“She burns. She consumes. She’s a woman on fire. She’s Fuego. (Pronounced FU-AY-GO),” explained a 1969 newspaper ad. In her role as Laura, a tragic nymphomaniac who cannot get sexual satisfaction from any single man or woman, Sarli ignites the screen, and the movie’s iconic theme song revs up along with her desire. One of the most censored films in Argentina, Fuego includes scenes shot in New York; American crowds were thrilled by the movie when it was released theatrically. Co-starring (and written by) director Armando Bo, Sarli’s husband. —Daniela Bajar and Livia Bloom, Film Society of Lincoln Center
Armando Bó (May 3, 1914 – October 8, 1981 in Buenos Aires) was an Argentine film actor, film director, film producer, screenwriter and score composer of the classic era. He was known for his erotic productions in the 1960s and 1970s, including the first nude scene in an Argentine film (El trueno entre las hojas).
Bó began acting for film in 1939 in Ambición and made some 50 film appearances as an actor, but by the late 1940s he had already taken up an interest in film production and began as a director, producer, actor, and screenwriter in the early 1950s. He was involved in almost 100 different films during his career. His son, Víctor Bó, is also a prominent actor in Argentina. —wikipedia
"LACMA's weekend series Fuller at Fox zeroes in on a blazing trail of six signature works for Darryl Zanuck's (now-75-year-old) studio —