AFM: Dark Sky Films reveal two disturbing official stills from Nazi horror ‘Frankenstein’s Army’

The last piece of news we had to share on the eagerly awaited Nazi horror, Frankenstein’s Army, was an image of a large brain way back in April. You can imagine my excitement that two new official stills have been revealed at AFM by Dark Sky Films, and we have both those stills here in full glorious details for you!

The first image is of one of the Army of dead soldiers called ‘Propellerhead’, and looking at the image it is not hard to work out that the vicious bastard used a propeller to chop up his victims! The second image features the twisted Dr Frankenstein himself, played by Hellboy’s Karel Roden, dissecting a brain.

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Directed by Richard Raaphorst, Frankenstein’s Army stars Karel Roden(A Lonely Place To Die), Alexander Mercury (The Golden Compass), Joshua Sasse (The Big I Am), Luke Newberry (The Heart of Me), Andrei Zayats (X-Men: First Class), Mark Stevenson (The Last Horror Movie), Hon Ping Tang (The Fifth Element), Cristina Catalina (Eastern Promises), Robert Gwylim (Escape from Sobibor), and Jan De Lukovicz.


FRANKENSTEIN’S ARMY takes place toward the end of World War II, as Russian soldiers push into eastern Germany and stumble across a secret Nazi lab, one that has unearthed and begun experimenting with the journal of one Dr. Viktor Frankenstein. The scientists have used the legendary Frankenstein’s work to assemble an army of super-soldiers stitched together from the body parts of their fallen comrades – a desperate Hitler’s last ghastly ploy to escape defeat.

Director Raaphorst co-wrote FRANKENSTEIN’S ARMY, with the film being produced by Nick Jongerius and Daniel Koefoed (Harry Doright and Dead End) of Pellicola, Todd Brown of XYZ Films, and Derek Curl of MPI/Dark Sky Films. The director of photography is Bart Beekman.

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About Matt Wavish 9999 Articles
A keen enthusiast and collector of all horror and extreme films. I can be picky as i like quality in my horror. This doesn't necessarily mean it has to be a classic, but as long as it has something to impress me then i'm a fan. I watch films by the rule that if it doesn't bring out some kind of emotive response then it aint worth watching.

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