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As you might expect, Yvonne is a vision in person, and a charming interview subject in the bargain. In the below interview, we talk about her grasp on the concept of electrophysiology (yeah, I put her on the spot), her fear of horror movies, and whether or not she could see herself playing a "Bride" to Eckhart's Frankenstein's monster…
Actor Aaron Eckhart isn’t one to be pigeon-holed, as seen by his latest turn as a chiseled, updated version of Frankenstein’s monster.
After roles that have ranged from sensitive biker (Erin Brockovitch) to smooth-talking lobbyist (Thank You for Smoking) to grieving father (Rabbit Hole) to President of the United States (Olympus Has Fallen), Eckhart was game to take the lead role of Adam Frankenstein in the new action fantasy I, Frankenstein.
“It just seemed like a lot of fun — taking on a historical character everybody knows and loves. Also, the whole action element of the film was exciting,” he told CBC News.
Based on a graphic novel by actor-writer Kevin Grevioux, I, Frankenstein re-imagines the literary monster created by author Mary Shelley as a superhuman fighter drawn into an apocalyptic battle between an army of gargoyles and a clan of demons.
Check back Friday for video of Eckhart talking to CBC’s Zulekha Nathoo about taking on the action-packed project and his intense transformation for the role.
The latest specimen from Hollywood's industrial lab for retrofitting classic film monsters, “I, Frankenstein” was not screened for the press.
But what we do know about it might cause whirring sounds in the grave of Mary Shelley.
Stop me if you've heard this one before. There's an ancient war between supernatural creatures that threatens mankind unless one powerful-but-conflicted champion can, you know, put it together. Avenger assemble!
So here we go again, this time with Frankenstein's Hunky Monster (a ripped and brooding Aaron Eckhart, in jeans and hoodie) and his gorgeous human friend (Yvonne Strahovski) facing off against gargoyles who are apparently good and demons who are apparently bad. Well, the demons are led by Bill Nighy, so they must at least be wicked.
No, the folks behind “Underworld” won't be suing anytime soon because “I, Frankenstein” comes to us from the co-creator and producers of, yes, “Underworld.”
Has someone been stitching dismembered parts back together?
One source from which those parts don't obviously come is Shelley's 1818 novel. Then again, the classic Universal film series that included James Whale's “Frankenstein” and “Bride of Frankenstein” was hardly loyal to its source. The flat-out campy “Bride” is as loosely connected to the text as an incompletely sewn-on appendage.
That series quickly degenerated into “Son of Frankenstein,” “Ghost of ...,” “House of ...” and so many others — “Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man,” “Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein” (and Dracula and the Wolf Man, Universal's Big Three).
So it's not as if this is sacred ground.
Shelley's “Frankenstein; or, The Modern Prometheus,” is a revered novel about hubris. Her story concerns a young scientist (Victor Frankenstein) obsessed with curing man of the curse of mortality. His pride, and the chase itself, outstrips his initial goal as he does achieve an immortal creation — but is so horrified by its hideousness that he rejects it. The abandoned, frightfully powerful, and rapidly learning creature then conducts a campaign of revenge against the bad doctor and all of mankind.
Pretty good framework there. So why have so few filmmakers made hay with it?
Kenneth Branagh tried. His “Mary Shelley's 'Frankenstein'” was probably so named because it offered one of the most faithful interpretations to date. Most important, it retains the creature's central motivation — for which Branagh was actually taken to task by some critics.