Lena, aged twenty, wants to know all she can about life and reality. She collects information on everyone and everything, storing her findings in an enormous archive. She experiments with relationships, political activism, and meditation. Meanwhile, the actors, director and crew are shown in a humorous parallel plot about the making of the film and their reactions to the story and each other. Nudity, explicit sex, and controversial politics kept this film from being shown in the US while its seizure by Customs was appealed. Written by
Molly Malloy <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
In Marvel Comics' "The Amazing Spider-Man #101" (published in October 1971) Gwen Stacy suggests to Peter Parker to go and see this film, adding he could cover her eyes "during the spicy parts." See more
Magnus, Lena's school friend
Are there any interesting social cases here? People in sleazy flats? People with unpaid dental bills? Drug cases will do, too. I work for "Expressen" the paper with a sting. My paper is planning a conservative victory in the '68 elections. We're doing a series on the ten most sordid social welfare cases.
Crew credits occur about an hour into the movie, as they demonstrate yoga poses to Lena. See more
Referenced in Hanging Perverts