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The Invisible Ray Overview:

The Invisible Ray (1936) was a Horror - Science Fiction Film directed by Lambert Hillyer and produced by Edmund Grainger.

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MOVIE SCIENTIST BLOGATHON (The Mad): The Invisible Ray (1936)

By Caftan Woman on Feb 20, 2016 From Caftan Woman

"He's one lab accident away from being a super-villain." - The Big Bang Theory Ruth of Silver Screenings and Christine Wehner are our hosts for the Movie Scientist blogathon running February 19, 20 and 21. The subjects can be the good, the mad or the lonely. I would say my "hero" is "good a... Read full article


The Invisible Ray (1936) with Bela Lugosi and Boris Karloff

By Greg Orypeck on Jun 18, 2015 From Classic Film Freak

Share This! Destruction to all he touched or looked upon! The last time we met Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi at this site and under this byline was in The Black Cat (1934).? Well, gentle reader, in comparing that film with The Invisible Ray, made two years later and featuring the same two actors, w... Read full article


The Invisible Ray (1936) with Bela Lugosi and Boris Karloff

By Greg Orypeck on Jun 18, 2015 From Classic Film Freak

Share This! Destruction to all he touched or looked upon! The last time we met Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi at this site and under this byline was in The Black Cat (1934).? Well, gentle reader, in comparing that film with The Invisible Ray, made two years later and featuring the same two actors, w... Read full article


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Quotes from

Ronald Drake: No, you're not the one to let any man down.


Dr. Felix Benet: You observe: those finger marks cannot be seen in the light!


Dr. Felix Benet: I believe that this city is at the mercy of a madman whose body is an engine of destruction.


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Facts about

The scene of Boris Karloff being lowered into the pit containing the Radium X meteor was reused in a 1939 Universal serial, "The Phantom Creeps," starring Bela Lugosi. Karloff essentially "doubled" for Lugosi in the sequence since in "The Phantom Creeps" it was Lugosi who was lowered into the pit.
Part of the original SHOCK THEATER package of 52 Universal titles released to television in 1957, followed a year later with SON OF SHOCK, which added 21 more features.
Boris Karloff, who was actually an Englishman (true name: William Henry Pratt), plays a Hungarian scientist. Bela Lugosi, who was actually a Hungarian plays a Frenchman.
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Also directed by Lambert Hillyer




More about Lambert Hillyer >>
Also produced by Edmund Grainger




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Also released in 1936




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