In the crypt of the remote castle of the Aguilars lies the recently-deceased body of Maria. Her husband Antonio is a jealous bully, his mute brother Ignazio is in a wheelchair peeping on his caretaker Sol, a novice. Also present are Miria, the couple’s virginal daughter, and Isidro, a factotum who fears Satan’s power. A frequent visitor is Juan Suarez, a doctor who wants Miria in a sanatorium for a month. She doesn’t want to go. Isidro tries to exorcize the castle’s evil spirits. Bodies pile up. Is Miria’s mother truly dead, and who is Satan’s tool?
“Satan’s Baby Doll” is a Spanish-Italian horror movie from 1982, directed by Mario Bianchi. The film tells the story of a young nun named Loredana (played by Jacqueline Dupré) who is sent to a convent where strange and terrifying things are happening. The nuns in the convent are under the control of an evil priest who is performing demonic rituals, and Loredana soon becomes a target of his sinister intentions.
The movie has a low budget, and it shows in the production values and special effects. However, it is able to create a creepy and unsettling atmosphere that contributes to the overall horror experience. The acting is uneven, with some performances being overly dramatic and others being wooden and unconvincing.
The plot is convoluted and confusing at times, with several subplots and characters that are not fully developed. The film also contains several scenes of gratuitous nudity and violence, which may not be suitable for all viewers.
Overall, “Satan’s Baby Doll” is a mediocre horror movie that fails to deliver a satisfying story or memorable characters. While it has some moments of suspense and horror, it ultimately falls short of being a classic of the genre. If you are a fan of low-budget horror movies, you may find some entertainment value in “Satan’s Baby Doll,” but otherwise, it is probably not worth your time.