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The Naked Bunyip is a 1970 Australian documentary film directed by John B. Murray. The film explores sex in Australia using a fictional framework. The Naked Bunyip is a sex documentary and a blend of fact and fiction; "[it] incorporates the fictionalizing of the 'real' that had been a feature of tendencies in French 'new wave' and the American avant-garde narrative cinema." Graeme Blundell plays a shy young man who works for an ad agency, and the agency hires him to survey about sex in Australia. The film consists of "unrehearsed and unscripted" interviews as Blundell's character investigates a variety of sexual experiences, all except for the "normal" heterosexual experience. Murray chose to exhibit The Naked Bunyip himself rather than use a distributor, which led to director Tim Burstall also deciding to use the direct approach for his comedy film Stork in 1971. The Naked Bunyip was the stepping stone for Australian film distribution in the 1970s, leading to Australian films'...
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