Blake's work resides in the background of Peter Care's 2002 film The Dangerous Lives of Altar Boys; a copy of The Marriage of Heaven and Hell was a gift from an orphan boy's father and a central symbol in this film about boys who narrate their lives through comic book characters they create and draw. -Wikipedia
Dr. Frankenstein and his assistant Morpho are killed just as they bring their creation to life. The monster is taken by Cagliostro and he now controls the monster and plans to have it mate and create the perfect master race. --description from IMDb
Directed by Jess Franco, starring Denis Price, Howard Vernon, Anne Libert, Britt Nichols, Albert Dalbes, and Luis Barboo.
"The Jane Austen Book Club is a 2007 American romantic drama film....The screenplay, adapted from the 2004 novel of the same name by Karen Joy Fowler, focuses on a book club formed specifically to discuss the six novels written by Jane Austen. As they delve into Austen's literature, the club members find themselves dealing with life experiences that parallel the themes of the books they are reading." -Wikipedia
The 2019 film The Lighthouse (dir. by Robert Eggers) has elements that parallel Coleridge's "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" in a direct way and Percy Shelley's Prometheus Unbound in an allegorical way, due the fact the film is set on a rock on an island and on account of the tortuous suffering of one of the protagonists who becomes effectively the slave of the lighthouse master while hoping for release. While the ending
Hal Hartley’s The New Math(s) (2000), in which two students fight with their teacher over the solution to a complex mathematical equation, takes as its inspiration Blake’s The Book of Thel, with music by the Dutch composer Louis Andriessen. -Wikipedia
The story centers 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 is occupied by strangers in elaborate costumes celebrating an annual convention. They discover the head of the house is mad scientist (Frank N. Furter), an alien transvestite who creates a living muscle man in his laboratory. The couple is seduced separately by the mad scientist and eventually released by the servants who take control.
Woody Allen's film To Rome with Love (2012), along with Stardust Memories (1980), use the term "Ozymandias Melancholia", which Allen defines as "the realization that your works of art will not save you and will mean nothing down the line."
The image of V escaping the fire at Larkhill in the The Wachowskis' V for Vendetta (2006) is very similar to Blake's images of Orc from the Illuminated Works (cf. Urizen plate 16; America plate 12), and an almost exact reproduction of plate 5 (V, had Blake used Roman numerals to number his plates) of "The Gates of Paradise," titled "Fire." [...] Alan Moore cites Blake's work in V for Vendetta (1982-5) and Watchmen (1986-7).
This is the most faithful film adaptation of Mary Shelley's gothic tale. Young medical-school graduate Victor Frankenstein is obsessed with clandestine experiments in the rejuvenation of dead tissue. He creates a living man, assembled from parts of corpses and revived by an electrical charge of lightning. As with Shelley's novel, the film holds sympathy for the melancholy monster, whose deathly appearance, aching loneliness, and murderous quest for revenge make him the bane of Frankenstein's existence.
This movie of 1974, one of the most successful parodies of the horror film genre, was co-written by director Mel Brooks and star Gene Wilder, who plays a brain surgeon and descendant of Victor Frankenstein, Frederick Frankenstein (pronounced Frahnkensteen).