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Sampo & Erhardt

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Visit our archives of the MST3K pages previously hosted by the Sci-Fi Channel's SCIFI.COM.

Goodbye Sci-Fi

Mike Nelson, Kevin Murphy and Bill Corbett reflect on MST3K's final broadcast.

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RiffTrax Presents a New Riff from Bridget and Mary Jo

Download it here.

9 Replies to “RiffTrax Presents a New Riff from Bridget and Mary Jo”

  1. mst3kme says:

    There’s also a remade Bridget and Mary Jo short available.

    “Keeping Clean and Neat.”



  2. jay says:

    Right off a big slam on Abe Vigoda. They could have gone for British dentistry or the Cardashians, but no…


  3. mst3kme says:

    From Wikipedia.

    “Frankenstein’s Daughter was shot during just six days for approximately $65,000 and sold to Astor Pictures for $80,000.

    It was filmed at Screencraft Studios in Hollywood, although the house in which much of the action takes place was the home of producer Marc Frederic. Production of the film wrapped in May 1958.

    John Ashley had just made a number of films for American International Pictures. He later recalled ‘AIP was low budget – one hundred grand a movie – but at least they shot on sound stages and the size of the crew was bigger. Frankenstein’s Daughter was really rock bottom. But the people were very nice, especially Duck Cunha, the director … but it was quick, a little more down and dirty than AIP.’

    Ashley later said he remembered two things about the film: ‘the monster, which was a man because the makeup artist didn’t know it was supposed to be a woman, and that we shot the ending at Harold Lloyd’s estate, because Harold Lloyd Jr. played a teenager in it.’

    Although the credits use the words ‘and introducing’ in reference to Harold Lloyd Jr., his first film role was actually 1953’s The Flaming Urge.

    Sally Todd was Miss February 1957 in Playboy magazine.

    The director said the film was his ‘biggest disappointment … because of our monster creator; I can’t blame anyone for that, we just didn’t have enough money to create a monster that would represent Sally Todd.’”


  4. John Paradox says:

    Is this before or after she meets Jesse James?


  5. Sitting Duck says:

    Director Richard E. Cuhna was also cinematographer for Bloodlust! John Ashley (Johnny Bruder) was Stan Kenyon in Attack of the Eye Creatures. Sally Todd (Suzie Lawler) was “Nutcase” Natalie Andries in The Unearthly and Sanda in Viking Women and the Sea Serpent. Harold Lloyd Jr. (Don) was Chip Gardner in Girls Town. Harry Wilson (The Monster) was one of the trophies in Bloodlust! and a schooner crewman in The Phantom Creeps (obviously in an unused chapter). Bill Coontz (First Victim) was the Insane Man in Woods from Bloodlust! and had unspecified roles in The Girl in Lovers Lane and High School Big Shot (also doing stunts in the latter). George Barrows (Mack, also stunts) was Ro-Man in Robot Monster. Composer Nicholas Carras also composed the soundtrack for Girl in Gold Boots. Cinematographer Meredith M. Nicholson was also cinematographer for The Amazing Transparent Man. Makeup artist Harry Thomas also did makeup for Project Moonbase, The Unearthly, Invasion U.S.A., High School Big Shot, and Night of the Blood Beast. Makeup artist Paul Stanhope also did makeup for Jungle Goddess. Production manager Ralph Brooke was director, writer, and producer for Bloodlust! Assistant director Leonard J. Shapiro was assistant director for Project Moonbase, Bloodlust!, and The Amazing Transparent Man. Stunt man Whitey Hughes also did stunts in The Girl in Lovers Lane, in which he also served as a background extra. Special effects technician Ira Anderson Jr. did sound effects for Rocky Jones, Space Ranger, featured in Manhunt in Space and Crash of Moons.

    Fun Fact: Charlotte Portnoy (Frightened Housewife) was the stenographer on Night Court.


  6. The Big Cunha…


  7. touches no one's life, then leaves says:

    John Paradox:
    Is this before or after she meets Jesse James?

    Ah, you’re thinking of Dr. Maria Frankenstein from “Jesse James Meets Frankenstein’s Daughter” (1966) (along with her brother Rudolph). She was the GRANDdaughter of THE Dr. Frankenstein but one of the sons of Frankenstein was her father meaning that she is both Frankenstein’s Daughter AND Frankenstein’s Granddaughter. Just not the same Frankensteins, is all. :-)

    See also:

    Tania Frankenstein from “Lady Frankenstein” (1971)
    Dr. Freda Frankenstein from “Santo vs. Frankenstein’s Daughter” (1972)
    Sheila Frankenstein from “Frankenstein Island” (1981)

    among, it seems safe to presume, any number of others. :-)

    All that said, the title character of this particular film is a creation of (and thus only metaphorically a “daughter” of) a GRANDSON of Frankenstein, making her just a metaphorically the GREAT-Granddaughter of THE Dr. Frankenstein.


    “[When Rudolph] mentions their father, Maria blows her stack. “Father was a weakling! He dared not try the experiments – only on paper!” (Okay – so they’re not Basil Rathbone’s kids [i.e. the children of Wolf von Frankenstein from “Son of Frankenstein” (1939)], or Cedric Hardwicke’s [i.e. the children of Ludwig Frankenstein from “The Ghost of Frankenstein” (1942)]….there must have been a white sheep, the One They Don’t Talk About.)”


  8. Mibbitmaker says:

    “Scientist Carter Morton and his assistant, Oliver Frank,”

    TV’s Oliver Frank?


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