The House That Screamed (1969)
The House That Screamed (1969) is a Spanish horror film directed by Narciso Ibáñez Serrador. The film follows the story of a young girl, Teresa, who is sent to a boarding school for troubled girls. While there, she discovers that the school is haunted by the ghost of a young girl who was murdered by the headmistress.
The House That Screamed is known for its explicit sexual content, which was quite shocking for its time. The film features several scenes of sexual violence and exploitation, as well as a few moments of explicit nudity. One of the most memorable scenes is when Teresa discovers a secret room in the school where the headmistress is keeping a young girl prisoner. The girl is forced to perform sexual acts for the headmistress’ pleasure.
The film also features a few moments of sexual tension between Teresa and her fellow student, Juan. The two share a few intimate moments, but their relationship is ultimately doomed due to the headmistress’ interference.
The House That Screamed is a classic horror film that still has the power to shock and disturb viewers today. Its explicit sexual content was groundbreaking for its time, and it still has the power to shock and disturb viewers today. While the film’s sexual moments are certainly not for everyone, they are an important part of the film’s legacy and help to make it a classic of the horror genre.
There are a few flashes of bare breasts during a shower scene.
A teen girl has sex with an older man in a woodshed. Little is seen, but it is intercut with thread going through eyes of needles during a sewing session.