Young Frankenstein , directed by Mel Brooks and starring Gene Wilder, is apparently one of the classics for any Halloween need-to-watch list. I just recently watched it for the very first time after hearing my professor ramble on and on about it in my film class last year. Halloween movies are infamous for being out there, spooking audiences with ghouls and growls and ghosts. Young Frankenstein did that, while also maintaining a comedic plot and characters.
He awakes to find her slinking into his living room. Dalle struts, pouts, giggles and freaks as if the idea of the volatile siren were invented for her; despite the emotional pyrotechnics and downer ending, the film's unabashed sensuality and passionate advocacy of passion make it a turn-on for the ages. Everything but their shoulders is covered, but young children may as you what they are doing. Elizabeth was unwillingly placed into this position and situation after being dragged out of her bedroom and throw onto the ground of a cave. Very quickly, the wrestling turns to brutal, combative sex. In this story of an uptight district attorney investigating — and falling for — a morally ambiguous cop, Ellen Barkin and Dennis Quaid have no shortage.