The Law of Contact

The Man Who Changed His Mind (November 1, 1936)

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The Man Who Changed His Mind
 

Released on November 1, 1936: (running time 62 minutes) An eccentric scientist discovers how to move the mind of one person into the body of another.

Produced by Michael Balcon

Directed by Robert Stevenson

The Actors: Boris Karloff (Dr. Laurience), Anna Lee (Dr. Clare Wyatt), John Loder (Dick Haslewood), Frank Cellier (Lord Hasslewood), Donald Calthrop (Clayton), Cecil Parker (Dr. Gratton), Lyn Harding (Professor Holloway), Clive Morton (journalist), Bryan Powley (unknown), D.J. Williams (landlord)

 
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Would you Mind?

It has long been believed that only women were allowed to change their mind as often as the wind blows the leaves on a cool autumn day, but in this story from long ago . . . . oops . . . Wrong Story . . . . Let me begin again . . . Science Fiction is more than space ships and Martians, it can be unexplored medical science gone amok, like in this adventure.

As our adventure begins, beautiful blonde lady Doctor Clare Wyatt is finishing a surgery at a London hospital and the other surgeon tells the group that this will be her final surgery at the hospital. Clare is leaving the hospital to work with an eccentric scientist, and before she leaves, the other surgeon asks her if she won’t change her mind. . . . sigh, . . . There I go again.

This adventure is full of lightning bolts flashing between dials and meters and other scientific wonders . . . and the mind of man . . . The minds of two men . . . swapped in an evil and devious scientific experiment. Boris Karloff, as mad scientist Doctor Laurience, has learned how to transfer the thoughts and personality from the brain of one monkey to the brain of another monkey, with the help of assistant Clare Wyatt, the blonde surgeon who started working with him. Dr. Laurience also has another assistant, a broken shell of a man in a wheel chair, who seems a bit more than a sandwich short of a picnic.

Lord Haslewood is a wealthy newspaper owner who has built the biggest medical research laboratory in Europe. He meets the mad scientist and offers him the use of his elaborate laboratories and unlimited funds. Of course, the mad doctor reluctantly accepts.

After perfecting his brain transfer equipment, the mad doctor gives a speech at a conference of medical researchers, and when they scoff at the doctor’s outrageous theories, Lord Haslewood tells the mad doctor that his work is over and he must leave immediately without his papers or equipment.

Angered, the mad doctor straps Lord Haslewood into a chair, while his crippled and demented assistant occupies the other chair. After the lightning bolts and sounds of wavering, eerie sci-fi woo-woos, the transformation is complete. The mind of the doctor’s crippled assistant is now in body of Lord Haslewood. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn drizzled with plenty of warm melted butter and enjoy the show.

Anna Lee operates the mind-changing equipment
Anna Lee operates the mind-changing equipment
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff
Anna Lee
Anna Lee
Anna Lee and Cecil Parker
Anna Lee and Cecil Parker
Anna Lee
Anna Lee
Anna Lee
Anna Lee
Anna Lee and Boris Karloff
Anna Lee and Boris Karloff
Anna Lee and Boris Karloff
Anna Lee and Boris Karloff
Anna Lee
Anna Lee
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff and Anna Lee
Boris Karloff and Anna Lee
Boris Karloff and Frank Cellier
Boris Karloff and Frank Cellier
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff
Boris Karloff
Cecil Parker and Anna Lee
Cecil Parker and Anna Lee
Cecil Parker
Cecil Parker
D.J. Williams
D.J. Williams
Donald Calthrop
Donald Calthrop
Donald Calthrop and Boris Karloff
Donald Calthrop and Boris Karloff
Donald Calthrop
Donald Calthrop
Frank Cellier
Frank Cellier
Frank Cellier and John Loder
Frank Cellier and John Loder
Frank Cellier and Boris Karloff
Frank Cellier and Boris Karloff
Frank Cellier
Frank Cellier
John Loder and Anna Lee
John Loder and Anna Lee
John Loder and D.J. Williams
John Loder and D.J. Williams
John Loder and Anna Lee
John Loder and Anna Lee
Lyn Harding and Frank Cellier
Lyn Harding and Frank Cellier
Lyn Harding
Lyn Harding