Jim Crawford, Robert Lewis, and Ron Ellidge [from film "Boy Factory"], Los Angeles
The 1970 film "Boy Factory," released immediately after the changes in the law restricting male frontal nudity, serves as a significant testament to the challenges posed by censorship during that era. The film showcases Ron Ellege as a "mad doctor" dissatisfied with his humanoid creations. He dismisses them by hanging "reject" signs, but the humanoids defy his expectations, leading to a surprising turn of events. "Boy Factory" challenges conventional notions of acceptability and control, exploring themes of autonomy and the resilience of individuals in the face of rejection and censorship.