Set in Berlin during WWII, the Nazi regime is attempting to develop a drug that will animate the dead, in order to use in the war effort. Toulon arouses suspicion as a Nazi dissident, and his secret is discovered. During a Nazi raid on his home, Toulon's beautiful wife is murdered. Toulon vows revenge, with the help of his animated puppets. This movie gives a new perspective on Toulon and his "friends". Written by
Craig West <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Six-Shooter was originally going to be a six armed ninja but was changed to a cowboy since the writer was a big western movie fan and it also made sense in the story as Six-Shooter would represent an American. The artist who created the poster used a 1988 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Foot Soldier toy as a base for Six-Shooter. There was a ninja puppet in Puppet Master: Axis of Evil. See more »
In Puppetmaster, part of the legend of Toulon is that he committed suicide in 1939. This movie takes place in 1941, and he is still very much alive. This should have been set in 1938. See more »
The credits begin with the puppet 'six shooter' holstering his guns, laughing, and then text saying "COMING SOON - PUPPET MASTER 4: WHEN BAD PUPPETS TURN GOODS." See more »
The plot is a bit much for a PUPPET MASTER movie...
During the pre-war era of Berlin in 1941, the Nazi regime is working at creating a drug which will reanimate the dead. Their intent is to use the serum on fallen soldiers in order to render their army invincible. After many failed attempts, Dr. Hess soon learns that the local puppet master Andre Toulon holds the ancient secret of giving life to inanimate objects. Toulon and his legion of puppets must now defend themselves and flee from the pursuing Nazis as they try to capture him and use his powers for evil. This is an exciting and adequately-scripted entry in the still-continuing Puppet Master series, even though the story suffers from a gaping, inexcusable plot hole: the original movie has Toulon committing suicide in 1939, two years before the events in this film. All imperfections aside, however, this still is a decent little flick.
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