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Directed by Jan Halldoff (1970)
This version is presented in Letterbox with Swedish Spoken Audio (None Subtitled). This print is offered as a 1 Disc Item, filmed in Color with a video running time of 1 hr 40 mins.
Disc Format: NTSC Region 0 DVD-R, playable within North America and compatible territories.
Print Quality: This print has been given a Sound and Picture Quality rating of 9/10 overall.
Also known as Rotmanad
Starring Carl-Gustaf Lindstedt, Ulla Sjöblom, Christina Lindberg, Ernst Günther Jr., Ed...
This title is offered to you as a compact edition, which means there is no artwork available for it. You will receive your Disc in a hard poly CD Case (not a plastic CD jewel case or plastic sleeve). This ensures that it is protected during transit and when you recieve the disc, it will look presentable with the rest of your personal movie collection.
The Disc itself will have full movie information printed directly on to the disc along with the plot description, the artwork pictured above and all other relevant information provided on this page.
One of the most difficult to find films starring Christina Lindberg. This is Lindberg's 2nd feature after 'Maid in Sweden'. Fully uncut in original Swedish language. A twisted tale about a VERY dysfunctional Swedish family living on an idyllic lake. The not-particularly-attractive mother is a prostitute who services the men who show up in boats or hydroplanes out in the family boathouse. The oafish father meanwhile serves drinks to his wife's "guests". The wife seems to be trying to introduce the teenage daughter (Lindberg) to the family business by letting her clients photograph her naked or leer at her as she sunbathes topless. Then the daughter falls in love with a boy her age, and the wife, her plans evidently threatened, plots to get rid of the guy. This in turn leads the daughter to take revenge, and the long-suffering husband meanwhile has his own sinister plans. There are some ironic twists, and by the end of the film the English title "Dog Days" will make perfect sense as the family's dog becomes the most significant remaining character.