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The cult film opened with an infamous credits sequence that teasingly stripped French comic-strip heroine Barbarella (Jane Fonda) of her black space-suit outfit in zero gravity. The film was essentially a candid chronicle of one day in the life of handsome, heroin-addicted bisexual hustler Joe (Joe Dallesandro) in New York City.
However, Eva's dissatisfaction with her lackluster marriage to Max soon led her to actually make love to John.
The title character also made love with the aid of a gigantic 'orgasmatronic' type machine (an organ of love) - and was sentenced to death by multiple orgasm (delivered by the 'Excessive Machine'). It may change your tune as well." Barbarella: "Oh goodness, what do you mean? He also spoke to ex-girlfriend Terry (Geri Miller), a stripper who announced that she was considering breast implants to help get more customers ("I know they're too little, especially for dancing topless"). Director/co-writer Brian De Palma's third feature film (and his first major film) was an episodic, improvisational anti-war (and anti-military) satire of late-1960s events, manners and mores among the 'under-30' counter-culture.
Durand Durand/Concierge (Milo O'Shea) attempted to torture and kill Barbarella with pleasure by orgasmically "playing" her with the euphemistic pipe organ (with the tune "Sonata for Executioner and Various Young Women"). " Durand: "When we reach the crescendo, you will die - of pleasure. She also wanted Joe to become more interested in her breasts ("Joe, you don't seem to like them like you used to. De Palma later admitted that he was attempting to imitate the Novelle Vague films in France, including those of Jean Luc-Godard.
This 'adult' sci-fi fantasy sex-capades comedy from French director Roger Vadim (featuring his new wife Jane Fonda) with a screenplay by Terry Southern was edited to receive a PG rating. Director Paul Morrissey was responsible for this avante-garde low-budget experimental film from pop artist Andy Warhol.
Based on the French comics by Jean-Claude Forrest, it contained many sexual references, and numerous instances of Barbarella's interstellar love-making. It was one of a trilogy of Morrissey films produced by Andy Warhol and starring Joe Dallesandro.
It included the first extended full frontal view of female genitalia (actually pubic hair).