Frankenstein's Daughter film Product Information
Frankenstein's Daughter movie was released Aug 20, 2002 by the Image Entertainment studio. .85 minute feature film DVD.
Frankenstein's Daughter review Product Description
A creepy mad scientist brings a slew of hideous creatures back to life and sets them free.
Dr Frankenstein's Daughter video. Frankenstein's grandson possesses the ancestral urge to reanimate corpses and creates a hideous she-monster Frankenstein's Daughter film. She's big, she's beefy, and she's got the most glorious blonde locks you've ever seen in this drive-in cult classic Frankenstein's Daughter review.
Frankenstein's Daughter movie Customer Reviews
Frankenstein's Daughter movie this is a fun b movie. campy. unintentionally funny. not to mention the voluptuous sally todd. this one's a keeper.
By william (cloud 9 ky.)
seen this movie?
Frankenstein's Daughter video Product Details
|CD Universe Part number||1281769|
|Release Date||Aug 20, 2002|
|Also Known As||She Monster of the Night|
|Running Time||85 Minutes|
|Movie Details||B&W; Mono Sound; Dolby Noise Reduction; Digital Sound|
Frankenstein's Daughter DVD Features
In the words of Bugs Bunny, "Monsters lead such interesting lives." That they do. And when they're not drinking blood, rising from the dead or trashing Tokyo, they seem to be doing what comes naturally: getting hitched and having a crop of kids. In "Frankenstein's Daughter," the Doctor's grandson continues with his infamous grandad's experiments and creates a hideous she-monster, a cross between a sumo wrestler, a porterhouse steak and the "brain" of a blonde bimbo, complete with a permanent wave down to her toes. An exploitation movie milestone in the monster offspring subgenre, "Frankenstein's Daughter" is the third of four drive-in classics crafted by producer Marc Frederic and director Richard Cunha in their late-'50s moviemaking heyday.
Source: Image Entertainment, Inc.
Full Frame - 1.33
Dolby Digital Mono - English
Additional Release Material:
1. Behind-the-Scenes Photos
Liner Notes: Tom Weaver - Film Historian