Rob Zombie swaps trailer trash horrors for cheeky fun inThe Munster

Rob Zombie grew up in a similar environment to thousands of young Americans. Growing up in Haverhill Massachusetts was difficult. 


.He would turn on the TV and watch like everyone else. It is important to always remember, when considerin theg past in America,  


that it was a particular lived experience and not an abstract series symbolisms and images. Zombie was likely to have seen  


"The Munsters," a series that had been passed around from one creator to the next until it was finally completed by Allan Burns and Chris Hayward. It was shown several times per week.  

NBC's parent company) 

"The Munsters" was meant to be a riff upon "Leave it to Beaver" but with characters borrowed from Universal (NBC's parent company), so they wouldn’t need to worry about rights 


The Munsters, as a tribute to the sitcom which inspired Zombie when he was a child, might be the most authentic-feeling revival of television ever made on film.


The film's new tone doesn't have any negatives but it does not excuse Zombie for his usual mistakes as a storyteller. This is mainly because of his lack of narrative coherence 


Rob Zombie, writer-director has made a film in which he is not violently edgelord. It is family-friendly and will be loved by his fans