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The Creature Walks Among Us (1956)

Approved | | Horror, Sci-Fi | 26 April 1956 (USA)
A scientist captures the Creature and turns him into an air-breather, only for him to escape and start killing.

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Writers:

(story) (as Arthur Ross), (screenplay) (as Arthur Ross)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Dr. William Barton
...
...
Marcia Barton
...
Jed Grant
Maurice Manson ...
Dr. Borg
James Rawley ...
Dr. Johnson
...
Captain Stanley
Paul Fierro ...
Morteno
Lillian Molieri ...
Mrs. Morteno
Larry Hudson ...
State Trooper
Frank Chase ...
Steward
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Storyline

In this third Gill-Man feature, the Creature is captured and turned into an air-breather by a rich mad scientist. This makes the Creature very unhappy, and he escapes, killing people and setting fires in the process. Written by Marty McKee <mmckee@wkio.com>

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

ALL NEW UNDERWATER THRILLS! (Australian daybill) See more »

Genres:

Horror | Sci-Fi

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

26 April 1956 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Canavar aramizda  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Sequel to Creature from the Black Lagoon (1954) and Revenge of the Creature (1955), and the only one of the three not made in 3-D. See more »

Goofs

When the creature throws Dr. Barton from the balcony, the wire holding him flashes in the light. See more »

Quotes

Dr. William Barton: What are you shooting at, you fool? I want him alive!
See more »

Connections

Featured in 100 Years of Horror: Mutants (1996) See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

 
The Creature Stalks Among Us
25 August 2000 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Similar to the under-appreciated "Alien 3"(1992), this dramatic thriller has so many ideas that to disregard it would be a waste. The Creature is sought by scientists on an expedition to the Florida Everglades, where the second film ("Revenge of the Creature") ended. Joining in the expedition is the wife (Leigh Snowden) of a disturbed scientist (Jeff Morrow), who hasn't much to do but be admired by the men around her, including a good scientist (Rex Reason) and a lecherous guide (Gregg Palmer). The Creature is subdued, but only after being burned in a ghastly fire. The head scientist (Morrow) discovers lung tissue in the Creature, and he is transformed to an air-breathing animal. Cruelly pent-up back home in a Californian bay-side stockade, he longs to return to the water. The racial undertones of his new appearance are undeniable. The 6'6" Don Megowan is superb as this "animal" (as Morrow calls him once), expressing torment and despair through a rigid mask with his sullen eyes and settle body gestures. The last scene is breathtaking, since we know he may not survive a return to the sea. Main titles are an improvement, finally overlaid on gurgling water, rather than the clouds in prior two films. The music has been updated and is haunting, and the misty underwater photography in the first half is stunning, best in the series. The whole film is beautifully directed by John Sherwood, with lights, shadows, contrast in exquisite black and white. All the actors are fine, reciting mature dialogue. The first 2 films together basically re-do the plots of "The Lost World" (1925) and "King Kong" (1933), of venturing into untapped territory, finding and fighting a strange entity, who is enamored with the female scientist, bringing it back to civilization, where it escapes and abducts the woman. Sympathy is invoked for the Creature, making this most unusual.


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