Psychiatrist Caruso (Francesco Nuti) is arguably as nutty as his patients. He can remember at two years old being completely besotted by the charms of a naked girl. Even today, he can think of little else besides sex, sex, sex. The person he thinks about most is his wife Giulia (Clarissa Burt), who was the girl he saw when he was two. Fortunately for him, she is equally obsessed, and by the same thing. Unluckily, she has taken a fancy to one of Caruso’s patients (Ricky Tognazzi). Luckily, he has been diagnosed as a latent homosexual. Unluckily, Giulia’s persuasive powers are equal to the challenge. Good luck and bad alternate in this way for the rest of the film, a box-office success in its native Italy. —Rotten Tomatoes
Francesco Nuti (born 17 May 1955) is an Italian actor, film director and screenwriter.
Born in Prato, Nuti began his professional career as an actor in the late 1970s, when he formed the cabaret group Giancattivi together with Alessandro Benvenuti and Athina Cenci. The group took part in the TV shows Black Out and Non Stop for RAI TV, and shot their first movie, Ad ovest di Paperino (1981), under Benvenuti’s direction,
The following year Nuti abandoned the trio and began a solo career with three movies directed by Maurizio Ponzi: Madonna, che silenzio c’è stasera (1982), Io, Chiara e lo Scuro and Son contento (1983). Starting in 1985, he began to direct his movies, scoring an immediate success with the films Casablanca, Casablanca and Tutta colpa del Paradiso (1985), Stregati (1987), Caruso Pascoski di padre polacco (1988), Willy Signori e vengo da lontano 1990 and Donne con le gonne (1991). In 1988 he also participated to the Sanremo Festival with the song “Sarà per te… read more