With that thought in mind, here are our top ten famous naked moments. Daniel Radcliffe bared all in Equus Hair, Shaftesbury Theatre, This celebrated s hippy musical features a famous scene where the entire cast strips off. It opened on the London stage the day after the abolition of censorship laws which would have forced the not-so-shocking scene to be cut. Advertisement Advertisement The Puppetry of the Penis, various, This hit Edinburgh cabaret show is the work of two Aussie comedians and involves two nude men who bend, twist, and fold their members into various shapes. Once seen, never forgotten.
This is a cabaret show for a time when a third of Brits deem themselves unhappy with their bodies and cosmetic surgeons are reporting people requesting to look like they do through Snapchat filters. Body positivity is a worthwhile and uplifting movement, but sometimes it can come across a little cloying. Not a bit of it with Skin Deep, which is glorious in its sense of fun and affecting in its message. The finale sees the guys stripping bare. To this end, audience reaction has been resoundingly positive. I ask if they have any concerns around consent and personal boundary-breaking in this post- MeToo era.
Naked theatre: Top 10 celebrities who’ve stripped off on stage
Posted on July 12, by Bill Hirschman Welcome to a regular, if intermittent feature: Unlikely but perhaps, secretly, Antonio Amadeo is actually a nasty rotten misanthrope, but no one will ever believe it. For someone still in his 30s, Amadeo has a lengthy close-up view of South Florida theater, having been raised here, trained here and working here as far back as the inception of Actors Playhouse.
The Windmill soon became the most popular theatre in town, its static, classical tableaux of de-robed lovelies proving more of a draw than any song-and-dance routine. Bare bottoms, it turned out, meant bums on seats — and the theatre was the only one not to close during World War Two. Yes, there is full-frontal nudity — even if the men in the cast have to bare-all first, in a token nod to gender equality. As late as the Lord Chamberlain, the theatrical censor, ruled the stalls, ensuring there were no naughty bits on display or corrupting ideas discussed.