1967 BBFC Cert. “X”

Frankenstein Created Woman

Baron Frankenstein is continuing his unorthodox experiments and is now trying to isolate the soul, an entity which he is convinced lives on after death. He is soon able to test his theories when his assistant, Hans, is wrongly guillotined for the murder of his crippled and deformed lover’s father and the girl, having witnessed the execution, commits suicide. Frankenstein operates on her, reviving her, mending her body and transforming her into a beautiful young woman, while at the same time transferring Hans’ soul into her body. But now the spirit of Hans forces her to seek vengeance on the three ruffians responsible for the murder for which he died…..

3- FCW 1
Production Details

A Seven Arts-Hammer film production presented by Associated British Pathe Limited and released through Warner-Pathe Distributors Limited (UK) and Twentieth Century-Fox (USA)
Copyright MCMLXVI Hammer Film Productions Ltd, – All rights reserved
MPAA Approved Certificate

The characters and incidents portrayed and the names used herein are fictitious and any similarity to the name, character, or history of any person is entirely accidental and unintentional

RCA Sound Recording
Produced at Bray Studios, England
Technicolor 87 mins

Filming Began: 4th July 1966
UK Release: 18th July 1967

Bray Studios, Down Place, Oakley Green, Berkshire

Black Park Lake, Black Park, Iver Heath, Buckinghamshire – Woodland scenes
Frensham Ponds, Farnham, Surrey – Guillotine scene

Stills from film

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Cast & Crew

Red = Uncredited

Original Poster
Frankenstein Created Woman 1967

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Austrian beauty Susan Denberg longed for the glamour of the movie industry, but, when stardom came, she was unable to cope. She had appeared as a centrefold in Playboy magazine and landed a part in “An American Dream” (aka. “See You in Hell, Darling”) (1966), but after “Frankenstein Created Woman” she suffered severe mental problems which forced an early end to her acting career.

At about this time, Terence Fisher took time off from Hammer to make two films for Tom Blakeley’s Planet Films – “Island of Terror” (1966, with Peter Cushing) and “Night of the Big Heat” (1967, with Cushing again and with Christopher Lee).

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