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Paul Morrisey’s Flesh For Frankenstein Screening at Brooklyn’s Nitehawk Cinema on 09/06

Paul Morrisey’s 1973 film Flesh for Frankenstein, starring the inimitable Joe Dallesandro, Udo Kier and Dalila Di Lazzaro, will be screened tonight on 35mm at the beautiful Nitehawk Cinema at 136 Metropolitan Avenue in Brooklyn, NY at midnight as part of their September “Nitehawk Nasties” series. From the press release:

Many versions of Dr. Frankenstein and his monstrous creation have been made since Mary Shelley first wrote her gothic novel Frankenstein in 1818 … Continue reading →

Horrornews.net
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Synapse Films to Release Demons, Demons 2, Tenebre, and Phenomena on Blu-ray

  • DailyDead
Earlier this month, we told you that Synapse Films would be releasing a Blu-ray version of Lamberto Bava’s Demons, and it’s now being reported that they’re also working on new Blu-ray versions of Demons 2, along with Dario Argento’s Tenebre and Phenomena.

Don May Jr. of Synapse Films recently gave Fangoria an update on their upcoming Blu-ray/DVD titles:

“We’re getting better hi-def masters of Tenebrae and Phenomena, and we’re fixing the timing and color errors that were in the previous Blu-rays of the Demons films. Right now, Calum Waddell and High Rising Productions are working on supplements for Demons and Demons 2. They’re putting together all kinds of stuff for us on those two, with the participation of Simon Boswell, Alan Jones, Federico Zampaglione and Roy Bava, and many more to be announced. We haven’t started on the Tenebrae and Phenomena extras yet.
See full article at DailyDead »

Flesh For Frankenstein Review d: Paul Morrissey

Flesh For Frankenstein / Andy Warhol's Frankenstein (1973) Direction and Screenplay: Paul Morrissey Cast: Joe Dallesandro, Udo Kier, Monique van Vooren, Dalila Di Lazzaro, Arno Juerging, Srdjan Zelenovic, Nicoletta Elmi, Marco Liofredi, Liù Bosisio Highly Recommended Monique van Vooren, Joe Dallesandro, Flesh for Frankenstein The first time I saw Flesh for Frankenstein was during its theatrical release in 1973, when it was titled, Andy Warhol's Frankenstein. Warhol, of course, had little to do with the production besides lending his name to it. The real genius behind Frankenstein and its follow-up, Andy Warhol's Dracula, was Paul Morrissey. [Antonio Margheriti aka Anthony M. Dawson's contributions to the film are unclear.] The original Frankenstein release was in glorious 3-D, with special visual effects by Robert V. Bernier and Carlo Ramboldi. Maybe it's because I find it less distracting, but I prefer the (2D) DVD issue better. That's because the film's dark humor comes through without [...]
See full article at Alt Film Guide »

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