Contents 1 Background 2 Productions 2.1 Seattle tryout and Broadway (2007-2009) 2.2 US tours 2.3 Newcastle tryout and West End (2017) 3 Synopsis 3.1 Act I 3.2 Act II 3.3 Differences from the original film 4 Musical numbers 5 Roles and Original cast 5.1 Broadway replacement cast 5.2 London replacement cast 6 Instrumentation 7 Reception 8 Major awards and nominations 8.1 Original Broadway production 8.2 Original US national tour 8.3 Original West End production 9 References 10 External links

Background[edit] After the success of his 2001 musical, The Producers, based on Brooks' earlier film of the same name, Brooks decided to create a musical based on another of his successful films. Brooks and Meehan (the same team that crafted The Producers) began work on the project in April 2006. An October 2006 reading of the first draft of the script directed by Susan Stroman (who had directed the earlier musical)[3] featured Brian d'Arcy James as Dr. Frankenstein, Kristin Chenoweth as Elizabeth, Sutton Foster as Inga, Roger Bart as Igor, Marc Kudisch as Inspector Kemp, and Shuler Hensley as the Monster (Hensley had previously played a different version of the character in the 2004 film Van Helsing).[4] Cloris Leachman, reprising her film role as Frau Blücher, also attended the table read, and at the time it was widely reported she would be offered the role of Blücher for the stage show.[5] However, gossip maven Liz Smith reported in her January 12, 2007 New York Post column that Leachman was sent a letter informing her she would not be considered for the Broadway production because the producers wanted to keep the film and stage properties separate (and also because of Brooks' concerns over Leachman's ability to perform the character consistently at her age). Despite this, due to Leachman's success on Dancing with the Stars, Brooks reportedly asked her to reprise her role as Frau Blücher after Beth Leavel left the production. However, the production closed before Leachman could take over the role.[6][7]

Productions[edit] Seattle tryout and Broadway (2007-2009)[edit] The pre-Broadway try-out played at the Paramount Theatre in Seattle, Washington from August 7, 2007 through September 1, 2007. Young Frankenstein began previews on Broadway on October 11, 2007 and opened on November 8 at the Lyric Theatre (then the Hilton Theatre) and closed on January 4, 2009 after 485 performances. Directed and choreographed by Susan Stroman, it starred Roger Bart as Frankenstein, Megan Mullally as Elizabeth, Christopher Fitzgerald as Igor, Sutton Foster as Inga, Andrea Martin as Frau Blucher, Shuler Hensley as The Monster, and Fred Applegate as Inspector Kemp. Sets were designed by Robin Wagner and costumes by William Ivey Long; orchestrations were by Doug Besterman. The production had a reported $16 million-plus budget[8] and a top ticket price of $450 in its “differential seating.” It also sold front row tickets for $25 each based on a lottery a few hours before each performance.[9] The producers indicated that they planned to buck the usual Broadway practice by not reporting Box Office returns.[10] The musical's original cast album was released on December 26, 2007, by Decca Broadway and was third on the Billboard Top Cast Album chart in the beginning of January 2008.[11] Replacements for the Broadway company included Kelly Sullivan as Inga; Beth Leavel as Frau Blucher; Michele Ragusa as Elizabeth; and Cory English as Igor.[12][13] US tours[edit] First National Tour A touring production of the show began in September 2009 at the Providence Performing Arts Center, Providence, Rhode Island.[14] The cast for the tour included Roger Bart and Shuler Hensley, reprising their Broadway roles, along with Cory English (Igor), Brad Oscar (Inspector Kemp/Blind Hermit), Beth Curry (Elizabeth), Joanna Glushak (Frau Blucher) and Anne Horak (Inga).[15][16] The show went on temporary hiatus on August 8, 2010 and re-opened on September 12, 2010 with a new cast that includes Christopher Ryan as Frederick Frankenstein, Preston Truman Boyd as The Monster, David Benoit as Inspector Kemp, Janine DiVita as Elizabeth, and Synthia Link as Inga. English and Glushak continued to play the roles they created on tour.[17] Second National Tour The show re-opened for a second National Tour on September 30, 2011 after two previews in Utica, New York.[18][19] The cast included A.J. Holmes (Frederick Frankenstein), Lexie Dorsett (Elizabeth), Elizabeth Pawlowski (Inga), Rory Donovan (The Monster), Pat Sibley (Frau Blucher), Christopher Timson (Igor), Britt Hancock (Inspector Kemp), and an ensemble composed of Edward Charles Carignan II, Gregory Dassonville, Michael Peter Deeb, Jerome Doerger, Brett Figel, Kinsland Howell, Lauren Kadel, Graham Keen, Stephanie Madden, Caitlin Maloney, Kevin Metzger, Ashley Gale Munzek, Sarah O'Connor, Kristen Schoen-Rene, Tug Watson, and Eric Weaver.[20] Newcastle tryout and West End (2017)[edit] The show made its UK premiere at the Newcastle Theatre Royal from 26 August to 9 September 2017 before transferring to London's West End at the Garrick Theatre opening on 10 October, with previews beginning 28 September.[21] The production is directed by Susan Stroman and has changes made by Brooks and Thomas Meehan. The production features set design by Beouwulf Borrit, costume design by William Ivey Long, lighting design by Ben Cracknell, sound design by Gareth Owen and Andrew Hilton as musical director with Glen Kelly as musical supervisor. It is produced by Brooks, Michael Harrison, Fiery Angel and Hani Farsi. Two new songs, "It Could Work" and "Hang Him Till He's Dead", were written for this production.[22] On April 21, the initial casting was announced, including Hadley Fraser as Frederick Frankenstein, Ross Noble as Igor, Lesley Joseph as Frau Blucher, Dianne Pilkington as Elisabeth, Summer Strallen as Inga, Patrick Clancy as Inspector Kemp and Imogen Brooke, Matt Crandon, Nathan Elwick, Kelly Ewins-Prouse, Andrew Gordon-Watkins, Sammy Kelly, Richard Pitt, Harriet Samuel-Gray, Gemma Scholes, Emily Squibb, Aron Wild and Josh Wilmott in the ensemble.[23] Shuler Hensley reprised his role as the Monster from the original Broadway and North American tour productions.[22][24] Nic Greenshields succeeded Hensley in the role of the Monster beginning 20 November 2017.[25] Cory English succeeded Noble in the role of Igor beginning 12 February 2018, reprising the role from the Broadway and North American tour productions.[26]

Synopsis[edit] Act I[edit] In 1934, the villagers of Transylvania Heights celebrate the funeral procession of the mad scientist, Dr. Victor von Frankenstein. However, Inspector Kemp, who has a wooden right arm and wooden left leg, tells the town of the existence of Victor's grandson: Frederick, the Dean of Anatomy at New York's Johns, Miriam and Anthony Hopkins School of Medicine. The village idiot, Ziggy, convinces the other villagers that there is no way a New York doctor would come to Transylvania, thus continuing the celebration ("The Happiest Town"). In New York, Frederick Frankenstein is embarrassed to be a Frankenstein, insisting his name be pronounced "Fronkensteen" and that he is not a mad-man but a scientist. He teaches his students about the greatest mind of science ("The Brain"). After learning that he has inherited his grandfather's castle in Transylvania, he is forced to resolve the issue of the property. As Elizabeth Benning, Frederick’s fiancée, sees him off, it is clear that their relationship is far from physical as Elizabeth enumerates all the lustful situations from which she is abstaining, capped off by a much-lauded ode to her breasts (“Please Don’t Touch Me”). Arriving at Transylvania Heights, Frederick meets the hunchback Igor (pronounced "Eye-gore"), the grandson of Victor's henchman, who is over-joyed to meet Frederick. Igor tries to convince him to continue in his grandfather's footsteps ("Together Again"); he has already hired the services of Inga, a yodeling lab assistant with a degree in Laboratory Science from the local community college. During a wagon ride to Castle Frankenstein, a yodeling Inga and the doctor indulge in a "Roll in the Hay". When they reach the castle, they meet the mysterious Frau Blücher, whose spoken name frightens the horses. Once inside the castle's main living room, Frederick falls asleep reading Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm and dreams that his grandfather and ancestors encourage him to build a monster ("Join the Family Business"). He is awakened by Inga, and they, followed shortly by Igor, find the secret entrance to his grandfather's laboratory behind a book case by following eerie violin music. They discover the mysterious violin player to be Frau Blücher, who tells of her past of festival games with the late Victor for whom she was more than just a housekeeper ("He Vas My Boyfriend"). After reviewing his grandfather's notes, Frederick decides to carry on the experiments in the reanimation of the dead and requests Igor to find a large corpse as well as the brain of a scholar. The villagers gather at the local town hall for a meeting and are instructed to be on the lookout for grave robbers, as Frederick and Igor go through the town with their corpse ("The Law"). Igor returns with the brain, but drops it, secretly replacing it with another. Frederick creates the creature ("Life, Life"), who goes on a violent rampage shortly after waking. The doctor is dismayed to find that Igor had provided a different brain whose name he recalls as "Abby Normal". Inspector Kemp and the townspeople come to the castle to investigate, pretending to welcome Frederick ("Welcome to Transylvania"). Frederick and his employees try to stall the villagers ("Transylvania Mania") while Frau Blücher frees the Monster without letting Frederick know. Panic ensues as the monster breaks free from the stage and runs through the audience. Act II[edit] The town begins to search for the Monster, with Frau Blücher trying to bringing him back with the music from the violin, but to no avail ("He's Loose"). Inga talks to the anxious doctor ("Listen to Your Heart"). Frau Blücher and Igor find the two suspended on the platform, completing what Igor refers to as "an experiment in female anatomy." Elizabeth arrives unexpectedly in Transylvania with a large entourage ("Surprise") and finds Frederick and Inga, both in a state of undress, who tell her that no funny business was taking place. Meanwhile, the Monster finds a blind hermit named Harold after breaking through his house wall ("Please Send Me Someone"). Eventually, after Harold accidentally pours hot soup into the Monster's lap and lights his thumb (mistaking it as a cigar), the Monster is pained into another wild rampage and leaves. Frederick locks himself into a room with the Monster, and after overcoming his fears he tells the Monster that he is a handsome man who is loved and will be hailed by all ("Man About Town"). The Monster is presented at the Loews Transylvania Theatre, now dressed as a gentleman, first walking on command, and then dancing to Irving Berlin's "Puttin' On the Ritz". While taking his bow, the Monster is scared when some stage lights explode. Elizabeth is kidnapped by the creature and is taken to a cave, where he forces himself on her. However, she is now seeing a different side of the Monster and discovers what she has been yearning for in her life ("Deep Love"). Luring the Monster back to the castle by the music of a French horn, Frederick attempts an intelligence transfer, but the Monster does not wake, and to make things worse, Inspector Kemp and the angry villagers (believing that Elizabeth has been killed by the Monster) break into the castle and bring Frederick to the gallows. The doctor is hanged after finally accepting his family name ("Frederick's Soliloquy"). The Monster returns, not only able to speak articulately but also using his newly transferred medical skills to discover that Frederick is not dead, but merely unconscious and is able to revive him. Just as the crowd is about to re-hang Frederick and the Monster, Elizabeth arrives. The Monster proposes to Elizabeth (“Deep Love” (Reprise)) and a happy ending is ahead for all as the moon shines high on the newly-engaged Doctor and Inga (“Finale Ultimo”). Differences from the original film[edit] Although the plot remains mostly the same, there are several changes from the original film. "The Happiest Town in Town" is not based on any scene from the film. Elizabeth arrives in Transylvania earlier than in the film, where she arrives after "Puttin' on The Ritz," a song performed in the film by only Frederick and the Monster; in the musical, it is sung by all the characters, except Elizabeth and the villagers. The scene from the film with the little girl is not in the musical. In the film, the Monster is lured not by a French horn but a violin, and awakens in the laboratory directly after the brain transfer; in the musical, the Villagers hang Frederick before the Monster wakes and saves him, with the ensuing finale much expanded.[27]

Musical numbers[edit] Act I Overture – Orchestra "The Happiest Town" – Kemp and Villagers "The Brain" – Frederick and Students "Please Don't Touch Me" – Elizabeth and Voyagers "Together Again" – Frederick and Igor "Roll in the Hay" – Inga, Frederick, and Igor "Join the Family Business" – Victor, Frederick, and Ancestors "He Vas My Boyfriend" – Frau Blücher *”The Law” – Kemp and Villagers *”Alone” — Elizabeth "Life, Life" – Frederick, Igor, Inga, and Blücher "Welcome to Transylvania" – Transylvania Quartet "Transylvania Mania" – Igor, Frederick, Inga, Kemp and Villagers Act II "He's Loose" – Kemp and Villagers "Listen to Your Heart" – Inga "Surprise" – Elizabeth, Igor, Blücher, and Entourage "Please Send Me Someone" – The Hermit "Man About Town" – Frederick "Puttin' On the Ritz" (Music and Lyrics By Irving Berlin) – Frederick, The Monster, Inga, Igor, and Ensemble "Deep Love" – Elizabeth "Frederick's Soliloquy" – Frederick "Deep Love" (Reprise) – The Monster "Finale Ultimo" – The Company *Note: "Alone" was cut in Seattle but included on the cast recording. "The Law" is not included on the cast recording.

Roles and Original cast[edit] Role Original Broadway production (2007- 2009) First US National Tour (2009 - 2010) Original London production (2017) Frederick Frankenstein Roger Bart Hadley Fraser The Monster Shuler Hensley Igor Christopher Fitzgerald Cory English Ross Noble Inga Sutton Foster Synthia Lirk Summer Strallen Elizabeth Benning Megan Mullally Beth Curry Dianne Pilkington Frau Blücher Andrea Martin Joanna Glushak Lesley Joseph Inspector Hans Kemp Harold the Hermit Fred Applegate Brad Oscar Patrick Clancy Victor Frankenstein Kevin Ligon Eric R. Walck Broadway replacement cast[edit] Kelly Sullivan replaced Sutton Foster as "Inga" on July 8, 2008.[28] Beth Leavel replaced Andrea Martin as "Frau Blucher" on July 15, 2008.[29] Michele Ragusa replaced Megan Mullally as "Elizabeth Benning" on August 5, 2008.[30] Cory English replaced Christopher Fitzgerald as "Igor" on November 25, 2008.[31][32] London replacement cast[edit] Nic Greenshields replaced Shuler Hensley as "The Monster" on 20 November, 2017.[25] Cory English replaced Ross Noble as "Igor" on 12 February, 2018.[33]

Instrumentation[edit] The Broadway orchestrations by Doug Besterman call for a large twenty-four-piece orchestra, including three violins, two violas, two violoncelli, three trumpets, two trombones, two French horns, four woodwinds, three keyboards, one drum set, one percussionist, and one bass.

Reception[edit] Young Frankenstein generally received mixed critical reviews, and was often compared to The Producers.[34][35] The New York Times called it "an overblown burlesque revue, right down to its giggly smuttiness ... Mr. Brooks’s songs have a throwaway quality, as if they were dashed off on the day of the performance."[36] The New York Post gave a more positive review, saying that the show "is nearly very good indeed" and that "Brooks and Stroman pull out every stop. Despite music that's more ho-hum than hummable, Brooks' lyrics are bright and witty. Better yet, the book ... does a great job, with the assistance of co-writer Thomas Meehan, in transferring the original script to the stage."[37] The Daily Telegraph said that "Susan Stroman directs and choreographs with her usual wit and invention," but also mentioned that "you cannot escape the impression that everyone is working desperately hard to animate essentially weak material, and the show fatally lacks that touch of the sublime that made The Producers so special."[38] The production won a Audience Award for Favorite New Broadway Musical.[39] When describing the audience's reaction, Brooks said, "I love what they do. The audience knows 'Young Frankenstein' the movie; they didn't know 'The Producers.' They all neigh when anyone on stage says 'Frau Blucher.' And they can't wait for the Blind Hermit to spill the hot soup on the monster's lap. It's great to see the audience play ping-pong with the actors."[40] The West End production fared much better with critics and even received four to five star ratings from, The Guardian, The Daily Telegraph and the London Evening Standard.[41]

Major awards and nominations[edit] Original Broadway production[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result Ref 2008 Tony Award Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical Christopher Fitzgerald Nominated [42] Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical Andrea Martin Nominated Best Scenic Design of a Musical Robin Wagner Nominated Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Christopher Fitzgerald Nominated [43] Shuler Hensley Nominated Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Andrea Martin Nominated Outstanding Lyrics Mel Brooks Nominated Outstanding Choreography Susan Stroman Nominated Outer Critics Circle Award Best Musical Won [44] Best Score Mel Brooks Nominated Best Actor in a Musical Roger Bart Nominated Best Featured Actor in a Musical Christopher Fitzgerald Nominated Shuler Hensley Nominated Best Director of a Musical Susan Stroman Nominated Drama League Award Distinguished Production of a Musical Nominated [45] Distinguished Performance Roger Bart Nominated Sutton Foster Nominated 2009 Grammy Award Best Musical Theater Album Nominated [46] Original US national tour[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result Ref 2011 San Francisco Bay Area Theatre Critics Circle Award Best Production Nominated [47] Original West End production[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result Ref 2017 WhatsOnStage Awards Best Actor in a Musical Hadley Fraser Pending [48] Best Featured Actor in a Musical Ross Noble Pending Best New Musical Pending

References[edit] ^ "Mel Brooks Thinks It Time for Frankenstein to Dance". New Zealand Herald. April 10, 2006. Retrieved 2007-07-04.  ^ "Hensley and Bart Put on the Ritz on the Road in Young Frankenstein",, September 29, 2009 ^ "Chenoweth, Hensley, Kudisch to Star in October Workshop of Young Frankenstein". Playbill News. September 6, 2006. Retrieved 2007-07-04.  ^ Simonson, Robert. "It's FRAHN-ken-steen: Brian D'Arcy James Nabs Lead Role in Young Frankenstein Workshop",, Oct. 18, 2006 ^ "Leachman to Return for Young Frankenstein Musical". Contact Music. August 11, 2006. Retrieved 2007-07-04.  ^ "Axed 'Dancing' star Cloris Leachman may reprise 'Frankenstein' role".  ^ "Broadway World - #1 for Broadway Shows, Theatre, Entertainment, Tickets & More!".  ^ Brantley, Ben."Who Put the Trance in Transylvania?",The New York Times, November 9, 2007 ^ "Puttin' on the Ritz (and the understudy) – The Stage – October 23, 2007 Retrieved October 25, 2007".  ^ "'Frankenstein' a monster production - Variety - October 19, 2007".  ^ " article, "Wicked, Jersey Boys and Young Frankenstein Are Tops on Cast Albums Chart", January 10, 2008".  ^ Desk, BWW News. "Leavel, Ragusa and Sullivan Join 'Frankenstein' This Summer".  ^ "Cory English Tapped to Play Igor in Young Frankenstein".  ^ Young Frankenstein Will Tour Starting in Fall 2009 Playbill, Retrieved September 2, 2017 ^ Jones, Kenneth."Together Again: Bart and Hensley Will Tour in Young Frankenstein,", July 30, 2009 ^ Gray, Channing."Theatre Review:'Young Frankenstein' "The Providence Journal, October 3, 2009 ^ "Young Frankenstein Cast".  ^ Official Site ^ "Thousands pack Stanley for 'Young Frankenstein' performance" (Utica), September 28, 2011 ^ "Cast list" ^ "Dates for Young Frankenstein West End run announced". Retrieved 2017-02-09.  ^ a b Swain, Marianaka (6 October 2017). "BWW Interview: Susan Stroman On Bringing YOUNG FRANKENSTEIN To London". Broadway World. Retrieved 2017-10-06. And you've got one original cast member, Shuler Hensley? Yes, the entire cast is British other than Shuler!  ^ Cole, Emily (21 April 2017). "Hadley Fraser, Summer Strallen & More to Star in London's Young Frankenstein". Retrieved 2017-04-23.  ^ Hardwick, Viv (24 August 2017). "Theatre: North-East comic Ross Noble stars in Young Frankenstein coming to Newcastle". The Northern Echo. Retrieved 2017-08-26. The plot features Frederick (Hadley Fraser), the grandson of Dr Frankenstein, ending up in Transylvania Heights, in 1934, and building another monster (Shuler Hensley).  ^ a b Andrew Gans (15 November 2017). "West End's Young Frankenstein Will Welcome a New Monster". Playbill. Retrieved 2018-02-04.  ^ Frankenstein, Young (12 February 2018). "From tonight there's a new guy in the hump! Show some deep love to our new Igor, Cory English (@cocoanglais)". @youngfrankldn. Retrieved 2018-02-13.  ^ Synopsis, 8/25/07 and Variety, 8/26/07 ^ Foster's Roll in the Hay in Young Frankenstein Is Over July 6 Playbill, Retrieved September 2, 2017 ^ Leavel Will Join Young Frankenstein a Week Early Playbill, Retrieved September 2, 2017 ^ Transylvanian Trio: Leavel, Ragusa, Sullivan to Join Young Frankenstein Playbill, Retrieved September 2, 2017 ^ Hump Day: Cory English Is Young Frankenstein's New Igor, Starting Nov. 25 Playbill, Retrieved September 2, 2017 ^ Hump Day: Cory English Is Young Frankenstein's New Igor, Starting Nov. 25 Archived 2009-01-07 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Frankenstein, Young (12 February 2018). "From tonight there's a new guy in the hump! Show some deep love to our new Igor, Cory English (@cocoanglais)". @youngfrankldn. Retrieved 2018-02-13.  ^ Zoglin, Richard (9 November 2007). "Young Frankenstein: Monster Mashed" – via  ^ "Daily News, November 9, 2007".  ^ Brantley, Ben (9 November 2007). "Young Frankenstein - Review - Theater" – via  ^ "NOT QUITE A MONSTER". 9 November 2007.  ^ "Culture". 8 March 2017 – via  ^ "2008 Audience Award Winners Announced: Young Frankenstein Tops List of Fan Faves".  ^ "'Young Frankenstein' comes alive with music - Mel Brooks musical coming to Milwaukee".  ^ Were the critics brought to life by Young Frankenstein?, October 11, 2017 ^ 2007-2008 Tony Nominations Announced; In the Heights Earns 13 Noms Archived 2008-05-16 at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, May 13, 2008 ^ playbill article, April 28, 2008, "Drama Desk Nominees Announced; Catered Affair Garners 12 Noms" Archived May 1, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Playbill News: Young Frankenstein Tops Outer Critics Circle Awards Nominations Archived 2008-04-30 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Desk, BWW News. "2007-08 Drama League Award Nominations Announced".  ^ Gypsy, In the Heights, Mermaid, Pacific and Frankenstein Are Grammy-Nominated Archived 2008-12-07 at the Wayback Machine. ^ SF Bay Area Critics Awards Ceremony Is April 4; Dreamgirls, Shrek, Mandy Patinkin Are Nominees ^ Nominees announced for the 18th Annual WhatsOnStage Awards

External links[edit] IBDb entry Official U.K. Site Young Frankenstein at the Music Theatre International website Young Frankenstein The Musical on Facebook v t e Mel Brooks Awards and nominations Films directed The Producers (1967) The Twelve Chairs (1970) Blazing Saddles (1974) Young Frankenstein (1974) Silent Movie (1976) High Anxiety (1977) History of the World, Part I (1981) Spaceballs (1987) Life Stinks (1991) Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993) Dracula: Dead and Loving It (1995) Films produced To Be or Not to Be (1983) 84 Charing Cross Road (1987) The Producers (2005) Television series created Get Smart (1965–1970) When Things Were Rotten (1975) The Nutt House (1989) Spaceballs: The Animated Series (2008–2009) Musicals written for the stage Shinbone Alley (1957) All-American (1962) The Producers (2001) Young Frankenstein (2007) v t e Mary Shelley's Frankenstein Characters Frankenstein's monster Victor Frankenstein Bride of Frankenstein Doctor Waldman Elizabeth Lavenza Films (expands on the right) Film characters Igor Doctor Septimus Pretorius Wolf Frankenstein Universal series Frankenstein (1931) Bride of Frankenstein (1935) Son of Frankenstein (1939) The Ghost of Frankenstein (1942) Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man (1943) House of Frankenstein (1944) House of Dracula (1945) Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein (1948) Hammer series The Curse of Frankenstein (1957) The Revenge of Frankenstein (1958) The Evil of Frankenstein (1964) Frankenstein Created Woman (1967) Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed (1969) The Horror of Frankenstein (1970) Frankenstein and the Monster from Hell (1974) Toho series Frankenstein Conquers the World (1965) The War of the Gargantuas (1966) Parodies Mad Monster Party? (1967) Mad Mad Mad Monsters (1972) Young Frankenstein (1974) Frankenstein - Italian Style (1975) Frankenweenie (1984) Transylvania 6-5000 (1985) The Monster Squad (1987) Frankenhooker (1990) Monster Mash (1995) Alvin and the Chipmunks Meet Frankenstein (1999) Monster Mash (2000) Frankenthumb (2002) Hotel Transylvania (2012) Frankenweenie (2012) Hotel Transylvania 2 (2015) Monster Family (2017) Others Frankenstein (1910) Life Without Soul (1915) The Monster of Frankenstein (1920) I Was a Teenage Frankenstein (1957) Frankenstein 1970 (1958) Frankenstein's Daughter (1958) Frankenstein Meets the Space Monster (1965) Jesse James Meets Frankenstein's Daughter (1966) Los Monstruos del Terror (1970) Lady Frankenstein (1971) Dracula vs. Frankenstein (1971) Frankenstein '80 (1972) Andy Warhol's Frankenstein (1973) Blackenstein (1973) Frankenstein's Castle of Freaks (1974) Frankenstein Legend of Terror (1981) Frankenstein Island (1981) The Bride (1985) Frankenstein Unbound (1990) Frankenstein (1992) Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (1994) Van Helsing (2004) Frankenstein vs. the Creature from Blood Cove (2005) Vampire Girl vs. Frankenstein Girl (2009) House of the Wolf Man (2009) Frankenstein: Day of the Beast (2011) Frankenstein's Army (2013) The Frankenstein Theory (2013) I, Frankenstein (2014) Army of Frankensteins (2014) Frankenstein (2015) Victor Frankenstein (2015) Television Tales of Frankenstein (1958) Frankenstein Jr. and The Impossibles (1966–1968) Groovie Goolies (1970) Frankenstein: The True Story (1973) Struck by Lightning (1979) House of Frankenstein (1997) Frankenstein (2004, TV film) Frankenstein (2004, miniseries) Frankenstein (2007) Mary Shelley's Frankenhole (2010) Once Upon a Time "The Doctor" (2012) "In the Name of the Brother" (2013) Penny Dreadful (2014–2016) The Frankenstein Chronicles (2015) Second Chance (2016) Stage Presumption; or, the Fate of Frankenstein (1823) Frankenstein, or The Vampire's Victim (1887) Joined At The Heart (2007) Frankenstein – A New Musical (2007) Young Frankenstein (2007) Frankenstein (2011 play) Frankenstein's Wedding (2011 play) Novels Frankenstein's Aunt (1978) Frankenstein's Aunt Returns (1989) Frankenstein's Cat (2001) Dean Koontz's Frankenstein Prodigal Son (2005) City of Night (2005) Dead and Alive (2009) Lost Souls (2010) Frankenstein in Baghdad (2013) Comics Bernie Wrightson's Frankenstein Frankenstein (DC Comics) Frankenstein (Dell Comics) Doc Frankenstein Embalming Frankenstein's Monster (Marvel Comics) Frankenstein (Prize Comics) Young Frankenstein Video games Frankenstein Frankenstein: The Monster Returns Dr. Franken Mary Shelley's Frankenstein Frankenstein: Through the Eyes of the Monster Van Helsing Related Frankenstein in popular culture Frankenstein Castle Johann Conrad Dippel Frankenstrat (guitar) "Frankenstein" (1973 single) Frankenstein (Death Race) Frankenstein, MD (2014) v t e Young Frankenstein Film Young Frankenstein Musical Young Frankenstein Musical numbers "Puttin' on the Ritz" Characters Frederick Frankenstein Igor Inga Retrieved from "" Categories: 2007 musicalsBroadway musicalsWest End musicalsMusicals based on filmsWorks based on FrankensteinMusicals by Mel BrooksMusicals by Thomas Meehan (writer)Plays set in the 1930sHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback links

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