The Firemen's Ball (1967)
The Firemen's Ball, released in 1967, is a Czechoslovakian comedy-drama film directed by Milos Forman. The film follows the events of a firemen's ball, where the firemen of a small town are celebrating their retirement. While the film is a lighthearted comedy, it also contains some surprisingly explicit sexual moments.
The film begins with a scene of a young woman, Hana, being chased by a group of firemen. She is eventually caught and brought to the ball, where she is subjected to a series of sexual advances. The firemen attempt to kiss her, touch her, and even try to undress her. Hana is clearly uncomfortable and tries to escape, but the firemen keep her there.
The sexual tension continues throughout the film, as the firemen continue to make advances towards Hana. At one point, a fireman even attempts to rape her. Fortunately, Hana is able to escape and the firemen are stopped.
The Firemen's Ball is a unique film in that it portrays the sexual advances of the firemen in a humorous way. While the film does not condone the firemen's behavior, it does show that sexual harassment is a serious issue that should not be taken lightly.
The Firemen's Ball is a classic film that is still relevant today. It is a reminder that sexual harassment is a serious issue that should not be taken lightly. It is also a reminder that we should all be aware of our own behavior and respect the boundaries of others.
A large part of the film is about a beauty contest where a group of middle-aged men are obviously enjoying surveying young girls. One of them comes in and strips to a bathing suit. She poses for the benefit of the men.
A couple kiss under a table. It's a brief shot with no nudity but her skirt is loose/undone and he is rubbing his hands on her shoulders. No actual sex shown. Later she is shown coming out from under the table, doing up her dress at the back.
A man is shown topless washing himself.