Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1997 .B7425 1999
In The Bride of Frankenstein, Boris Karloff reprises his role as the silver screen's most misunderstood monster who now longs for a mate. This critically acclaimed sequel introduces Dr. Pretorius (Ernest Thesiger) as a deranged scientist who forces Dr. Frankenstein (Colin Clive) to help him create a companion for the monster.
Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1997 .F564 1998
The mad Baron Frankenstein is married to his sister, Katrin. With their two children they live a demented sitcom family's life; hubby rushes off to his lab and wife complains of neglect. With his trusty servant, Otto, the baron has constructed a heroic female and now plans to make her a male mate.
Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1995.9.H6 F735 1999
An adaptation of Mary Shelley's novel about the scientist who creates a terrifying monster. Restored with footage cut after the initial release. Adapted by John L. Balderston from a play by Peggy Webling based on the story by Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley. Videocassette release of the 1931 motion picture.
Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1995.75 .F73 2003
This edition is dedicated to the creators, producers and actors of the Frankenstein-monster genre. The Frankenstein-monster was more to be pitied than centured ; while the vampire-monster (Nosferatu) was an evil and blood-thirsty killer, an un-dead creature. This was cinema's first Frankenstein film and Nosferatu was cinema's first vampire film. These two films were the genesis of Monster and Horror films that followed.
Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1995.9.H6 M37 1998
The story of a young doctor whose obsession with death leads him to create a life. But his "creature," crafted from the bodies of convicts and the brain of a brilliant scientist, is a hideous mockery of humanity.
Call Number: UCF Main Library DVD Collection - 3rd Floor -- PN1997 .Y68 2014
Filming in glorious black and white, Brooks re-created the Frankenstein laboratory using the same equipment from the original Frankenstein (courtesy of designer Kenneth Strickfaden), and this loving attention to physical and stylistic detail creates a solid foundation for nonstop comedy.