UK --- horror/science fiction
Dir: Terence Fisher
Next we see Hans join a dotty old Dr. Hertz (played by Hammer Studios regular Thorley Walters) as they rush to resurrect a body in a coffin, until it is revealed to be none other than Baron Frankenstein himself. One could take this in two ways, first as it would appear the filmmakers are telling the audience Frankenstein has become a full on monster, even of his own doing. The other could be this is a sly reference to Hammer's other recurring cinema monster, Count Dracula.
Nevertheless, it's revealed Dr. Frankenstein is indeed dead, and having been on ice for an hour, has just successfully risen from the dead, proving the soul shall return to the body. Another banal experiment well done, and so to celebrate, they send Hans out for wine. Hans happens to be in love with the deformed daughter of an inn keeper. The daughter, Christina (played by Playboy model and Star Trek guest star from "Mudd's Women" Susan Denberg), it would appear has been constantly harassed by a trio of young elites who would normally fit right into a Hammer Dracula film.
However, this film's reception has been, it is well written and balanced enough to get its message across. I believe there may have been some scenes in this film exist somewhere, or were left on the cutting room floor, as there is evidence of Frankenstein carrying Christina who's wearing a kinda little white bikini. Not sure what more of the story it added or not. Anyway, besides the wonky science of a rudimentary machine that can virtually upload the soul of a person, one can trust the films script thoroughly. If you forgive them bypassing the notion of an afterlife.