Die! Die! My Darling! (1965) 720p YIFY Movie

Die! Die! My Darling! (1965)

Fanatic is a movie starring Tallulah Bankhead, Stefanie Powers, and Peter Vaughan. A young woman is terrorized by her deceased fiancé's demented mother who blames her for her son's death.

IMDB: 6.41 Likes

  • Genre: Horror | Thriller
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 795.75M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 97
  • IMDB Rating: 6.4/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 5 / 1

The Synopsis for Die! Die! My Darling! (1965) 720p

Patricia Carroll arrives in London to get married with her fiancé Alan Glentower. However, the stubborn Pat decides to pay a visit in the country to Mrs. Trefoile, the mother of her former fiancé Stephen, who died in a car accident. Once there, the religious fanatic Mrs. Trefoile insists to Pat to stay overnight to go to the mass on the next morning. After going to the church, the naive Pat tells Mrs. Trefoile that she was not going to marry Stephen, triggering her insanity. Mrs. Trefoile abducts Pat to purify her sins and make her pure for her beloved son.


The Director and Players for Die! Die! My Darling! (1965) 720p

[Director]Silvio Narizzano
[Role:]Stefanie Powers
[Role:]Peter Vaughan
[Role:]Maurice Kaufmann
[Role:]Tallulah Bankhead


The Reviews for Die! Die! My Darling! (1965) 720p


Tallulah Bankhead Has Staying PowersReviewed bywes-connorsVote: 7/10

Before she marries her handsome fiancé (and becomes "The Girl from U.N.C.L.E."), pretty Stefanie Powers (as Patricia "Pat" Carroll) decides to visit Tallulah Bankhead (as Mrs. Trefoile), the eccentric mother of an ex-lover who killed himself some years earlier. Since the death of her son "Stephen", Ms. Bankhead has been in prayerful mourning. At first, she seems simply overly gracious; but, rest assured, Bankhead's religious fanaticism is guaranteed to raise hell for Ms. Powers. Delusional, Bankhead believes "Stephen" died a virgin, and believes Powers should join him after a lifetime of virginity. Powers isn't interested.

Luridly but beautifully re-titled "Die! Die! My Darling!" for American consumption, seeing this film listed in your "TV Guide" was the biggest thrill outside of "Whatever Happened to Baby Jane?" It only had one aging ungracefully movie star, but adds a pretty woman in peril. Bankhead did relatively few movies, and even fewer as she grew older. You really couldn't be sure she'd show up, and be sober enough to perform, so each Bankhead appearance is a thankful treasure. Of course, Powers misses many opportunities to escape - but, take Tallulah Bankhead's incredible staying powers into consideration. She's captivating.

******* Fanatic (3/21/65) Silvio Narizzano ~ Tallulah Bankhead, Stefanie Powers, Donald Sutherland, Yootha Joyce

Religio Guignol.Reviewed bySpikeopathVote: 6/10

Fanatic (AKA: Die! Die! My Darling! is directed by Silvio Narizzano and adapted to screenplay by Richard Matheson from the novel "Nightmare" written by Anne Blaisdell. It stars Tallulah Bankhead, Stefanie Powers, Peter Vaughan, Yootha Joyce, Donald Sutherland and Maurice Kaufmann. Music is by Wilfred Josephs and cinematography by Arthur Ibbetson.

Pat Carroll (Powers) decides to make a courtesy call on Mrs. Trefoile (Bankhead), the mother of the man she was courting seriously before his untimely death in an automobile accident. Her good intentions are not exactly welcomed with open arms, in fact Pat finds herself spun into a vortex of religious fanaticism and maternal madness.

Psycho-Biddy sub-genre meets Hammer Film's one word titled series of Psycho inspired thrillers, Fanatic is a thoroughly bonkers movie. Not in that it doesn't make sense or it is complex supreme, it's that it operates in some campy feverish world, a place where Baby Jane rests in peace. Unfortunately it's not as good as the other films that make up this wickedly entertaining sub-genre of horror.

That it's amazingly riveting is due to a bunch of cast performances that have to be seen to be believed. For even as the film meanders, where the makers repeatedly fall back on Pat Carroll's predicament with boorish time filling sequences, there's something enigmatically joyous about Bankhead and the crew making merry hell in this Hammeresque carnival of horrors.

Legend has it that Bankhead was permanently sozzled throughout the production, it matters not, always a tough old dame who never suffered fools gladly, it's a bravura performance that's rich with the excessiveness that the story demands. Joyce and Vaughan would become legends of situation comedies in Britain, but here they get to play seriously stern and creepy lecher respectively, with the latter tasked with waving his shotgun around as an unsubtle phallic erection!

Sutherland is woeful, but again it matters not, and it's actually not his fault, the character as written is a village idiot, a wet pants of a man purely in the story to fulfil the freak show quotient. Then there is the darling Powers, so young, sexy and vibrant, she escapes criticism because her performance is so measured it deflects from the preposterousness of it all.

Lipstick is banned, sex is banned, the colour red is banned and Religio Guignol is the order of the day. It's a film hard to recommend with any sort of confidence, but it's just nutty enough to make it worth seeking out as a curio piece. 6/10

Delicious Casting!Reviewed byBaronBl00dVote: 7/10

The woman known for giving extravagant parties and answering door bells au natural in her youth plays an old, religious grande dame with no make-up and drab attire. Tallulah Bankhead, in her last screen performance, shows us one more time that she was a consumate actress when given the opportunity to perform. Every moment of hers is precious as she plays a woman that has driven her son from home by her excessive religious fanaticism and is now coping with his death. She is visited by a woman, played by Stephanie Powers, that was engaged to her son. The dialogue and interaction between Miss Bankhead and Miss Powers is wonderful as Bankhead cuts her speech off and hams it up almost in a sedate yet effective manner. Powers soon becomes a forced guest as Tallulah tries and "cleanse" her soul. Watching Tallulah read Biblical passages, sermonize on the evils of the flesh, and gently yet forcefully decay into a state of histrionics is delightful to watch. That woman could act! The rest of the cast is effective with Donald Sutherland in a satisfactory yet forgetable role as a dimwitted servant. Solid direction, claustrophobic settings, and good production values all add up to some good old-fashioned fun!

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