The Butcher Boy (1917)
The Butcher Boy (1917) is a silent film directed by William Desmond Taylor. It stars Mary Pickford as a young girl who is forced to marry a butcher boy. The film is notable for its frank depiction of sexual moments.
The film opens with a scene of Mary Pickford and the butcher boy, played by Charles Ray, in a passionate embrace. This scene sets the tone for the rest of the film, which is filled with sexual moments. In one scene, Mary Pickford is seen in a passionate embrace with the butcher boy. In another scene, the butcher boy is seen caressing Mary Pickford’s face. In yet another scene, Mary Pickford is seen in a passionate embrace with the butcher boy, while he is wearing only his underwear.
The Butcher Boy (1917) is a groundbreaking film for its frank depiction of sexual moments. It is a reminder that even in the early days of cinema, filmmakers were willing to push the boundaries of what was considered acceptable. The film is a testament to the power of cinema to explore and express complex emotions and themes.
Two men in drag sneak into a girls' boarding school. Roscoe Arbuckle's character frequently flashes his bloomers at other characters. There is very mild sexual innuendo involving the characters needing to undress for bed but not wishing to do so in front of characters of the opposite sex.
The young man and his girlfriend often sneak kisses.