The Voyeur
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The Voyeur (1994)

The Voyeur
3.9/10 by 43 users
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At a college in Rome, a professor, nicknamed "Dodo" is in a deep depression. His stunningly beautiful wife has just left him for another man. Dodo wants her back very badly and has erotic daydreams about her. A beautiful young student in his class asks him for a ride home and seduces the lucky man, but still he wonders about his wife and her lover.

Original Title:L'uomo che guarda
Release Date:January 27, 1994
Runtime:
MPAA Rating:R
Genres:Drama, Romance
Production Company:Rodeo Drive
Production Countries:Italy
Director:Tinto Brass
Casts:, , , , ,
Plot Keywords:italy, male nudity, female nudity, sexual obsession, father son relationship, sex, adultery, based on novel, jealousy, infidelity, classroom, obsession, dream, nudity, seduction, professor for literature, kiss, blonde, sexual fantasy, sexploitation, teacher, sexual humor, cheating wife, unfaithfulness, public sex, sexual tension, student, photograph, university, lust, sex talk, masturbation, desire, extramarital affair, sensuality, sexual desire, cult director, softcore, trophy wife, director cameo, joy, exhibitionism, bisexual woman, flashback, oedipus complex, erotic movie, erotic fantasy, college student, exhibitionist, college professor, university professor
  • The Voyeour
    June 30, 2013
    While it's hard to take a Tinto Brass film as anything more than a guilty pleasure, L'uomo che guarda may be the closest he ever came to making a film with real depth and it succeeds in juggling campy erotica with character study and a statement about human nature. While the blatant sexuality and skimpy outfits often border on the absurd, and often make it difficult to take the story seriously - especially in the scenes with Dodo's father and his assistant - this isn't as extreme as in Brass's recent work, especially the hilarious Cosi fan tutte. And in several other scenes - the one with the bisexual photographer stands out, as well as the nudist beach dream sequence - the nudity and sex are used in a more mature, and even disturbing fashion. Brass isn't known for subtlety or minimalism in his sex scenes, and this film is no exception, but he uses it more smartly this time, constructing an interesting and complex character in Dodo and saying something more interesting than usual about voyeurism in human sexuality and, as an extension, in film. A smart erotic film that tries to make the viewer think rather than just turn them on, and definitely one worth checking out for anyone not offended by nudity and blatant sexuality.