Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man Overview:

Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man (1943) was a Science Fiction - Horror Film directed by Roy William Neill and produced by George Waggner.

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Monster Mayhem! It's Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man

By Rick29 on Oct 9, 2016 From Classic Film & TV Cafe

Bela Lugosi as the Monster. The surprising popularity of 1942's The Ghost of Frankenstein (not one of my faves) left Universal Studios in a quandary. It wanted to make a sequel, but its staff writers felt that the Frankenstein Monster had nowhere to go. Desperation sometimes results in inspiration ... Read full article


Monster Mayhem! It's Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man

By Rick29 on Oct 9, 2016 From Classic Film & TV Cafe

Bela Lugosi as the Monster. The surprising popularity of 1942's The Ghost of Frankenstein (not one of my faves) left Universal Studios in a quandary. It wanted to make a sequel, but its staff writers felt that the Frankenstein Monster had nowhere to go. Desperation sometimes results in inspiration ... Read full article


FRANKENSTEIN MEETS THE WOLF MAN ( 1943 )

By Theresa Brown on Oct 29, 2015 From CineMaven's Essays from the Couch

I believe in monsters. Don?t you? If they didn?t exist, how could Universal Pictures be able to feature them as a hallmark of their brand? Why, in this blogathon alone there are several entries covering monsters. If you click on The Universal Blogathon banner you will find those entries and many ot... Read full article


Classic Films in Focus: FRANKENSTEIN MEETS THE WOLF MAN (1943)

By Jennifer Garlen on Apr 16, 2015 From Virtual Virago

Universal Studios enjoyed so much success with its various monsters that the temptation to make endless sequels and combinations of characters proved too tempting, and movies like Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man (1943) appeared in large numbers throughout the 1930s and 40s. Of course, the quality of... Read full article


Classic Films in Focus: FRANKENSTEIN MEETS THE WOLF MAN (1943)

By Jennifer Garlen on Apr 16, 2015 From Virtual Virago

Universal Studios enjoyed so much success with its various monsters that the temptation to make endless sequels and combinations of characters proved too tempting, and movies like Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man (1943) appeared in large numbers throughout the 1930s and 40s. Of course, the quality of... Read full article


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Quotes from

Dr. Frank Mannering: I can't do it! I can't destroy Frankenstein's creation. I've got to see it at its full power.


Lawrence Talbot: Why have you followed me?
Dr. Frank Mannering: Talbot, you're a murderer.
Lawrence Talbot: Prove it.
Dr. Frank Mannering: You're insane at times and you know it. You're sane enough now though to know what you're doing. Why don't you let me take care of you?
Lawrence Talbot: You think it would do any good to put me in a lunatic asylum?
Dr. Frank Mannering: You know that's where you belong. It's the only thing to do.
Lawrence Talbot: Oh that wouldn't do any good. I'd only escape again sooner or later.
Dr. Frank Mannering: We might be able to cure you. It might prevent you...
Lawrence Talbot: I only want to die. That's why I'm here. If I ever find peace I'll find it here.


Maleva: He is not insane. He simply wants to die.


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Facts about

With Bela Lugosi's dialogue scenes cut, he's only on screen for five minutes and 6 seconds, with stunt men and doubles appearing in almost two additional minutes.
The dog (Bruno) in the film is a German Shepherd named Moose, who Lon adapted from the Universal Lot just after Moose's earlier appearance as the 4 legged werewolf that attacks Lawrence in The Wolf Man.
Several photos exist showing the deleted scenes (the fireside chat between the Monster and Talbot beneath the icy catacombs of the castle for instance; where Talbot & the audience learn that the Monster is still blind). This has been confirmed by several sources, including screen writer Curt Siodmak. In the mid-'80s a search was made through the Universal Studio vaults for a print or negative of the uncut prerelease version. As of this date, it has not yet been found.
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Also directed by Roy William Neill




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Also produced by George Waggner




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Also released in 1943




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More "Monster" films



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