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Dread Central gave it /5 stars and called it a "crushing bore",  while The Washington Post gave it 2/4 stars, describing the plot as clever but silly.  The Oklahoma Gazette , in a more positive review, commented that the film was not as original as the marketing promised but remained better than the average "found footage" film.  Ryan Larson of Shock Till You Drop wrote, "It’s easily in the forefront of straight-to-dvd found footage films, maybe even topping it."  Mark L. Miller of Ain't It Cool News gave the film a positive review calling the concept of a found footage Frankenstein film "something of a first for the subgenre" and saying "there are definitely some moments that’ll make you jump."  Michael O'Sullivan of The Washington Post wrote, "Although the technique may be a bit tired — and the source material almost 200 years old — there's something refreshing about the lengths to which the movie won't go in its search for old-fashioned frights."  Bill Gibron of DVD Talk rated it 2/5 stars and wrote, "The idea is excellent. The execution is not."  Patrick Naugle of DVD Verdict wrote, "The Frankenstein Theory doesn't do enough to separate itself from the pack of found footage movies cluttering up local Best Buy shelves. While it's hardly a resounding failure, it features too little horror and too much dialogue." 
If we read the proceedings of the trial of Justine, we shall find the most unjust role the priest-confessor plays. He comes to the cell and frightens the poor girl of ex-communication and the horrors of hell if she does not confess. Justine succumbs and confesses the crime which she had not committed. And the confession is held sufficient to send the girl to the gallows. Not a single voice is raised by those present in the courtroom, not a single member of the jury raises any objection. The decision to hang Justin is unanimous.