Boris Karloff films include Frankenstein, The Mummy, The Black Cat, The Raven, The Body Snatcher and many others.
Tag: Boris Karloff Films
MARK FRYERS looks back on The Ghoul 1933 - Boris Karloff's first British film...
RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES reveals The Old Dark House aka what director James Whale did after 1931's Frankenstein...
Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi's second collaboration, the Edgar Allan Poe-inspired The Raven (1935). Review by RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES.
RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES looks at The Black Cat 1934, the first encounter between Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi!!
RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES reflects on a double-role for Boris Karloff, starring in period chiller The Black Room.
The Boogie Man Will Get You 1942 is a Columbia quickie which teams up two horror favourites, RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES says
TERRY SHERWOOD reviews Universal Horrorfest. House of Frankenstein (1944)
The Body Snatcher 1945 starring Boris Karloff is the definition of psychological horror, says ANN MASSEY
ANDREW GARVEY reviews the Karloff classic, The Man Who Changed His Mind 1936
Son of Frankenstein 1939 was one of Universal Studio's last great horrors, says DAVID SAUNDERSON
Boris Karloff eats up the screen in The Mask of Fu Manchu 1932, says DAVID SAUNDERSON
ANDREW GARVEY reviews the Karloff classic, The Mummy 1932
Bride of Frankenstein 1935 showcases all of James Whale’s wonderfully subversive and quintessentially British qualities, says ADAM SCOVELL
Boris Karloff essentially plays himself in Targets a 1968 thriller directed by Peter Bogdanovich.
The Sorcerers 1967 is almost a return to Karloff’s ‘mad doctor’ series for Columbia almost three decades years earlier.
Corridors of Blood is underrated historical drama based on sad life of an American dentist who became addicted to the nitrous oxide
Roger Corman’s comedy The Raven starring Price, Karloff and Lorre is great fun.
This is a great anthology film by celebrated Italian director Mario Bava with Karloff in his only vampiric role
Curse of the Crimson Altar is a lesser film from Karloff’s final years, and the last film he made in Britain. Still, it is worth seeing Karloff and other horror stalwarts
Comedy of Terrors - fun comedy with undertakers dealing with a customer who won't stay dead!
Boris Karloff saves this poor Lovecraft hit and miss, Die Monster Die (aka Monster of Terror)
Frankenstein 1931 made Boris Karloff a star. DAVID SAUNDERSON reviews the classic Universal horror.