entertaining towatch, even after having seen a bunch of them already. Since this filmwas made in the late 60s, it is quite a bit tamer in terms of sleazeand gore than its 70s and 80s sequels (though there are some goryscenes), and may therefore be not quite as fun to watch to my fellowExploitation fans. The storyline, then again, is slightly more logicalthan in most of the Daninsky flicks, and while the film probably won'tmake anyone shiver in terror, it has a moody Gothic atmosphere andseveral genuinely eerie moments. Naschy is great as always and youngDyanik Zurakowska, who would later play alongside Naschy in one of hisgreatest films "La Orgía De Los Muertos" (aka. "The Hanging Woman",1973), is lovely in the female lead. Julián Ugarte and Aurora de Albaare nicely eerie as a married couple of very sinister occultscientists.

    Even though some of the sequels, such as "La Noche De Walpurgis"("Werewolf Vs. Vampire Women", 1971), "El Retorno De Walpurgis" ("Curseof the Devil", 1973), or "El Retorno Del Hombre-Lobo" ("Night of theWerewolf", 1981, my personal favorite so far) may be even cooler thanthis one, this is the original Waldemar Danisnky flick, and an absolutemust-see for all my fellow Paul Naschy fans. Not to be missed byEurohorror-lovers. Paul Naschy forever!

  8. Tender-Flesh from United States
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    Here we have the first in the Hombre Lobo series that made Paul Naschy,uh, famous. I admire Paul's desire to want to play a werewolf so often.I do wish, however, that he developed the special effects. He justlooks slightly more savage than Lon Chaney Jr.'s version. I feel thisfilm, in particular, is more suited to a 1950's audience.

    You have the usual Gothic trappings here: creepy old castle, gypsies,curses, strange bloodlines, werewolves, vampires, but….noFrankenstein or his monster! Instead, you get some nonsense about theWolfstein clan. Exactly how that happens is rather interesting. It'slike you ask for a Mercedes-Benz. I place one in front of you when youget your driver's license. Then, I drive it away, and have a Yugo towedto the same parking spot and say "It's still a car. Have fun!" So,while we were "terrified" by Frankenstein, in all his incarnations, nowwe have Wolfstein! That's basically how the story intro begins. Like,it's almost the same thing! Don't complain! Ha. Well, I'm actually finewith not having a Frankenstein monster in this film. This is one ofthose creaky old clunkers that is long on plot and short of wolf-outs.However, you do get something I bet kids would have liked back in theday: two werewolves fighting(I don't know how many times that happenedin films before this one) then you have a werewolf tackling not one buttwo hissing vampires.

    Let me break it down for you. Boy meets girl. Girl meets Waldemar. Girlthinks Waldemar is hotter(who wouldn't?). Gypsies screw around in acastle and accidentally bring an old werewolf to life. Waldemar getsbit, thus begins his hirsute problems. While looking for a cure thatdoesn't involve death, two strangers show up, claiming they will helpWaldemar, boy, and girl. But, they are just vampires, natch! Withoutspoiling the ending, yeesh, you have a fairly OK fight between Waldemarand the old grey wolfman, then a horrid laughable chase between theannoying man-vamp with all his cape twirling and hissing(seriously, hehas like no powers other than biting and hypnotism–he literally andfiguratively sucks) and Waldemar.

    The movie gains a few points for atmosphere and set design. Randomskeletons strewn about are, well, unusual, I think, but overall thecastle set designs are quite good, and Naschy is constantly walkinginto cobwebs accidentally. This isn't one of those so-bad-it's-goodfilms. I don't think it deserves a lot of ridicule. Maybe watch italone. You probably won't find many people who will "appreciate" it asyou might.

    Time to get hairy.

  9. lastliberal from United States
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    The last time I encountered Paul Naschy was in the video nasty TheWerewolf and the Yeti. This is the film that started his career asCount Waldemar Daninsky. If you like good old campy horror with bustygypsies and vampires showing maximum cleavage, then this will fit thebill. Besides, wolf-man transformations are always fun to watch.

    Of course, the horror is accompanied by a juicy love triangle as CountWaldemar Daninsky seems to have stolen Countess Janice von Aarenberg(Dyanik Zurakowska) from her young beau Rudolph (Manuel Manzaneque).

    Count Daninsky joins a group of villagers after "wolves" when thegypsies mistakenly removed the silver cross from the wolf-man whilerobbing graves. He saves Rudolph's life, but is bitten in the process,thus starting the series of films where Nachy is a wolf-man.

    Seeking help, they come into contact with vampires. No, there is noFrankenstein; that was added for American markets.

  10. slayrrr666 ([email protected]) from Los Angeles, Ca
    06 Jan 2013, 1:47 pm

    "Frankenstein's Bloody Terror" is one of the better European films ofthe Gothic era.


    A curse on the Wolfstein family causes the descendant Count WaldemarDaninsky, (Paul Naschy) to investigate a strange accident at anabandoned castle. While joining a local hunting party, he is the onlyone who escapes but suffers a severe gash on his chest. He finds thathe can turn into a werewolf and asks for help, and keeps friendsRudolph, (Manuel Manzaneque) and Janice, (Dyanik Zurakowska) fromdiscovering his secret. Janice decides to help him despite the problem,and decides to take him to see Doctor Mikhelov, (Julian Ugarte) whoalso has a terrible secret that is soon revealed to Rudolph and Janice.

    The Good News: The first film in the legendary Waldemar Daninsky seriesof films, and is one of the better entries in the series. It has agreat combination of the European sleaze and American Gothicsensibilities. The film takes place almost exclusively in a castleallows for the always-impressive settings. The gloomy dungeon, longwinding hallways, tons of long, winding staircases and plenty of otherfactors that are found in Gothic castles. The costuming and pace arealso quite reminiscent as well, and combined with the marvelous castlesettings gives this film a literal dripping atmosphere. The sleazecomes at the more exploitative elements thrown in, which mostly comefrom the werewolf's actions. The kills are brutal for the time, withthe decidedly European blood and gore. It's got a great combination ofthe two. The pace is quite nice, and the big scenes are placed at theright moment to keep things from getting bored. The twist in the storyabout the way to deal with the werewolf is a great injection oforiginality into the proceedings, making this a bit more clever thanthe other films from the time.

    The Bad News: This is one of the hardest films to understand. It's notlike nothing is explained, and many scenes doesn't seem to make a lotof sense. Waldemar is hardly given any back-story and his role in theproceedings changes a couple times. He at first is the creepy owner ofa forbidden castle, then becomes a kind hearted person who invites apair of wanderers to his castle, and switches to wanting to investigatewhen they go missing. It was given the impression that the events tookplace at his castle, then clearly doesn't know that the kills tookplace. It's just one example of a confusing series of story lines. Itis most likely due to the differing prints out there, which isunderstandable. They're really isn't much wrong with it, just aconfusing series of events.

    The Final Verdict: If films that look great but don't make any senseare your favorite kinds of films, then this will greatly appeal tothose. The film is also recommended to those that love the European wayof horror films and to fans of Paul Naschy.

    Today's Rating-PG-13: Violence and Sexual themes

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