- Actors: Don Porter, June Lockhart, Sara Haden, Jan Wiley, Lloyd Corrigan
- Directors: Jean Yarbrough
- Producers: Ben Pivar
- Format: PAL
- Language: English
- Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
- Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
- Number of discs: 1
- Studio: Universal Pictures UK
- DVD Release Date: 5 May 2008
- Run Time: 61 minutes
- Average Customer Review: 9 customer reviews
- ASIN: B0016586TK
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 109,411 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)
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She-Wolf Of London [DVD]
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Classic horror set in London during the early 1900s. The film follows a young woman, Phyllis (June Lockhart), who unwittingly transforms into a werewolf when night falls. Suspected of committing a series of gruesome murders, she breaks off her relationship with her partner Barry (Don Porter). However, Barry is devoted to Phyllis and decides to investigate the case on his own. He soon discovers the identity of the real murderer and is reunited with Phyllis.
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This is more of a psychological thriller on the line of "The Curse of the Cat People", where everyone waits for fuzzy creatures so bad that they miss the whole movie.
Don Porter is not bad himself as Barry Lanfield, the suitor of the maybe fuzzy Phyllis Allenby (June Lockhart.)
Out There [VHS]~ June Lockhart
Amazon U.S. ASIN: 6303965954
Amazon CA ASIN: 6303965954
The publicity material for the series said that it was based on the film and I've never seen it on TV (although I know it was shown on one of the satellite channels once during the late 1990s).
The film itself was okay and not at all scary, infact we don't even see a werewolf in it as it's more psychological horror than monster horror. June Lockhart plays a young girl who is tricked into believing that she's a werewolf who goes on a killing spree at night and that's about as far as it goes, everything is resolved by the end as you'd expect.
There is no connection at all with the TV series (which ought to be on DVD) other than they have the same title so in that respect it was disappointing but it was interesting to finally see it.
If you can put up with the failings I have pointed out this may be an amusing way to spend 58 minutes of your time - yes, the film really is that short. A word of warning if you do decide to buy: if mine is the first review you've read, don't read the others until after you've seen the film. Some of those reviews contain spoilers but do not warn you of this.
Very standard fare here, the distressed naive woman, her well to do fiance, bungling policemen and the like. But She Wolf of London is pretty charming and at just 58 mins is easy on the eye. Sara Haden has the deceiving woman of the house steals the picture as a Mrs Danvers type.
Breezy late Saturday afternoon movie.
She-Wolf of London is produced by that bastion of classic horror, Universal Pictures. Directed by Jean Yarbrough and starring June Lockhart and Don Porter, the title clearly evokes the earlier Werewolf of London (1935) and conjures up images of either a girlfriend of Larry Talbot or Wilfred Glendon running amok. As history now tells us, She-Wolf of London is more concerned with mystery and suspense than the supernatural themes that ran thru other Universal wolf based movies.
Running at a brisk 61 minutes, She-Wolf feels more like a Sherlock Holmes picture minus that particularly intrepid sleuth actually being in it. Grizzly murders are being committed and it's all pointing to poor Phyllis Allenby, who herself is convinced that she is turning lycanthropic at nights due to the family curse. But is it her? If not her then who? These are the key issues asked as the film evolves amid swirling fog and lamp lighted parks and streets. The production is very good, the set designs adds to the atmosphere and the cast by and large are safe as houses. The ending also has a nice little trick up its sleeve.
It's not a bad picture at all, and being armed with the prior knowledge of its mystery over horror heart will aid any new prospective viewers. Best to view it as a standalone Universal picture rather than a classic horror entry. On reflection if it had been called The Allenby Curse or some other such name then that surely would have helped. But one gets the feeling that someone at Universal sniffed an opportunity to get people into the cinema on the back of its already garnered Wolfie reputation. 6/10
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