"My god!"

~Frank after he heard the commotion between Alan and Mickey in the kitchen~

"You don't tell me what to do!"

~Frank to Alan~

"Michael, go get your brother right now and bring him to Ronnie's shack, on the double. (Michael: "Hey, he's only my step--") I don't give a damn what he is! Just do it!" (Michael: "Yes, sir.")

~Frank telling Michael to get his step brother Alan after he ran out of the kitchen, offended by Mickey and him~

"Damn, my head's killing me. (sees a his bird cage on him and realizes he's strapped to a chair) Get me outta this thing! What is this, a joke? Untie me! Get this... (sees Angela picking up a bag full of rats) What are you doing? What the hell's goin' here?! Stop it! Get me outta this! What the hell's goin' on?! (Angela gets closer to him with the bag) Keep it away. No." (Angela puts 2 rats into his cage, prompting them to eat thier way by going into his eyes and into his intestines)

~Frank's last words before he died~

Frank Kostic
Portrayed by Vincent Pastore
Occupation Camp owner
Status Deceased
Cause of death Eaten by rats
Died 2003
Angela Baker's motive for killing him Being greedy, abusive, infective, and not helping Alan and being mean and abusive to him
Appearance(s) Return to Sleepaway Camp (2008)

Frank Kostic was the greedy and infective owner of Camp Manabe during a mysterious murder spree. He tried to keep order but was murdered by Angela Baker. He is Angela Baker's 4th victim.


Frank partnered with Ronnie Angelo to run Camp Manabe in May of 1995. He ran the camp as a money-maker and gave Ronnie little say in the daily operations. At some point he became the owner of Matilda, a prized parakeet.


Return to Sleepaway Camp (2008)Edit

He serves as the secondary antagonist of the film. He dies when rats ate him when Angela put his bird cage on him and put 2 rats in there. The rats ate their way by going into his eye and goes into his intestines. His body was discovered by Ronnie and Jenny.


Behind the ScenesEdit

The opening sequence includes a newspaper article giving Frank the surname 'Kostik,' perhaps relating him to Mel Kostik.