Lady Frankenstein (1971) 1080p YIFY Movie

Lady Frankenstein (1971) 1080p

When Dr. Frankenstein is killed by a monster he created, his daughter and his lab assistant Marshall continue his experiments. The two fall in love and attempt to transplant Marshall's ...

IMDB: 5.03 Likes

  • Genre: Horror |
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.90G
  • Resolution: 1920x1040 / 24.000 FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 99
  • IMDB Rating: 5.0/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 1

The Synopsis for Lady Frankenstein (1971) 1080p

When Dr. Frankenstein is killed by a monster he created, his daughter and his lab assistant Marshall continue his experiments. The two fall in love and attempt to transplant Marshall's brain in to the muscular body of a retarded servant Stephen, in order to prolong the aging Marshall's life. Meanwhile, the first monster seeks revenge on the grave robbers who sold the body parts used in its creation to Dr. Frankenstein. Soon it comes after Marshall and the doctor's daughter.


The Director and Players for Lady Frankenstein (1971) 1080p

[Director]Aureliano Luppi
[Director]Mel Welles
[Role:]Rosalba Neri
[Role:]Paul Muller
[Role:]Joseph Cotten


The Reviews for Lady Frankenstein (1971) 1080p


Sexiest Frankenstein Movie Ever!Reviewed bylazarilloVote: 7/10

This Italian-made Gothic horror movie often gets the short shrift from fans of the overrated Hammer films of the time. Sure, it has much lower production values and, sure, Rosalba Neri (aka "Sara Bay")is no Peter Cushing, but there's no doubt which one of them I'd rather see naked. Seriously though, Neri shed her clothes so graciously on screen and looked so appealing doing it that no one ever gave her credit for being the great actress that she was. She carries this movie pretty much by herself--Joseph Cotton is good as her father but he is killed off early, and Mickey Hargitay isn't bad but is horribly miscast as a 19th century police detective. Probably more than in any other of her movies, Neri stays dressed here. But the two scenes in which she does shed her Victorian garments are VERY memorable, and not for the usual reasons. In one scene she helps her would-be lover kill a handsome but idiotic handyman by having sex with the guy while her accomplice smothers him with a pillow, but her evil and lustful character doesn't let the guy's untimely death interruptus the coitus. The look on her face as she has "the little death" well after her sex partner has had the big one (and her poor would-be lover can only watch) is amazing and very perverse. There's probably not another actress that could have (or would have) pulled it off. The final scene, if anything, is even more warped, so much so that it was censored from many prints. Let's just say that this nymphomaniacal Frankenstein just can't resist Frankenstein's monster, and the sight of the two of them on the operating table stops even the rampaging villagers with torches dead in their tracks.

Is this is a classic Frankenstein movie? Well, no. It resembles the Mel Brooks comedy "Young Frankenstein" more than the Hammer films or the Universal classics, but it is reasonably well-made, definitely pretty entertaining and it is, if nothing else, the sexiest Frankenstein movie ever.

Surprisingly Well-MadeReviewed bySpace_MafuneVote: 6/10

When Baron Frankenstein (Joseph Cotton) is killed by his creation, his daughter sets out to create her own to bring the killer to justice and to make herself the perfect mate while she's at it. This one focuses on this more disturbing aspect of this and does a decent job of exploiting it.

I was quite stunned to see so many wonderful sets and costumes here, plus a decent atmosphere and lighting too. The film looks better than it is...The Monster may not be up to expectation but the rest delivers better than you might expect.

Frankenstein's Daughter Creates Dream Man! Read all about it!Reviewed byAndy (film-critic)Vote: 5/10

In yet another adaptation of the Frankenstein monster myth, director Mel Welles (with co-director Aureliano Luppi) takes our now infamous Halloween villain to a realm where free love is just as popular as monster creation. The backdrop to "Lady Frankenstein" is still the same – mad scientist Barron Frankenstein uses dead bodies to attempt reanimation, but in this re-imagine his daughter, Baroness Frankenstein returns home, after studying to be a doctor, and wishes to follow in her father's footsteps. She is young, eager, and ready to explore all possible positions in the monster world. Yet, disaster strikes when her father's creation escapes, killing Frankenstein as well as plenty of town folk. While the initial idea is to stop the monster, Baroness goes a secondary route in hoping to complete her father's dreams by transforming the brain of her older husband in to the body of a young man named Tom. Love, both physically and emotionally, flies rampant throughout all phases of the Baroness' plans – and even when fire, anger, and destruction surround our characters, it doesn't stop the love that they have?.literally.

"Lady Frankenstein" has the feel of a classic midnight movie. The scenes are dark, the characters are underdeveloped yet likable, and the scares are minimal at best. One could also argue that this film has that raw ambition that several Italian horror films of the 70s seemed to latch onto and give audiences what they wanted, tons of flesh and large unrealistic plots. "Lady Frankenstein" was no exception. Do not even be fooled by the use of Joseph Cotton, who was nothing short of phenomenal in Orson Welles' "Magnificent Ambersons", he is the quintessential Frankenstein doctor, a few turns of a knob, a few stares at electricity, a menacing scream, and you have the character played not only by Cotton, but by most everyone who has attempted to fill these shoes. What makes this film stand beyond others, at least momentarily, is the chaos of Paul Whiteman's portrayal of the creature and the creepy seduction of Baroness Frankenstein (played devilishly by Rosalba Neri) to nearly everything that walks. These two elements keep you glued to the screen as the full 90-ish minutes creep by. Will the monster get captured? What is Neri's endgame? Can we get some angry villagers?

Do I suggest that you watch this film? Absolutely. Will you like it? That is a completely different question. "Lady Frankenstein" is for the classic horror viewer. Those interested in what Hollywood is churning out today will probably find this feature bland, scare-less, and choppy, but I challenge you to watch this at least once. It does demonstrate a small ounce of creativity in a story that has been told over and over and over again. Yep, the production is limited, the acting and voice work is pathetic, but there was something about this story that was entertaining. The implausible nature of the story was elevated, and the feeling of escapism – a good feeling for any cinematic journey – was explored, and I think that is what makes "Lady Frankenstein" viewable. Again – one will not find themselves arguing theories about Cotton and his relationship with Neri, nor will you question why Captain Harris cannot seem arrest Tom Lynch on any charges, or that questionable final scene of staying in a burning building instead of running all for love – nope, no detailed conversations will happen. But, the sheer enjoyment of this film will remain. I do recommend, but merely as a cult horror film teetering on nearly forgotten.

Grade: *** out of *****

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