|Terror Is a Man|
|Title:||Terror Is a Man|
|Directed by:||Gerardo de Leon|
|Written by:||Paul Harber|
|Produced by:||Kane W. Lynn; Edgar F. Romero|
|Music by:||Ariston Avelino|
|Cinematography:||Emmanuel I. Rojas|
|Edited by:||Gervacio Santos|
|Distributed by:||Lynn-Romero Productions|
|Running time:||89 min.|
Terror Is a Man is an American horror film of the monster genre. It was directed by Gerardo de Leon and written by Paul Harber. It was produced by Lynn-Romero Productions and released through Premiere Productions in the United States in November, 1959. The film stars Francis Lederer as Doctor Charles Girard, Greta Thyssen as Frances Girard, Richard Derr as William Fitzgerald, Oscar Kesse as Walter Perrera, Lilia Duran as Selen, Peyton Keesee as Tiago and Flory Carlos as the Beast Man.
Plot[edit | edit source]
Cast[edit | edit source]
|Francis Lederer||Doctor Charles Girard|
|Greta Thyssen||Frances Girard|
|Richard Derr||William Fitzgerald|
|Oscar Keesee||Walter Perrera|
Notes & Trivia[edit | edit source]
- This is the first film in what has come to be known as the "Blood Island" series.
- This is the second film produced by Lynn-Romero Productions and their only film of the horror genre. They also produced the crime drama The Scavengers in 1959 and the war film Intramuros in 1964.
- Director Gerardo de Leon is credited as Gerry de Leon in this film. This is one of his few American films and his first and only horror film.
- This Kane W. Lynn's second film as a producer and his first horror film. He also co-produces Mad Doctor of Blood Island, Brides of Blood, Beast of the Yellow Night and Blood Devils.
- Producer Eddie Romero is credited as Edgar F. Romero in this film. This is his second film as a producer and his first horror film. He also co-produces Mad Doctor of Blood Island, Brides of Blood, Beast of the Yellow Night and Blood Devils.
- Actor Oscar Kesse is credited as Oscar Keesee in this film. This is his first American movie as well as his first horror movie. He also appears in Brides of Blood in 1968, which is his final film work.