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Frankenstein (1931)
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Frankenstein (1931)

Description
Dr. Frankenstein tries to break the rules of humanity and perform a dangerous task by trying to create a new human being by assembling parts of a deceased man. It may be a very difficult task but the doctor will succeed in that task, but to no avail will create a beast that deals with life and people in a very horrific way. Henry tries to create from death something real that deals with others, but things may turn out later.
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Frankenstein (1931)
CRITICS OF "Frankenstein (1931)"
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Slant Magazine
Resource

August 10, 2010

Frankenstein is a horror film that turns (miraculously) into an existential tale of man's fear of abandonment
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Reel Film Reviews
Resource

November 04, 2012

...a watchable yet consistently uneven horror flick that feels long even at 70 minutes...
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TIME Magazine
Resource

October 07, 2008

[Whale] did it in the Grand Guignol manner, with as many queer sounds, dark corners, false faces and cellar stairs as could possibly be inserted.
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Variety
Resource

September 24, 2007

Maximum of stimulating shock is there, but the thing is handled with subtle change of pace and shift of tempo that keeps attention absorbed to a high voltage climax.
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Radio Times
Resource

October 07, 2013

Shocking in its day and still a genuinely creepy experience, director James Whale's primitive yet enthralling interpretation of Mary Shelley's classic tale of man playing God is the most influential genre movie ever made.
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Village Voice
Resource

October 20, 2016

The most influential horror film ever made, this stark and stylish work has a weird fairytale beauty.
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Combustible Celluloid
Resource

October 10, 2012

The film has a touching, almost childlike humanity that allowed audiences to actually identify with the monster.
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Chicago Reader
Resource

June 05, 2007

One of the most deservedly famous and chilling horror films of all time.
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Common Sense Media

January 01, 2011

Classic monster movie still electrifies.
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Hollywood Reporter
Resource

November 16, 2014

James Whale has done a great job in his direction. This is not an easy thing to direct -- just how far to go in playing upon an audience's credulity, it's sympathy, it's nerves. Whale seems to have gone far enough, but not too far.
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Time Out
Resource

January 26, 2006

The film is unique in Whale's work in that the horror is played absolutely straight, and it has a weird fairytale beauty not matched until Cocteau made La Belle et la Bête.
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