IMDb > Munster, Go Home! (1966)
Munster, Go Home!
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Munster, Go Home! (1966) More at IMDbPro »

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Release Date:
15 June 1966 (USA) See more »
Feel like crawling the walls? But even less like Bucking the traffic jams or getting trampled at the beach? Take it easily. Take the family to your friendly neighborhood movie. THE MUNSTERS are there...their first full-length feature! And in Technicolor yet! Herman, Lily, Grandpa and Eddie...all The Munsters and Terry-Thomas too! You'll be laughing all the way! See more »
The Munsters travel to England after Herman discovers he's the new Lord of the Munster Hall. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
A Green Monster in Swinging London See more (23 total) »


  (in credits order)

Fred Gwynne ... Herman Munster

Yvonne De Carlo ... Lily Munster

Al Lewis ... Grandpa

Butch Patrick ... Eddie Munster

Debbie Watson ... Marilyn Munster

Terry-Thomas ... Freddie Munster

Hermione Gingold ... Lady Effigie Munster

Robert Pine ... Roger Moresby

John Carradine ... Cruikshank

Bernard Fox ... Squire Lester Moresby

Richard Dawson ... Joey
Jeanne Arnold ... Grace Munster
Maria Lennard ... Millie Cruikshank
Cliff Norton ... Herbert
Diana Chesney ... Mrs. Moresby

Arthur Malet ... Alfie

Ben Wright ... Hennesy
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Danny Dee ... British Customs Official
Robert Ball ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Dick Crockett ... Ship Steward (uncredited)

Jack Dodson ... Ship Steward (uncredited)
Jimmy Garrett ... British Hooligan (uncredited)
Henry Hunter ... Minor Role (uncredited)

Peter James ... Minor Role (uncredited)

Colin Kenny ... Man in Pub (uncredited)

Helen Kleeb ... Emily (uncredited)

Don Knight ... Minor Role (uncredited)

Laurie Main ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Gary Marsh ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Terence Mitchell ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Stacy Morgan ... Minor Role (uncredited)

Richard Peel ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Glenn Randall Jr. ... Minor Role (uncredited)
John Trayne ... Minor Role (uncredited)
Dennis Turner ... Minor Role (uncredited)

Directed by
Earl Bellamy 
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Joe Connelly 
Bob Mosher 
George Tibbles 

Produced by
Joe Connelly .... producer
Bob Mosher .... producer
Irving Paley .... associate producer
Original Music by
Jack Marshall 
Cinematography by
Benjamin H. Kline (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Bud S. Isaacs 
Art Direction by
Alexander Golitzen 
John J. Lloyd 
Set Decoration by
Julia Heron 
John McCarthy Jr. 
Makeup Department
Larry Germain .... hair stylist
Abe Haberman .... makeup artist
Karl Silvera .... makeup artist
Bud Westmore .... makeup coordinator
Production Management
Jim Hogan .... unit production manager (as James R. Hogan)
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Wendell Franklin .... assistant director
Dolph Zimmer .... assistant director
Sound Department
Corson Jowett .... sound
Waldon O. Watson .... sound
Visual Effects by
Albert Whitlock .... matte supervisor
Gary Epper .... stunts
Carey Loftin .... stunt coordinator
Dick Crockett .... stunts (uncredited)
Glenn Randall Jr. .... stunts (uncredited)
Camera and Electrical Department
William Dodds .... camera operator
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Grady Hunt .... costumes
Music Department
Ethmer Roten .... musician: flute (uncredited)
Other crew
Keith Vincent .... assistant to producers

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
96 min
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
1.85 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Westrex Recording System)

Did You Know?

"The Munsters" (1964) series director Gene Reynolds was the original choice to helm this movie, but found it difficult to work with the director of photography and was fired after just a couple of days for not working fast enough (the film had to be shot in 18 to 25 days). He was replaced by Earl Bellamy.See more »
Errors made by characters (possibly deliberate errors by the filmmakers): 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 »
Herman:I want to go to the party and put on funny hats and be obnoxious and talk too loud and get stoned- uphold the American image abroad.See more »
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8 out of 10 people found the following review useful.
A Green Monster in Swinging London, 30 October 2004
Author: directoroffantasies from Tampa Bay, Florida

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.

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (23 total) »


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