IMDb > Frankenstein Created Woman (1967)
Frankenstein Created Woman
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Frankenstein Created Woman (1967) More at IMDbPro »

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Frankenstein Created Woman -- Trailer for this take on the classic horror


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6.6/10   2,873 votes »
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Down 6% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Anthony Hinds (original screenplay)
View company contact information for Frankenstein Created Woman on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
15 March 1967 (USA) See more »
The Ultimate in Evil! See more »
A dead and frozen Baron Frankenstein is re-animated by his colleague Dr. Hertz proving to him that the... See more » | Full synopsis »
User Reviews:
I spit on your…soul. See more (56 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Peter Cushing ... Baron Frankenstein
Susan Denberg ... Christina
Thorley Walters ... Doctor Hertz
Robert Morris ... Hans
Duncan Lamont ... The Prisoner
Peter Blythe ... Anton
Barry Warren ... Karl
Derek Fowlds ... Johann
Alan MacNaughton ... Kleve (as Alan MacNaughtan)
Peter Madden ... Chief of Police
Philip Ray ... Mayor
Ivan Beavis ... Landlord
Colin Jeavons ... Priest
Bartlett Mullins ... Bystander
Alec Mango ... Spokesman
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Patrick Carter ... Guard (uncredited)
Kevin Flood ... Chief Gaoler (uncredited)
Lizbeth Kent ... First Woman (uncredited)
Howard Lang ... Guard (uncredited)
John Maxim ... Sergeant (uncredited)
Mark McMullins ... Villager with Body (uncredited)
Stuart Middleton ... Young Hans (uncredited)
Nikki Van der Zyl ... Christina (voice) (uncredited)
Antony Viccars ... Second Spokesman (uncredited)

Directed by
Terence Fisher 
Writing credits
Anthony Hinds (original screenplay) (as John Elder)

Produced by
Anthony Nelson Keys .... producer
Original Music by
James Bernard 
Cinematography by
Arthur Grant (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Spencer Reeve 
Casting by
Irene Lamb 
Production Design by
Bernard Robinson 
Art Direction by
Don Mingaye 
Makeup Department
George Partleton .... makeup
Frieda Steiger .... hair stylist
Production Management
Ian Lewis .... production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Douglas Hermes .... assistant director
Joe Marks .... second assistant director (uncredited)
Christopher Neame .... third assistant director (uncredited)
Art Department
Thomas Goswell .... draughtsman (uncredited)
Feliks Sergejak .... scenic artist (uncredited)
Sound Department
Roy Hyde .... sound editor
Ken Rawkins .... sound recordist
Gerry Humphreys .... sound re-recording mixer (uncredited)
Special Effects by
Les Bowie .... special effects
Ray Caple .... special effects assistant (uncredited)
Ian Scoones .... special effects assistant (uncredited)
Peter Diamond .... stunts (uncredited)
Camera and Electrical Department
Moray Grant .... camera operator
Bob Jordan .... focus puller (uncredited)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Rosemary Burrows .... wardrobe mistress
Larry Stewart .... wardrobe master
Editorial Department
James Needs .... supervising editor
Chris Brennan .... second assistant editor (uncredited)
Elizabeth Redstone .... first assistant editor (uncredited)
Music Department
Philip Martell .... musical supervisor
Other crew
Eileen Head .... continuity
Crew believed to be complete

Production CompaniesDistributors

Additional Details

Also Known As:
86 min | USA:92 min
Color (DeLuxe)
Aspect Ratio:
1.66 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (RCA Sound Recording)
Finland:K-18 (2001) (self applied) | Finland:(Banned) (1967) | Germany:16 (DVD rating) | Ireland:12 | Netherlands:16 | Norway:16 | Sweden:15 | UK:X (original rating) | UK:12 (video re-rating) (2003) | UK:15 (video rating) (1991) | USA:Unrated | West Germany:16 (nf)

Did You Know?

Anachronisms: When Christina meets Anton she is wearing white nail varnish, all the rage in the swinging 60's but not in the 19th century in which the Film is set.See more »
Chief of Police:Do you expect us to believe this childish rubbish, sir? Do you take us for fools?
Baron Frankenstein:Yes.
See more »
Movie Connections:


How does the movie end?
Does 'Frankenstein Created Woman' begin where 'The Evil of Frankenstein' left off?
How much sex, violence, and profanity are in this movie?
See more »
7 out of 8 people found the following review useful.
I spit on your…soul., 12 October 2010
Author: Spikeopath from United Kingdom

Frankenstein Created Woman is a Hammer Films production that is directed by Terence Fisher. Written by Anthony Hinds under the alias of John Elder, it stars Peter Cushing, Susan Denberg, Thorley Walters, Robert Morris & Derek Fowlds. Cinematography is by Arthur Grant and the music score by James Bernard.

Baron Frankenstein (Cushing) is dabbling with transference of the soul, when Christina (Denberg), a disfigured local who girl commits suicide after her lover Hans (Morris) is wrongfully executed, comes his way for revival, it sets the wheels in motion for violent and bloody revenge.

Bonkers plot and bonkers movie, but one that's well regarded in critical circles; by fans of Hammer Horror in general, and even one Martin Scorsese has it on his favourite movies list. Reworking Bride Of Frankenstein into a metaphysical based tale is close to being a genius idea, even if at times it's difficult to know if it's meant to be funny or not. The thematics most certainly are intelligent and well played out, not just the notion of transferring a peasant boy's soul into that of a former cripple-who now looks like (and is) a playboy model, but also class snobbery, corrupt justice system, bullying and of course revenge. All crammed into a 90 minute movie. But some scenes are just too daft to take serious if they were meant to be so in the first place? After crafting bona fide horror classics like Curse Of Frankenstein, Dracula and The Mummy, Terence Fisher owes Hammer Horror fans absolutely nothing. But gauging his efforts here is tough to do, for the blend isn't quite right. Moody and almost dreamlike in tone, it's also low on production values and, Cushing excepted, performed all very hammy by the overacting cast. But again, that may well have been the remit when shooting began? It's a safe recommend to Hammer fans because it's entertaining on either front, as a comedy or a dark little chiller . But personally I wouldn't be surprised to see it rated from anything between 1/10 to 10/10 across internet sites because it's really an odd piece of Brit cinema. I'll sit on the fence and go 7/10 for it.

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