Onibaba (1964) is a classic Japanese horror film directed by Kaneto Shindo. It tells the story of two women who live in a remote area of Japan during a civil war. The women make a living by killing and robbing soldiers who pass through their area. The film is known for its intense and disturbing scenes, and its exploration of themes such as death, violence, and sexuality.
One of the most memorable and controversial scenes in Onibaba is the sexual moment between the two women. The scene begins with one of the women, Hachi, seducing the other, Kichi. Hachi begins to kiss Kichi and caress her body, and the two eventually make love. This scene is significant for a few reasons. First, it is a rare example of a same-sex relationship in a Japanese film from the 1960s. Second, it is a powerful demonstration of the strength of the bond between the two women, and how it transcends their differences in age and social status. Finally, it is a reminder of the power of sexuality, and how it can be used to both bring people together and tear them apart.
The sexual moment between Hachi and Kichi is one of the most memorable and controversial scenes in Onibaba. It is a powerful reminder of the strength of human connection, and the power of sexuality. It is also a rare example of a same-sex relationship in a Japanese film from the 1960s, and a reminder of how sexuality can be used to both bring people together and tear them apart.
A woman is shown naked sleeping from behind. Her bare butt and back is visible.
The hole plot of the movie revolves around sex. The entire movie, even when not showing nudity (of which there is an explicit, full, and unambiguous lot) is highly sexual and full of primal lust.
Many scenes feature the two female characters topless, most of them having a non-sexual context; some partial nudity scenes.
One discreet full nudity scene.
Several fairly strong, but brief, sex scenes.