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Label:
Number: OOPGDICD011

No. Tracks: 45
Country: UNITED KINGDOM
THE FRANKENSTEIN FILM MUSIC COLLECTION (CD)
Composed by: Various

NEAR MINT - UNSEALED - ONLY ONE AVAILABLE

FRANKENSTEIN MUST BE DESTROYED
by James Bernard
1. Opening Credits
2. The Reaper
3. Death Of A Nightwatchman
4. Brandt Is Kidnapped
5. Liberating Brandt
6. Frankenstein's Lust
7. The Police Inspection
8. The Water Main Bursts
9. Brandt's Body Revealed
10. Brandt Awakens
11. The Death Of Anna
12. The Brandts Reunited
13. Finale And End Credits

THE CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN
by James Bernard
14. Opening Credits
15. The Creature Revealed
16. The Creature Escapes
17. Pursuit
18. End Credits

THE REVENGE OF FRANKENSTEIN
by Leonard Salzedo
19. Waiting To Be Born
20. A New Body
21. End Credits

THE EVIL OF FRANKENSTEIN
by Don Banks
22. Opening Credits

FRANKENSTEIN CREATED WOMAN
by James Bernard
23. Opening Titles
24. Opening Credits
25. End Credits

THE HORROR OF FRANKENSTEIN
by Malcolm Williamson
26. Opening Credits

FRANKENSTEIN AND THE MONSTER FROM HELL
by James Bernard
27. Helder's Sorcery
28. A New Inmate
29. Doctor Victor
30. Frankenstein's Apprentice
31. Professor Durendel
32. Helder Meets The Other Patients
33. Helder Investigates
34. The Professor's Last Performance
35. Helder Operates
36. The Transformation Of Schneider
37. The Monster From Hell
38. The Professor's Suicide
39. A New Brain
40. The Monster Recovers
41. Split Personality
42. Helder And The Angel
43. The Monster Is Poisoned
44. Death Of The Monster
45. Finale And End Credits

FRANKENSTEIN MUST BE DESTROYED - Baron Frankenstein is once again working with illegal medical experiments. Together with a young doctor, Karl and his fiancée Anna they kidnap the mentally sick Dr. Brandt, to perform the first brain transplantation ever. Stars Peter Cushing, Simon Ward, and Frank Middlemass. 1969

THE CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN - was the "breakthrough" picture for the fabled Hammer Studios. It is possible that more blood is spilled and more gore expended in this one picture than in all previous "Frankenstein" epics combined. Told in flashback, the story centers around Baron Victor Frankenstein (Peter Cushing), a dangerously arrogant scientist who takes it upon himself to play God. Using portions of dead bodies, Victor fashions a synthetic monster (Christopher Lee) with a bad attitude. In a radical departure from the Frankenstein canon, it is the imperious Victor who orchestrates the film's two murders by "borrowing" the brain of a learned professor, then leaving his next victim at the mercy of the monster. When Frankenstein finally gets his comeuppance, it is not because he unleashed his creature, but because no one believes that such a creature ever existed! 1957

THE REVENGE OF FRANKENSTEIN - He may be calling himself "Dr. Stein," but the audience isn't fooled: that popular general practitioner (Peter Cushing) in the mittel-European village of Carlsbruck is none other than our old friend, Victor Frankenstein. No one seems unduly concerned when the patients in a charity clinic begin losing their arms and legs during Dr. Stein's emergency operations -- no one except his young rival, Dr. Kleve (Kerwin Mathews). Threatening to expose Dr. Stein as the fugitive from justice he really is, Kleve is instead persuaded to be Stein's partner. Things really begin heating up when Stine and Kleve use the brain of vengeful village hunchback Karl (Oscar Quitak) for their new synthetic monster. Adding to the climactic melee is another monster, built in the image of Dr. Frankenstein himself! Full of clever (if gory) touches, Revenge of Frankenstein is among the best of Hammer Studio's late-1950s output. 1958

THE EVIL OF FRANKENSTEIN - Hardly the best of Hammer Studios' Frankenstein epics, "The Evil of Frankenstein" is too much the mixture as before to be truly memorable. Back in business once more is Baron Frankenstein (Peter Cushing), who finds his fabled monster (Kiwi Kingston) frozen in a block of ice. Once the creature is thawed out, the Baron, worried that the big lug might develop a mind of his own, engages the services of a hypnotist (Peter Woodthorpe). Instead of keeping the monster docile, the hypnotist decides to use old "Frankie" for his own evil designs, and we're off and running again. At 84 minutes, "Evil of Frankenstein" was too short for a two-hour network TV slot, so Universal (the film's American distributor) tacked on 13 minutes of pointless additional footage, featuring timorous villagers Steven Geray, Maria Palmer and William Phipps. 1964

FRANKENSTEIN CREATED WOMAN - Peter Cushing stars as the quintessential mad scientist obsessed with the reanimation of dead bodies and the creation of superhuman creatures. His latest project involves transferring the mind of a wrongly-executed man into the body of his lover (former Playboy centerfold Susan Denberg), whose own suicide left her horribly disfigured. After restoring her beauty, the Doctor performs the mind-transference, which comes off without a hitch... until her late mate's lust for revenge against his executioners begins to surface. He/she then pursues this vendetta by seducing and murdering those who wronged him. Hammer stalwart Terence Fisher directs this quirky entry with his usual flair -- aided considerably by a decent budget -- and spices things up with a fair share of titillation (courtesy of Ms. Denberg). 1965

THE HORROR OF FRANKENSTEIN - Victor Frankenstein (Ralph Bates) is the son of the Count who plans his father's demise. He inherits the castle and the comely housekeeper (Kate O'Mara) who doubles as his mistress. Soon Victor is busy murdering people to build his monster (David Prowse). His victims include his neighbor, his housekeeper, a gravedigger, a professor and his best friend. He patches the various body parts together to make his horrible creation in this horror story with a good dose of comedy. 1970

FRANKENSTEIN AND THE MONSTER FROM HELL - This sixth entry in Hammer Films' Frankenstein series tends to be out of favor with diehard fans of the genre, though it does have its moments. Borrowing a page from Edgar Allan Poe, the script contrives to have Baron Frankenstein (Peter Cushing) in charge of a lunatic asylum. When young doctor Simon Helder (Shane Bryant) is institutionalized for attempting to create synthetic life, Frankenstein is delighted: now he'll have an assistant for his own diabolical experiments. This time out, the monster is played by David Prowse, who later went on to international fame as Darth Vader in Star Wars (though of course Vader's voice was provided by James Earl Jones). A new wrinkle to the old story is the Monster's cannibalistic tendencies, allowing for a number of gruesome, gore-encrusted horror highlights. 1974

  
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