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Herman discovers he's the new lord of Munster Hall in England. The family sails to Britain, where they receive a tepid welcome from Lady Effigy and Freddie Munster, who throws tantrums because he wasn't named Lord Munster. An on-board romance had blossomed between Marilyn and Roger, but on land Marilyn discovers Roger's family holds a longstanding grudge against the Munsters. Herman upholds the family honor in an auto race; he and Grandpa also unlock "the secret of Munster Hall." Written by
Dennis Lewis <firstname.lastname@example.org>
There were two Ferrari California Spyders used in the movie as the car belonging to Moresby. The first one was red with tan leather seats, and the second one was also red, but with gray leather seats. See more »
Freddie complains, "I'm Lord Munster, not HIM!" Lady Effigie explains that Freddie should have used the pronoun HE because "the objective pronoun always takes the nominative case". While she is right that Freddie should have used the pronoun HE, her explanation should have been, "When the predicate pronoun refers to the subject, the pronoun takes the nominative case". In fact, most pronouns in the predicate of a sentence are in the objective case, not the nominative case. See more »
This film appeared at the height of the Swinging London movement of the mid-Sixties, when even Batman made a televised visit to Britain. A cross section of British funnymen came aboard to welcome America's improbably sweet family of ghouls to the old country. (And never mind that the name "Munster" is Irish and not English).
Fred Gwynne never looked back after making this final appearance as Frankenstein's monster, so bitter was he at the lingering pain performing the role caused him. It's a shame, because he was never better than in this lightweight role of goofy old Herman.
As he was in "Car 54", Al Lewis is Gwynne's sidekick, gleefully gnawing on the scenery as an over-the-top sendup of Dracula. Frankenstein vs. Dracula sounds like one of those high-concept films only the hard core will watch, but these two made it work.
I saw this film in the theater during its first run and continue to enjoy it on its occasional TV appearances. Often these are during the run-up to Halloween, when "Munster Go Home" acts as an antidote to the depressing run of horror films.
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