Co-produced by Innocent Pictures and Dogma 95 proponent Lars von Trier's Zentropa Productions, this foreign film (released in different versions with varying degrees of sexuality) was directed by Jessica Nilsson.
As predictably expected, it contained the requisite crude humor (involving bodily fluids), disastrous sexual encounters, and obscenities but only a few tame hints of nudity.
In the film's tragic ending, he left her place, urinated in his pants outside her door, re-entered, and then abruptly stabbed her in the arm and body with a long butcher knife.
He held her bloody corpse in his arms, and then left the building (she died soon after).
She was talking on the home phone and also picking up on her cellphone, deliberately flaunting herself and flirting with him.Mexican writer/director Carlos Reygadas' Palme D'Or-nominated film with non-professional actors told "about the mystical erotic pleasure of lost souls in the megalopolis of Mexico City." It caused controversy wherever shown, due to its two major scenes of sexual content - the act of fellatio - in the film's beginning and end dream sequences.At the film's start, middle-aged, unattractive, inexpressive, overweight ("fatso") working class Mexican driver/bodyguard Marcos (Marcos Hernandez) was being given oral sex by his boss' daughter whom he had known since she was a child - she was named Ana (Anapola Mushkadiz) - a rich, sexy, 20s-something general's daughter with dread-locks and tattoos who worked part-time as a prostitute in a "boutique" (brothel).Only the 'unrated' version, 190 seconds longer than the R-version with reinstated scenes of naked breasts, contained much more nudity.The film began with a senior high school prank during graduation ceremonies when the original Stifler's younger brother, junior band member Matt Stifler (Tad Hilgenbrinck), was caught washing his pepper-sprayed genitals in a drinking fountain.