Film
DRACULA, PRISONER OF FRANKENSTEIN
, Dir.
DRACULA, PRISONER OF FRANKENSTEIN

With a few dozen lines of dialogue, mounds of greasepaint, and a wall-of-sound approach to all things spooky, DRACULA, PRISONER OF FRANKENSTEIN does something special. Itt clears out the pores and sticks to its guns no matter what. The film makes a stand for slapdash eccentricity, swabbing hallucinatory “take it or leave it” brashness in the face of anyone who wishes to peek behind the velvet curtain. Placing the film in context within Jess Franco's own sprawling, international filmography is a waste of time. This movie stands alone. Alone and fearless. (Joseph A. Ziemba)

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