As it's all about hypnotic regression to enable humanity to survive nuclear war rather than gypsy curses as such, this counts as sci-fi. A remake would be perfect for any given High School Musical star to prove his acting chops by growling and slobbering through a faceful of fur. It could have an anti-violence-in-high-school message.
A prehistoric man-fish survives in the Amazon and tangles with an expedition out to trap it. The original was one of the great 3D monster movies, so a remake could capitalise on the current dimensional boom with many clutching hands, bug eyes and spearguns thrust at the audience.
More than any other period of the last century, the '50s was probably the decade that introduced the world to the concept of electronic sound and electronic music through its usage in the emerging genre of sci-fi films.
Una mujer conocida en la ciudad donde vive por tener mucho dinero y ser una ex-alcoholica reincidente afirma haber visto una nave alienigena (dice un satelite) y a un gigante, pero nadie le cree. Al tratar de averiguar que le ha sucedido vuelve a ocurrirle lo mismo solo que con un testigo pero termina secuestrada por el gigante que pocas horas despues la libera, aunque la radiacion alienigena esta a punto de hacerla crecer desmesuradamente.
A remake of this Tempest-in-Space classic could straddle Star Trek-style space opera and teenage Shakespeare. Reteam Liam Neeson and Maggie Grace from Taken, as mad scientist Morbius unleashing "monsters from the id" and the daughter who has never met a man her age. Add a working Robbie the Robot.
Leather-clad alien dominatrix Nyah (Patricia Laffan) lands her flying saucer in Scotland, intent on kidnapping virile men. Her sidekick is a robot which looks like a giant walking fridge. Most of the action takes place in a pub. Obviously, the British film industry needs to mount a big-budget version of this interplanetary kink romance, with Tilda Swinton as Nyah and Ewen McGregor as the possible repopulator of Mars.
Here is a striking scale comparison of Phobos superimposed upon a medium-size European city, Grenoble, France - does it look unexpectedly small for a Martian moon? Or, true to its name ("Fear"), terrifyingly large and overbearing?