Prince David is having trouble finding a bride amongst the maidens of the village, so his father decides to hold a masked ball. Sinderella, an adopted French orphan, puts up with abuse from...
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"Nudie-cutie" considered the first nudie-musical (filmed in "Buffocolor" and "Seemorescope") displays scads of female nudity as folks go about their business in a nudist camp, including a ten-minute horseback (bareback) riding scene.
Herschell Gordon Lewis
Allison Louise Downe,
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Prince David is having trouble finding a bride amongst the maidens of the village, so his father decides to hold a masked ball. Sinderella, an adopted French orphan, puts up with abuse from her stepmother and two stepsisters, and is not allowed to go to the ball. She is despondent until her inebriated fairy godfather appears and fixes her up real pretty and sends her on to the ball, with the admontion that she must return by midnight. Sinderella and the Prince get along famously, but the time flies and she leaves in a hurry, dropping her gilded support in her haste. The Prince mounts a desperate search for his loved one, requiring all the maidens of the village to try on the forgotten garment. Written by
Ed Sutton <firstname.lastname@example.org>
When Milos Forman was casting the mental patients in "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" he looked for unfamiliar faces. One of those who made the biggest impression was the remarkable Sydney Lassick. But it was not his first screen appearance. Ten years earlier he had played the Fairy Godfather in this ridiculous breast-obsessed nudie musical. Perhaps it is not surprising that it didn't lead to further movie parts. He apparently didn't make another movie until "Cuckoo's Nest".
While Lassick provides the main curiosity value in a pretty terrible movie, the film as a whole does provide plenty of "what were they thinking!" entertainment value. The songs are terrible and it all comes across like a pantomime for intellectually challenged adults. There isn't even a hell of a lot of nudity, which after all was the main selling point. But it is unique.
The trend for making "adult" versions of fairy stories, often with song and dance numbers, would continue, peaking in the late seventies with Albert Band's production of "Cinderella" (1977), which was much slicker than this one, but not necessarily any more entertaining.
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