Kemp (Mary Mac Leod) wandered down a hallway stark naked (seen in long-shot), and entered the empty washroom area where she was seen naked from a side-view.
She fondled and caressed soap, towels and other objects the boys had carelessly strewn about.
The film was controversial for its portrayal of homosexuality, star Frank Sinatra's use of the words "penis" and "queer," and the character of Sinatra's sexually-promiscuous ("nymphomania") and estranged wife Karen (Lee Remick). Director Gordon Douglas' frank and adult-oriented crime drama was based on the Roderick Thorpe novel.The scene ended when Jon stepped into the frame and joined her in bed.In the black and white film, a love triangle developed between a woman and her husband (a young, middle-class Bohemian couple in a conventional marriage), and one of his friends who lived with the couple.In another scene after viewing her shoplifting in a bookstore, Jon was able to persuade aspiring actress Linda (Rutanya/Ruth Alda) to disrobe down to her see-through underwear in front of the camera, for one of his filmed, avant-garde "peep art" works (to record "a private moment").
She was pretending to be in her Manhattan apartment - viewed (and filmed) entirely from the perspective of someone watching her undress on her bed through her window.
"Director Christian Marquand's semi-vulgar, hip, 'psychedelic', anti-establishment sex farce was created by scriptwriter Buck Henry from Terry Southern's updated, racy (and supposedly 'unfilmable') 1958 novel (originally based on Voltaire's 18th century Candide).
In one of the film's episodes, Lloyd drew diagrams of bullet paths on the nude body of his sleeping girlfriend, a Bronx Secretary (Ashley Oliver) to prove that the doctors provided the Warren Commission with false information.
Considered a precursor of Stanley Kubrick's A Clockwork Orange (1971, UK), it was was originally X-rated (but subsequently edited and re-rated as R) and most noted for its controversial finale - a violent, vengeful bloody revolt, uprising and shoot-out from the roof of the school building at a conformist British public school (a symbolic microcosm of a repressive Establishment-oriented society) during Speech Day.
The rebellion was led by anti-authoritarian student anarchist Mick Travis (Malcolm Mc Dowell in his debut film role), who was accompanied by his girlfriend - earlier, he had vengefully and fatalistically said with his two buddies - as they took an oath during a blood-brother ceremony: "One man can change the world with a bullet in the right place, real bullets."During a slow-motion, black and white homoerotic gymnastic scene with great sexual tension, Mick's roommate Wallace (Richard Warwick) flirtatiously and seductively grabbed the horizontal high bar and performed graceful rotational moves, at the same time that he knew that younger Bobby Philips (Rupert Webster), one of the 'prettier' boys standing on the balcony above, was pulling a sweater over his head, and watching him.
The title character also made love with the aid of a gigantic 'orgasmatronic' type machine (an organ of love) - and was sentenced to death by multiple orgasm (delivered by the 'Excessive Machine'). It may change your tune as well." Barbarella: "Oh goodness, what do you mean? He also spoke to ex-girlfriend Terry (Geri Miller), a stripper who announced that she was considering breast implants to help get more customers ("I know they're too little, especially for dancing topless"). Director/co-writer Brian De Palma's third feature film (and his first major film) was an episodic, improvisational anti-war (and anti-military) satire of late-1960s events, manners and mores among the 'under-30' counter-culture.