The Return of the Fly 1959 — A Sci-fi / Horror Movie Trailer

The Return of the Fly 1959 — A Sci-fi / Horror Movie Trailer

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The blood-curdling giant fly creature runs amuck!!!
Out of the World of Atomic Mutation It Rises – With the Dread Curse of the Father Upon It!
One second ago it was HUMAN!
HUMAN MONSTER created by atoms gone wild!
The horror is back!
All new and more horrific than before!

Philippe Delambre, the now-adult son of “The Fly”, does some transportation experimentation of his own.

Fifteen years after his father’s experiments with matter transmission fail, Philippe Delambre and his uncle François attempt to create a matter transmission device on their own. However, their experiments have disastrous results, turning Philippe into a horrible half-man, half-fly creature—Jeremy Lunt (

Synopsis: Spoilers?
The movie opens with title and credits shown over a stark white background and one solitary fly cleaning itself. It flies away and we zoom in on a graveside service for Helene Delambre. It is pouring rain and the handful of mourners hold umbrellas. A priest (Francisco Villalobos) conducts the last rites at the graveside. Francois Delambre (Vincent Price) remembers his sister-in-law. His nephew, Philippe Delambre (Brett Halsey) stands in the pouring rain grieving for his late mother. Standing outside is Inspector Beauchamp (John Sutton). He was a member of the team investigating the death of Andre and is privy to the terrible family secret. The service concluded everyone walks slowly away from the flower-covered casket. A nosy reporter, Granville (Jack Daly) intrudes on Francois and Philippe as they walk to their car. Granville takes exception to be ignored and presses his inquiry about aspects of Andre’s death. Beauchamp notices the hostile exchange and steps up when Philippe grabs the reporter. Beauchamp warns the reporter to cease such tactics. But Granville accuses, “Well, Inspector Beauchamp, you were part of that big cover-up, weren’t you?

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This sequel to Kurt Neumann’s The Fly (1958) is peculiar, to say the least. Producer/director Neumann had passed away during the summer of 1958, and the studio needed a sequel. The resulting film, Return of the Fly, was directed by Edward L. Bernds, a filmmaker (and former soundman at Columbia Pictures) most closely associated with the Three Stooges, but who had lately moved successfully into popular science fiction, with movies such as World Without End, Space Master X-7, and Queen of Outer Space to his credit — not that this last, in particular, seemed to qualify him for anything but tongue-in-cheek satire. Curse of the Fly was shot in CinemaScope but in black-and-white, an unusual combination that is usually associated with artier movies, as a compromise for discriminating directors who can’t avoid the widescreen format but want to present something serious; in this particular case, however, it was purely a budgetary decision.


Plot: Spoilers
Now an adult, Phillipe Delambre (Brett Halsey) is determined to vindicate his father by successfully completing the experiment he had worked on. His uncle François (Vincent Price) refuses to help. Phillipe hires Alan Hines from Delambre Frere and uses his own finances, but the funds run out before the equipment is complete. When Phillipe threatens to sell his half of Delambre Frere, François relents and funds the completion. After some adjustments, they use the transporter to “store” and later re-materialize test animals.

Alan Hines turns out to be Ronald Holmes, an industrial spy. Holmes tries to sell the secrets to a shadowy cohort named Max. Before Holmes can get away with the papers, a British agent confronts him. Holmes knocks him out and uses the transporter to “store” the body. When rematerialized, the agent has the paws of a guinea pig that had been disintegrated earlier, and the guinea pig has human hands. Holmes kills the rodent and puts the dead agent in his car, which he sends into the Saint Lawrence River.

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#themilmarzone #shedotrailers #shedotime #shedoscifi
#shedo #shedohorror #1950s

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