Shoot Out (1971)
Shoot Out (1971) is a classic western film starring Gregory Peck and Robert F. Lyons. The movie follows a group of outlaws who are on the run from the law and trying to make their way to Mexico. Along the way, they encounter a variety of characters, including a young woman named Sarah (played by Susan Strasberg).
The film contains several sexual moments that are both subtle and explicit. One of the most memorable scenes is when Sarah and one of the outlaws, John (played by Robert F. Lyons), share a passionate kiss. This moment is both tender and passionate, and it serves to illustrate the strong connection between the two characters.
Another memorable sexual moment in the film is when Sarah and John are in a barn and she begins to undress. This scene is both sensual and erotic, and it serves to further illustrate the strong connection between the two characters.
Finally, there is a scene in which Sarah and John are in a hotel room and they share a passionate embrace. This moment is both intimate and romantic, and it serves to further illustrate the strong connection between the two characters.
Overall, Shoot Out (1971) contains several sexual moments that are both subtle and explicit. These moments serve to illustrate the strong connection between Sarah and John, and they help to make the film an enjoyable and memorable experience.
Prostitutes are called "rubber dollies." Barkeep brags they're all under 20 years old. When a 20-year-old prostitute approaches, another man says "you've still gotta couple of good years left." Dialogue contains sexual innuendo. Group sex is inferred; a naked couple in bed are interrupted having sex; bare breasts are seen. Naked man and woman are shown under covers as she gives him a back rub; no explicit nudity.
A man bathes a young girl in a lake; only nude above the waist and her underwear is briefly glimpsed. Nude female painting is seen in the background. Woman has hand-me-down clothes with a giant rip over her buttocks. A prostitute is implied to have died from a venereal disease.