In the Seventeenth Century, in Maldavia, Princess Asa Vajda and her lover Javutich (Arturo Dominici) are killed by the local population, accused of witchcraft. A mask of Satan is attached to their faces. Princess Asa curses her brother, promising revenge to his descents. The body of Javutich is buried outside the cemetery, and the coffin of Princess Asa is placed in the family's tomb with a cross over it for protection. Two hundred years later, Professor Thomas Kruvajan and his assistant, Dr. Andre Gorobec, are going to a congress in Russia and they accidentally find the tomb. Dr. Thomas breaks the cross, releasing the evil witch. When they are leaving the place, Dr. Andre meets Princess Katia Vajda, descendant of Princess Asa, and falls in love with her. Meanwhile, Katia is threatened by the witch, who wants to use her body to live again. Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
The Undead Demons of Hell Terrorize the World in an Orgy of Stark Horror!
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Did You Know?
The U.S. version released by American International has a replacement score by Les Baxter
. Although Baxter is given sole credit, his score actually contains themes from Roberto Nicolosi
's original score. See more
In the scene where Princess Asa pauses by her father's coffin, she is wearing black stockings and shoes under her dress. She then leaves the room to look for the others and is seen running down the hall barefoot and without stockings. See more
[Andre expresses regret that he and superior, Dr. Kruvajan, will be late and miss the opening address at a medical conference in St. Petersburg
Dr. Thomas Kruvajan
My son, how long have you been a doctor?
Dr. Andre Gorobec
Three years. I've been with you for two.
Dr. Thomas Kruvajan
When you've been in this business as long as I have, you'll learn to take the speeches at all of these medical conferences with a grain of salt.
For "The Mask of Satan," the English language version prepared in Italy, Barbara Steele's name is listed as "Barbara Steel" on the trailer and on the credits of the film itself. See more