Psycho (1960) is a classic horror film directed by Alfred Hitchcock. It is widely considered to be one of the most influential films of all time and is often credited with creating the slasher genre. The film is also notable for its groundbreaking use of sexual tension and its exploration of the human psyche.
The film follows the story of Marion Crane, a young woman who is on the run after stealing money from her employer. She stops at the Bates Motel, where she meets the mysterious Norman Bates. As the story progresses, Marion and Norman's relationship becomes increasingly sexualized, culminating in a scene in which Norman watches Marion undress through a peephole. This scene is often cited as one of the most iconic and influential moments in the history of cinema.
The film also features a number of other sexual moments, including a scene in which Marion is seen in her underwear, and a dream sequence in which Norman imagines himself as a woman. These scenes are often seen as a reflection of Hitchcock's own fascination with the human psyche and its capacity for both good and evil.
Overall, Psycho (1960) is a classic horror film that is still highly regarded today. Its groundbreaking use of sexual tension and exploration of the human psyche make it an essential viewing experience for any fan of horror cinema.
The film contains some mild sensuality and innuendo.
The famous "shower scene" shows no nudity and nothing inappropriate
Two people are seen getting dressed, it is implied that they had sex. Nothing graphic in the slightest.
A man watches a woman undress. Nothing is shown except for her in a bra
In Norman's parlor, there is some paintings of nude people. Very hard to see nipples.
Marion is seen in her bra at least twice for an extended period of time. Lots of cleavage. No nudity.
A man and woman kiss at the beginning for a bit nothing extreme.
No sex is shown.