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post #61 of 85 Old 11-14-2013, 09:56 AM - Thread Starter
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Millenium is releasing Hammer's "Frankenstein Created Woman" on Blu-ray in the US on 1/14/14. No details yet on any extras (if there are any). The Region B release from a couple months back included the old 'Hammer Glamour' featurette and a Commentary Track with Film/Hammer historians Derek Fowlds, Robert Morris & Jonathan Rigby. I haven't seen this (Australian) Blu-ray, but I understand the video quality was very average at best.

Unfortunately, I doubt this release is going to look very good if Millennium's dvd release is anything to go by (which it was in regards to Dracula Prince of Darkness dvd>br). The Millenium dvd had washed out color and some nasty, clumpy "grain" which actually made the much older Anchor Bay dvd the better choice. I'll still buy it hoping to be pleasantly surprised but I'm not holding my breath.
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post #62 of 85 Old 11-14-2013, 10:53 AM
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I'm big fan of the Hammer films and have about given up hope that we'll ever see a nice comprehensive set of Blu releases with decent transfers. Esp. in Region A.

Just look at how nice the Shout (and Arrow in the UK) releases of the Vincent Price/Poe films came out. The Hammer's should be getting similar treatment.

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post #63 of 85 Old 11-14-2013, 04:42 PM
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Originally Posted by NJPete View Post

I'm big fan of the Hammer films and have about given up hope that we'll ever see a nice comprehensive set of Blu releases with decent transfers. Esp. in Region A.

Just look at how nice the Shout (and Arrow in the UK) releases of the Vincent Price/Poe films came out. The Hammer's should be getting similar treatment.

MGM is to be thanked for the VPC quality which I plan to crack open on the weekend, maybe I will find additional info inside though I doubt it. From what little I have seen Arrow used the exact same master except the Shout versions have less bright grading, which is good and the 6 films have been crammed into 4 discs which disappointed me as I would of liked each film in it's own case.
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post #64 of 85 Old 11-14-2013, 11:32 PM - Thread Starter
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I (finally) received the Australian region B Blu-ray/DVD combo of "Frankenstein And The Monster From Hell" today in the US. The Blu-ray is not region locked.

VERY surprised how decent this release looks compared to the numerous older dvd (and Japanese laserdisc!) releases I have. Previously, the German Anolis dvd release, soft though the image is compared to the better looking but edited US Paramount DVD was the best and certainly most complete cut of this movie to own, but I can happily say the new Blu-ray makes the Anolis dvd obsolete.

First off, this release is completely uncut. Even the scene of the asylum director getting his throat slashed by the monster is complete (the Anolis dvd was about a second shorter during the close-up of the director's bloody throat). Better yet, the overall quality of the source and transfer is a vast improvement over every previous home video release.

The opening credits scene are fairly grainy due to the day for night/film stock used but once the scene shifts to the daylight countryside as depicted via model work and glass matte painting, the rich colors and detail are really a revelation for anyone used to the older home video releases. The only time the movie looks perhaps excessively grainy is the darker scenes, which I attribute to the photography, not the encoding or the fact that this is a 1080i transfer. Otherwise, it looks very crisp, has accurate colors, digitally unmolested and film-like.

The framing is listed as 1.66:1 and compared to the Anolis dvd, there's more image info on the sides with just a sliver less off the top and bottom. The compositions look fine throughout.

The audio track is lossless 2 channel LPCM stereo. There are no subtitles.

There's four bonus features, a short about director Terence Fisher narrated by his daughter, a short about the making of the film, a stills gallery and a commentary track by two of the actors, Shane Briant and Madeline Smith as well as Hammer historian/author Marcus Hearn. All said, the supplementary material is brief but surprisingly thorough in painting a picture of the circumstances this film was made.

The movie itself is essentially Hammer Film's swan song to their classic, uniquely "Hammer-esque" gothic style they invented, nurtured and perhaps clung to far past it's shelf live from '57 to '74. Many of the people most associated with the best of Hammers gothics were brought back for this film, primarily director Terence Fisher, actor Peter Cushing, James Bernard for the score and numerous other actors in smaller parts who were in Hammer productions dating back to "Horror Of Dracula" (Charles Lloyd Pack). Watching the film knowing that this was Hammer's last decent gothic and knowing that the cast and crew probably knew this was the end of the road for the studio gives the film a added undercurrent of finality that compliments the downbeat film itself.

The story is simple - a doctor of surgery who is a devotee of Frankenstein's theories is caught and sentenced to an asylum. Also confined to that asylum if Baron Frankenstein himself who is basically running the place and procuring bodies, limbs and organs of dead inmates to make his latest creature, which turns out to be an ape-like, guttural creature (in a terrible costume) who through a series of events meets a tragic but predictable fate.

In my opinion, Frankenstein And The Monster From Hell is not the best in the Hammer Frankenstein series in any way. What elevates this admittedly cheap looking production is especially Fisher's direction and Peter Cushing's acting which add layer upon layer of subtext and irony in every scene. This is a film where the beauty is in the details. However, I think it's the most rewarding as far as repeated viewing to pick apart the delightful nuances woven through the film due both to the art and craft of those involved as well as the unique drama surrounding the personal lives of the principles, most in the twilight of their careers and the final chapter of Hammer studios gothic glory.
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post #65 of 85 Old 11-15-2013, 12:00 PM
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The BD sounds good from your comments, though an interlaced transfer is slightly disappointing.

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post #66 of 85 Old 11-18-2013, 06:20 PM
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Frankenstein Created Woman Special Features:

Audio Commentary Featuring Derek Fowlds ("Johann"), Robert Morris ("Hans") and Jonathan Rigby (Hammer Historian)
Frankenstein Created Woman Trailer
World of Hammer Episode "The Curse of Frankenstein"
World of Hammer Episode "Hammer Stars: Peter Cushing"
Brand New Documentary: "Hammer Glamour"
Animated Stills Gallery
Includes Exclusive Collectable Cards

Swiped from the other site natch.
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post #67 of 85 Old 01-20-2014, 05:32 PM
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Ms Frankenstein looks hot, if you can get past the scars. I suspect WB did the transfer and it does look promising in these images and I like the 'dim' grading, might be the best Hammer pq so far:

http://www.dvdbeaver.com/film4/blu-ray_reviews_60/frankenstein_created_woman_blu-ray.htm
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post #68 of 85 Old 01-20-2014, 06:12 PM
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Agreed, looks nice.

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post #69 of 85 Old 01-21-2014, 12:59 PM
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I will chime in and say those screen caps are fairly nice, with loads of real detail.

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post #70 of 85 Old 01-28-2014, 07:44 PM - Thread Starter
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Received and skimmed through the US release of Frankenstein Created Woman today. Regarding the transfer, it's a lot better than the Millennium dvd release (or the older Anchor Bay dvd release) but I can't say it's as good as the decent screen caps posted in the DVD Beaver review seemed to promise. Looks a bit too dark and murky in many scenes and I'd rate the UK Blu-ray release of Evil Of Frankenstein and the Australian Frankenstein And The Monster From Hell significantly better. That said, it's the best the movie's ever looked on home video for what it's worth. Just don't expect to be blown away.

On the other hand, the two bonus feature "World of Hammer" docs look surprisingly good compared to my old dvd compilation of the series. I did get a chuckle out of the menu description of "Director Commentary" when FCW director Terrence Fisher has been dead for over 3 decades (it's actually a pair of Hammer horror film historians and a couple secondary cast members).
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post #71 of 85 Old 01-29-2014, 05:25 PM
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I prefer transfers of scary movies look scary instead of the dayglow grading and adding cg of effects hammer does. I imagine Frankenstein Created Woman does not hold a candle to the dimness of Escape From New York.
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post #72 of 85 Old 01-29-2014, 08:27 PM - Thread Starter
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I prefer transfers of scary movies look scary instead of the dayglow grading and adding cg of effects hammer does. I imagine Frankenstein Created Woman does not hold a candle to the dimness of Escape From New York.

Whaaaa.....?!?
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post #73 of 85 Old 09-09-2014, 01:08 AM - Thread Starter
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Curse Of The Werewolf German Blu-ray

I received my copy of the Hammer Film's classic "Curse Of The Werewolf" released by Anolis of Germany (the Mediabook version) via Amazon Germany here in the US and watched it tonight.

I have to say I'm pretty blown away by how good the transfer looks. I've grown used to the hit and (mostly) miss nature most Hammer films have received on Blu-ray worldwide the past few years and even though knowing this was coming from Anolis who put out a number of really solid Hammer classics on DVD about a decade ago, I really blind bought with trepidation.

Happily, I can say this is probably one of, if not THE best looking "classic" (late 50's to mid 60's) Hammer Films so far released on BD anywhere worldwide. It helps this movie is one of Hammer's very best horror films from their creatively best period.

Really solid, well saturated colors (with no apparent revisionist color timing tomfoolery), very film-like yet crystal clear source shows off to maximum effect everything that made the early color Hammer horror films so beautiful to look at. I still have the old 2 dvd Universal Hammer Horror film set that includes Curse of The Werewolf which I believe uses the same uncut (reconstructed in the late 80's) and framed source print but the BD version blows it out of the water.

Add to the outstanding transfer, there's a very good selection of extras including the German language opening and closing credits (from an admittedly mediocre source) as well as a few other features I haven't gone through yet (although I did enjoy the scanned pages from the old House Of Hammer comic magazine featuring excellent artwork by John Bolton.

Perhaps my only minor complaint is there's no English language subtitles, but that's very a minor nitpick.

If Anolis gets ahold of "Bride of Dracula" and even "Phantom Of The Opera" I will blind buy without hesitation to replace my disappointing UK BDs.

My highest recommendation.
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post #74 of 85 Old 09-09-2014, 06:23 AM
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Thanks for the review! Is it region-locked?

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post #75 of 85 Old 09-09-2014, 12:49 PM - Thread Starter
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Thanks for the review! Is it region-locked?
Yes, it's region B locked.
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post #76 of 85 Old 09-09-2014, 03:33 PM
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Anyone have firsthand experience with the Captain Kronos BD available in Australia? This is one of my favorite Hammers and I don't foresee it getting a North American release.

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post #77 of 85 Old 09-11-2014, 08:55 PM
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Hey, I remember 'Dracula AD 1972'.
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post #78 of 85 Old 09-12-2014, 03:56 AM
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Hey, I remember 'Dracula AD 1972'.
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post #79 of 85 Old 06-15-2015, 05:49 PM
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Warner Bros. finally tosses their hats into the ring with this wave of four Hammer movies at once. It's about time is all that I will say, nearly a decade after the format was launched. There is a picture of this set floating around if you want to see the packaging.

Warner Archive confirmed that it plans to release on Blu-ray a four-film box set of classic Hammer films later this year. The films in the Horror Classics Volume One box set are: Dracula Has Risen from the Grave (1968), Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed (1969), The Mummy (1959), and Taste the Blood of Dracula (1970).

Dracula Has Risen From The Grave

A village trembles in fear. A priest forsakes his vows in the service of evil. Young beauties fall victim to a mysterious seducer. And each night brings the threat of death. Because Dracula Has Risen from the Grave.

In his third incarnation as Bram Stoker's infamous vampire, horror great and 55-year movie veteran Christopher Lee goes fang to cross with the forces of good in this atmospheric Hammer Studios film directed with stylish menace by two-time Academy Award-winning cinematographer Freddie Francis. He and Lee see to it that just as the undead rises in terrifying fashion so will your goosebumps.

Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed

Baron Frankenstein's experiment went wrong, dead wrong. Thus, another victim lies in a makeshift grave. Suddenly, a water main bursts, forcing the dead man's arm to the surface. Next the torrent heaves the body upward. Frankenstein's panicked accomplice tries to reconceal the body... but corpses can be so unwieldy.

This creepy scene is a highlight of Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed, horror great Peter Cushing's fifth Hammer Studios Frankenstein saga. Other cast members of note include film-debuting Simon Ward (Young Winston) and Freddie Jones (The Elephant Man) as the scientist's pitiable new creation. Frankenstein pioneers research in brain transplants - but the procedure is imperfect. Which is just perfect for horror fans!

The Mummy

In Hammer Studios' vivid 1959 Technicolor reincarnation of The Mummy, screen horror icon Christopher Lee wraps on the moldy gauze bandages and emerges as the tormented Kharis, an avenger stalking the hills and bogs of Victorian England to track down archaeologist John Banning (Peter Cushing) and other desecrators of his beloved Princess Ananka's Egyptian tomb.

"Lee looks tremendous, smashing his way through doorways and erupting from green, dreamlike quagmires in really awe-inspiring, fashion" (David Pirie, Time Out Film Guide). Awe-inspiring, too, was the box-office success of this third Hammer reinvigoration - after The Curse of Frankenstein and Horror of Dracula - of a classic screen monster.

Taste the Blood of Dracula

It's the boys' night out, time for bawdy fun. Yet revelry alone can't satisfy these community leaders out on a lark. There's still an adventure they can be duped into trying, one that will transform a certain Count from moldering dust into blood-lusting flesh.

Taste the Blood of Dracula, the fourth film in Hammer Studios' cycle of hemogobbling Victorian -Era horror, is a showcase of why Hammer became the name in Gothic terror. The solid cast and rich production design raise goosebumps to real-life fear and otherworldly dread. And Christopher Lee dons his red-lined cape again to become Evil Incarnate. He's Count Dracula, a being neither dead nor alive... but his movies are livelier than ever.
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post #80 of 85 Old 06-16-2015, 06:01 PM
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Not Hammer but WB also plans to release the monster titles Them!, The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms, Mighty Joe Young (Yes!) and Son of Kong.
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post #81 of 85 Old 06-25-2015, 07:27 AM
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Not Hammer but WB also plans to release the monster titles Them!, The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms, Mighty Joe Young (Yes!) and Son of Kong.
Them! and The Beast From 20,000 Fathoms are two of my all time favorite monster movies...not sure if i want to see them on blu ray though.
Because of the high resolution i'm afraid i'd see things that were never meant to be seen.Things like the makeup on actors faces,zippers on the monsters,attached strings and other things...etc.

I once had a blu ray copy of The Wizard Of Oz (til the disc went bad) but i didn't like it as much as the regular DVD because it had tooo much detail.The scene where Dorothy and the scarecrow are at the apple tree was especially telling cuz i could clearly see the stage the apple tree was set on...it didn't look at all natural,i was very disappointed to say the least....just my opinion.
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post #82 of 85 Old 06-25-2015, 08:43 AM
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Originally Posted by greaser View Post
Them! and The Beast From 20,000 Fathoms are two of my all time favorite monster movies...not sure if i want to see them on blu ray though.
Because of the high resolution i'm afraid i'd see things that were never meant to be seen.Things like the makeup on actors faces,zippers on the monsters,attached strings and other things...etc.

I once had a blu ray copy of The Wizard Of Oz (til the disc went bad) but i didn't like it as much as the regular DVD because it had tooo much detail.The scene where Dorothy and the scarecrow are at the apple tree was especially telling cuz i could clearly see the stage the apple tree was set on...it didn't look at all natural,i was very disappointed to say the least....just my opinion.
Either way, the Blu-ray is going to be far, far closer to what it looked projected theatrically compared to the DVD. Even if there is detail you don't want to see, everything else will also be superior in terms of color, compression, more film-like image, etc.

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post #83 of 85 Old 06-25-2015, 04:31 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by greaser View Post
Them! and The Beast From 20,000 Fathoms are two of my all time favorite monster movies...not sure if i want to see them on blu ray though.
Because of the high resolution i'm afraid i'd see things that were never meant to be seen.Things like the makeup on actors faces,zippers on the monsters,attached strings and other things...etc.

I once had a blu ray copy of The Wizard Of Oz (til the disc went bad) but i didn't like it as much as the regular DVD because it had tooo much detail.The scene where Dorothy and the scarecrow are at the apple tree was especially telling cuz i could clearly see the stage the apple tree was set on...it didn't look at all natural,i was very disappointed to say the least....just my opinion.
You're weird. The flaws are the productions charm and you can bet 10 to 20 years from now people will complain 2015 films look too CG and that the vfx in flicks just earlier then that are locked at chunky 2K CG.

Last edited by wuther; 06-25-2015 at 04:37 PM.
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post #84 of 85 Old Today, 09:35 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by greaser View Post
Them! and The Beast From 20,000 Fathoms are two of my all time favorite monster movies...not sure if i want to see them on blu ray though.
Because of the high resolution i'm afraid i'd see things that were never meant to be seen.Things like the makeup on actors faces,zippers on the monsters,attached strings and other things...etc.

I once had a blu ray copy of The Wizard Of Oz (til the disc went bad) but i didn't like it as much as the regular DVD because it had tooo much detail.The scene where Dorothy and the scarecrow are at the apple tree was especially telling cuz i could clearly see the stage the apple tree was set on...it didn't look at all natural,i was very disappointed to say the least....just my opinion.
Jeez, better not watch WAR OF THE WORLDS then. The wires are prominent in every format!
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post #85 of 85 Old Today, 09:21 PM
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Jeez, better not watch WAR OF THE WORLDS then. The wires are prominent in every format!
I noticed them on SD TV when I was a kid decades ...err.. years ago.

Have you seen Spartacus season 1? Man the CG stands out like a sore thumb, guess a redo is in order...
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