Girls behind bars dating
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Occasionally a new inmate is an undercover reporter investigating corruption as in Bare Behind Bars or a government agent sent to rescue a political prisoner (Caged Heat 2, Love Camp 7).
Under the influence of pulp magazines and paperbacks, they became popular B movies in the 1950s.It was not until the 1950s, beginning with the release of Caged (1950), starring Eleanor Parker and Agnes Moorehead, So Young, So Bad (also 1950), and Women's Prison (1955) with Ida Lupino and Cleo Moore, that an entire film was set inside a women's correctional facility.Several films were made about women prisoners interned by the Germans and Japanese during the Second World War such as Two Thousand Women and Three Came Home. That year Love Camp 7 was also among the first pure exploitation films that influenced the women in prison and Nazi exploitation genres.The film that kicked off the genre in a new direction was Jesús Franco's 99 Women, which was a big box office success in the U. Since the 1970s, women-in-prison films have become a specialty product that has more to do with sexual fantasies than with real prison life.Women in prison film (or Wi P) is a subgenre of exploitation film that began in the late 1960s and continues to the present day.Their stories feature imprisoned women who are subjected to sexual and physical abuse, typically by sadistic male or female prison wardens, guards and other inmates.
The genre also features many films in which imprisoned women engage in lesbian sex.
Wi P films are works of fiction intended as pornography.
The flexible format, and the loosening of film censorship laws in the 1960s, allowed filmmakers to depict more extreme fetishes, such as voyeurism (strip searches, group shower scenes, catfights), sexual fantasies (lesbianism, rape, sexual slavery), fetishism (bondage, whipping, degradation), and sadism (beatings, torture, cruelty).
Prior to these films, the only expression of pornographic women in prison was found in "true adventure" men's magazines such as Argosy in the 1950s and 1960s, although it is possible that Denis Diderot's novel The Nun anticipated the genre.
Nazis tormenting damsels in distress were particularly common in these magazines.
The story usually concludes with an uprising or escape sequence in which the villains are killed.