PG | | Comedy
An American grandson of the infamous scientist, struggling to prove that he is not as insane as people believe, is invited to Transylvania, where he discovers the process that reanimates a dead body.
Gene Wilder conceived the "Puttin' on the Ritz" scene, while Mel Brooks was resistant to it as a mere "conceit" and felt it would detract from the fidelity to Universal horror films in the rest of the film. Wilder recalls being "close to rage and tears" and argued for ... ...
Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
If we look at the base of a brain, which has just been removed from the skull, there's very little of the mid-brain that we can actually see. Yet, as I demonstrated in my lecture last week, if the under aspects of the temporal lobes are gently ...
Medical Student: I ...
Throughout the film, Frederick is referred to as the grandson or great grandson of Victor Frankenstein. However, Victor was a character from 1818 when the novel was first published, which would make Frederick in the 1930's Victor's great-great-great-great grandson, minimum.
Based on characters in the novel "Frankenstein" by Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley.
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