Bride of Frankenstein (1935) was a Horror - Science Fiction Film directed by James Whale and produced by Carl Laemmle Jr..
Bride of Frankenstein was inducted into the National Film Registry in 1998.
Ticklish Business Episode 8: Frankenstein (1931) and Bride of Frankenstein (1935)on Oct 21, 2016 From Journeys in Classic Film
In the first of my two-part look at the first three Universal Frankenstein films, guest host Todd Liebenow and I discuss James Whale’s Monster, as played by Boris Karloff. We look at the film’s subtext, how it worked in regards to the Hollywood Production Code, and more. I know it sounds... Read full article
The Bride of Frankenstein (1935)on Oct 6, 2016 From Journeys in Classic Film
Originally published October 27th, 2012 I had originally planned to review the TCM/Fathom events double feature of Frankenstein and The Bride of Frankenstein but ended up missing out on it. ?In the interest of time I figured best just to review the film I hadn’t already seen, The Bride of Fran... Read full article
Bride of Frankenstein (1935)By smumcountry on Jun 27, 2016 From Smum County
June 27, 2016 by smumcounty Few film sequels can claim to be better than their originals. Now that I think of it, almost none can claim that with certainty. Although one can argue the merits of ?The Godfather? (1972) versus ?The Godfather Part II? or ?Bill & Ted?s Excellent Adventure? (1989) ver... Read full article
1001 Classic Movies: The Bride of FrankensteinBy Amanda Garrett on Jun 20, 2016 From Old Hollywood Films
The Bride of Frankenstein (1935), starring Elsa Lanchester, is one of the 1001 classic movies you should see. Each Monday, I'm going to recommend a classic movie you should see (for the reasons behind the 1001 series and reviews of earlier films covered go here). June is the traditional month for w... Read full article
The Bride Of Frankenstein (1935)- part 3By Tom on Oct 15, 2015 From The Old Movie House
Mistakes, Errors, and good old fashioned screw-ups I recently had the opportunity to watch Frankenstein and The Bride Of Frankenstein back to back. And I found it puzzling that James Whale, with experience as an actor, a set designer, and a director, would allow such a muddled beginning to be in on... Read full article
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Lord Byron: Prologue
[looking out the window at a thunderstorm]
Lord Byron: How beautifully dramatic! The cruelest savage exhibition of nature at her worst without.
[turns to face Mary and Percy Shelley, both seated]
Lord Byron: And we three. We elegant three within. I should like to think that an irate Jehovah was pointing those arrows of lightning directly at my head. The unbowed head of George Gordon, Lord Byron. England's greatest sinner. But I cannot flatter myself to that extent. Possibly those thunders are for our dear Shelley. Heavens applause for England's greatest poet.
Percy Shelley: What of my Mary?
Lord Byron: She's an angel.
Mary Shelley: You think so?
Karl: Whataya say, pal, let's give ourselves up and let 'em hang us. This is no life for murderers.
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The scene in which the monster encounters the Gypsy camp was filmed shortly before the scheduled release date as a substitute for a scene that had been edited out after sneak previews because of censorship concerns. Since the scene was filmed long after the completion of principal filming - and after the film's musical score had been completed - the Gypsy camp scene is the only segment of the movie that has no musical score.
As a result of audience reactions from the film's preview screenings during the first week of April 1935, the film was extensively re-edited. Many scenes were deleted and trimmed, and at least one, the scene where the Monster stumbles into the Gypsy Camp, was added in. As a result of the editing, the original uncut film was approx. 15 minutes longer than its official release length of 75 minutes.
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