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Vampire Girl vs. Frankenstein Girl [DVD] [2009]


Price: £6.99 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
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Vampire Girl vs. Frankenstein Girl [DVD] [2009] + Tokyo Gore Police [DVD] + Chanbara Beauty [DVD]
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Product details

  • Actors: Yukie Kawamura, Takumi Saito, Eri Otoguro
  • Directors: Yoshihiro Nishimura, Naoyuki Tomomatsu
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: Japanese
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 18
  • Studio: 4Digital Asia
  • DVD Release Date: 15 Mar 2010
  • Run Time: 85 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (27 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0031XLT3A
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 45,208 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

Product Description

Voted Best International Horror Feature Film 2010 by Gorezone readers

From the man (Yoshihiro Nishimura) behind the outrageousness of Tokyo Gore Police and The Machine Girl comes this crazed response to both Twilight and Let the Right One In, a film that consistently overwhelms the viewer in its sheer dementia

High school student Mizushima receives Valentines Day chocolates from the new student, Monami. Little did she know that the chocolates contained traces of Monami's vampire blood. He gets infected from eating them and Monami confesses that she wants to live with him forever as vampires. Meanwhile, Mizushima decides that he wants to fully become a vampire with Monami's help. Keiko, Mizushima's girl friend, sees the two on the school rooftop kissing and in a state of hysteria, attempts to throw Monami off the roof but falls off herself instead.

Keiko dies but her father, Kenji Furano, the mad scientist, resurrects her as Franken girl. Thus begins a deadly combat between Franken Keiko and Vampire Monami in the name of love.

As we all know, this kind of Vampire vs. Frankenstein conflict can only be solved by fighting, beating, stabbing, chewing, clawing and a showdown high atop Tokyo Tower!

Extras:

  • Making of Vampire Girl vs Frankenstein Girl ( 65 mins)
  • Japanese Release Day Stage Greetings with Stars & Directors. (20 mins)
  • Review

    Absolutely loved VAMPIRE GIRL Vs. FRANKENSTEIN GIRL and I'm teetering on the brink of saying it is better than THE MACHINE GIRL --TwitchFilm

    beware: this is for cast-iron stomachs only --Neo

    Complete Bloofy Madness. Perfection!! --GoreZone

    beware: this is for cast-iron stomachs only --Neo

    Complete Bloofy Madness. Perfection!! --GoreZone

    beware: this is for cast-iron stomachs only --Neo

    Complete Bloofy Madness. Perfection!! --GoreZone

    Customer Reviews

    3.7 out of 5 stars

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    17 of 17 people found the following review helpful By The Critic Ali Insane on 1 May 2010
    Format: DVD
    A mad scientist, Kenji Furano, hacks up students with special talents for their body parts so he can resurrect his daughter in his secret basement situated underneath the high school of his employment, thus creating Franken Girl. The carefully selected candidates include: the winner of the wrist cutting championship; the fast and dedicated Ganguro athlete (that looks like a cast-off family member of Craig David/Michael Jackson from the hit TV series Bo Selecta); and a chain smoking professor (played by Takashi Shimizu - director of Ju-on). The scientist and his assembled offspring seek revenge on the couple responsible for her death: Monami the vampire girl, her half vampire lover and school heart-throb come lady killer, Mizushima and Igor the hunchback janitor. Adding more spice to the mix is the unconventional love triangle between the three main characters which drives the story

    Top marks for artistic creativity and successfully blending humour with gore sprinkled with utter madness. Yoshihiro Nishimura has continued the stark, raving mad momentum he blasted his audience with in Tokyo Gore Police, thus creating a flick drenched in sheer dementia. Some scenes play out like a tripped out hippy cult fest hosted by the Manson family dressed in fetish outfits crossed with costume styles akin to those found in the '70's/'80's cult TV series Monkey, made all the more merrier with people dancing around in showers of blood. The Tarantino style soundtrack, with a '70's upbeat swagger, blissfully enhances the loopy images and encourages the viewer to have a little jig whilst watching young sassy babes in provocative uniforms get massacred in death scenes that would've been excellent fatality moves in the Mortal Kombat 2 computer game... arr happy days.
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    7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Geoff Woodbridge on 5 May 2010
    Format: DVD
    This is as great as the title suggests; better even. Set in a Japanese high school, dealing with popular subcultures within a class. This is the coolest School ever depicted in a movie, for sure. The students grouping into their own chosen culture teams to hang out and express themselves through fashion and attitude. One group is African black obsessed, another suicidal and of cause, we have the cool chick bitches who rule the corridors. Monami (Yukie Kawamura) is the new girl to the school, quiet and calm in attitude and appearance, although, on the inside she is a crazy ancient vampire. Head of the bitches is Keiko (Eri Otoguro) who is out to impress the local school cool guy Jyugon (Takumi Saito), but Monami has other ideas. Meanwhile, there is a crazy scientist collecting dead kids creating super beings. With the body of the super bitch and the finding of the magical Vampire blood, along with it's life giving properties, Frankenstein Girl is born and the battle commences for Jyugon.

    This is nuts. It's colourful and gory, fast paced which rockets along with all sorts of madness thrown in for good measure. The acting is great, the camera work is fast and cool. The whole thing is just a lot of fun with crazy over the top gore to the extreme. I knew I'd like this film from the opening scene which has a girl getting her face bitten off, leaving just her skull spinning. Later, there is a scene with Frankenstein girl, power drilling an arm into her head to use as an impromptu helicopter type device. Crazy.

    Also, the music is a lot of fun. Kinda 70's game show/supermarket/kitsch. Marvellous. Directors, Yoshihiro Nishimura and Naoyuki Tomomatsu should be praised for this film!
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    27 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Steve on 4 Jan 2010
    Format: DVD
    I have to confess to being a Yoshihiro Nishimura virgin, having missed Tokyo Gore Police, and furthermore haven't seen any other contemporary Japanese exploitation splatter - films like Noburo Iguchi's Machine Girl - of the genre he is associated with. So forgive me if I start to gush about this beautiful, crazy film that hit me round the head like a hammer made out of LSD, as it was something quite new to me, and I think it represents something quite new and exciting for horror cinema.

    A high school soap opera set up has the class heart-throb Mizushima, good looking but familiarly bland and wet - it's the girls who run this film - caught between the attentions of class bully Keiko, a spoilt Gothic Lolita Harajuku girl who abuses her position as the vice principle's daughter, and quiet but pretty new girl Monami, who just happens to be a vampire. Alongside them in the classroom are members of bizarre, exaggerated youth cults - a team of girls hacking at their wrists in practice for the Annual High School Wrist Cutting Championships, chanting team slogans that include the line "Show me more attention!"; and even more controversially a brave send-up of the ganguro youth culture that led quite a few members of the Frightfest audience - not a film viewing public known for their sensitivity - to walk out of the screening. It's worth saying a bit more about this.

    The Japanese ganguro - translated as "black face" - youth subculture involves the use of tanning products to create overly-darkened, unnatural orange or brown skin set-off by brightly coloured clothing and accessories.
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