Some CLASSICS will never die and this Movie is one fine example. And if you’ve never seen this one, places would have made you blush years ago, but maybe not so today.

But still, this Movie will remain in a League all by itself. Ask your grandparents if they ever saw it. And if they did, they’ll smile and then get ready for some tales. But in the Movie Theaters where this Movie is Playing, the audience will dress akin to how the Characters in the Movie do.

And my, oh, my, this one is a rib-tickler. But a fun watch.

So, pop that Popcorn and grab a drink and sit back and enjoy a rest from Covid!

The Rocky Horror Picture Show is a 1975 musical comedy horror film by 20th Century Fox, produced by Lou Adler and Michael White and directed by Jim Sharman. The screenplay was written by Sharman and actor Richard O’Brien, who is also a member of the cast. The film is based on the 1973 musical stage production The Rocky Horror Show, with music, book, and lyrics by O’Brien. The production is a parody tribute to the science fiction and horror B movies of the 1930s through to the early 1960s. Along with O’Brien, the film stars Tim CurrySusan Sarandon, and Barry Bostwick and is narrated by Charles Gray with cast members from the original Royal Court TheatreRoxy Theatre, and Belasco Theatre productions including Nell Campbell and Patricia Quinn.

The Rocky Horror Picture Show
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJim Sharman
Produced byLou AdlerMichael White
Screenplay byRichard O’BrienJim Sharman
Based onThe Rocky Horror Show
by Richard O’Brien
StarringTim CurrySusan SarandonBarry Bostwick
Narrated byCharles Gray
Music byRichard HartleySongs:Richard O’Brien
CinematographyPeter Suschitzky
Edited byGraeme Clifford
Michael White Productions
Distributed by20th Century Fox
Release date15 August 1975
Running time100 minutes[1][2]
CountryUnited Kingdom[3]United States[3]
Budget$1.4 million[4]
Box office$170 million[5]

The story centres on a young engaged couple whose car breaks down in the rain near a castle where they seek a telephone to call for help. The castle or country home is occupied by strangers in elaborate costumes celebrating an annual convention. They discover the head of the house is Dr. Frank N. Furter, an apparently mad scientist who actually is an alien transvestite who creates a living muscle man in his laboratory. The couple are seduced separately by the mad scientist and eventually released by the servants who take control.

The film was shot in the United Kingdom at Bray Studios and on location at an old country estate named Oakley Court, best known for its earlier use by Hammer Film Productions