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Frankenstein's Bloody Terror (1968)
"La marca del Hombre-lobo" (original title)

GP  -  Horror  -  8 October 1971 (USA)
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Ratings: 4.8/10 from 388 users  
Reviews: 25 user | 13 critic

A man suffers from the curse of lyncanthropy and seeks out the aid of a German doctor and his wife who are experts in the occult. Unknowingly, the cursed man has summoned two vampires ... See full summary »


(as Enrique L. Eguiluz)


(story), (screenplay)
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Cast overview, first billed only:
Paul Naschy ...
Dyanik Zurakowska ...
Countess Janice von Aarenberg (as Dianik Zurakowska)
Manuel Manzaneque ...
Rudolph Weissmann
Aurora de Alba ...
Wandessa Mikhelov
Julián Ugarte ...
Dr. Janos Mikhelov (as Julian Ugarte)
José Nieto ...
Count Sigmund von Aarenberg (as Jose Nieto)
Carlos Casaravilla ...
Judge Aarno Weismann
Ángel Menéndez ...
Otto the Forest Keeper (as Angel Menendez)
Antonio Jiménez Escribano ...
(as Antonio G. Escribano)
Rafael Alcántara ...
(as Rafael Alcantara)
Juan Medina
Antonio Orengo ...
Otto the Butler
Ángela Rhu ...
(as Angela Rhu)
Pilar Vela
Milagros Ceballos ...


A man suffers from the curse of lyncanthropy and seeks out the aid of a German doctor and his wife who are experts in the occult. Unknowingly, the cursed man has summoned two vampires instead, who have plans of their own for the werewolf. Written by Humberto Amador

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


More Horror, More Screams, More Fright Than You'd Ever Dare to Dream! See more »




GP | See all certifications »





Release Date:

8 October 1971 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Frankenstein's Bloody Terror  »

Filming Locations:


Box Office


ESP 26,431,972 (Spain)

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(70 mm prints)| (English version)



Aspect Ratio:

2.20 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Paul Naschy played the role of Waldemar Daninsky out of necessity because Lon Chaney Jr. had turned said part down. See more »


Rudolph looks into the mirror and sees no reflection from the vampire Wandessa. As she pulls him toward her to embrace him you can see both her hands in the mirror. See more »

Crazy Credits

Most English-language prints open with hype-up credits and voiceover boasting "Filmed in 70-millimeter and 3-D" (even in the fuzzy 8mm prints for TV) and cartoon-drawing intro claiming this to be Frankenstein movie. See more »


Followed by The Werewolf Versus the Vampire Woman (1971) See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

Over the top and fun!
12 April 2005 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

When I was in high school (the late 1970s) a local TV station showed this on Saturday afternoons constantly with "Dracula vs. Frankenstein". As a teenager I LOVED this! My memories on the plot are kind of vague, but it went something like this: A man is cursed with becoming a werewolf. He has already killed a few people. He hears of a count who can (perhaps) cure him. The count and his wife come--but they're both VAMPIRES!!!

BTW--Frankenstein has nothing to do with this movie. The American distributor had promised theatre owners a film with the names "Frankenstein" and "Terror" in the title. Then they got this werewolf-vampire one. So the American version has a silly prologue linking the Frankenstein family to the werewolf!!!

Sounds ridiculous but it's played so serious it actually is a lot of fun to watch. The effects (for the 1970s) were good and, surprisingly, this got a PG rating despite some pretty gory parts. Also this played uncut on TV. The acting was actually pretty good and I distinctly remember being terrified by the vampires.

I heard the original Spanish one runs 10 minutes longer and was in 3-D and stereo sound! We'll never see that here probably and this version seems to have disappeared completely. Too bad. It was a fun, silly horror film. I give it an 8. Maybe Anchor Bay will find a version of this to release soon.

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