The invisible man is the Rodney Dangerfield of movie legends, consistently getting no respect since his glorious introduction in 1933. The Invisible Man was a high point in Universal's classic monsters series, distinguished by James Whale's witty direction, Claude Rains' star-making turn in the title role, and, of course, John Fulton's marvelous special effects, supported by Arthur Edeson's distinguished photography. But invisibility quickly became a cheap gag. Over the years, audiences ...

General Admission

This content is free to access as a registered user on

Why register for It's simple and free, and here is what you get:

  • Daily original news covering the latest in entertainment design and technology
  • Features on the latest industry trends
  • Insights from thought leaders in the industry
  • The ability to view both pay-per-view and free recorded sessions from our live events including Master Classes, LDI and Envision

Already registered? here.