Released in: 2013
Tags: nude boy, bathing boy
Summary: Antoine, 13, spends the summer vacation with his parents in a rented cottage on an island in the middle of the Saint-Lawrence River. His neighbour, 17-year-old Anna, is an enigmatic and lively young woman. Antoine begins to experience the first stirrings of love-which soon yield a troubling brew of anxiety, desire and obsession. He eventually comes across a terrible secret that will forever change his life. - IMDb
Nude scenes: Antoine (Loïc Esteves, 14) seen nude from side in a shower.
He is masturbating in other scene.
In one scene he is watching his girlfiend having sex with his father.
Released in: 2005
Tags: bathing girl, nude girl, topless girl
Summary: Being 6 years old, and having to live with your grandmother who is 75 years and has very old fashioned ideas, is not easy to say the least. That the situation leads to rebellion only seems logic.... - IMDb
Nude scenes: The six-year old Marina Pastor goes about the house wearing just her panties or shorts a few times in the film.
Marina shown nude in a bathtub.
Released in: 2011
Tags: nude boy, topless girl
Nude scenes: Washing scene with topless girls (11-14).
Nude boys (10-11) running towards a sea.
Released in: 1988
Country: Sweden, Norway
Tags: nude boy
Nude scenes: Rear nudity of a boy (8) lying on a bed.
Released in: 1986
Tags: bathing boy, nude boy
Summary: Trials and tribulations of a Croatian Communist intellectual in the turbulent years before, during and after WW2. - IMDb
Nude scenes: Bath scene with a boy (11). Full frontal nudity.
Released in: 1980
Country: France, West Germany
Tags: bathing girl, nude girl
Summary: Klaus Kinski has done a lot of strange things on screen, but he may never before have lain smiling as his face was whipped with colored petticoats or have ministered to a constipated cow. These are some memorable moments from Raphaele Billetdoux's ''La Femme Enfant,'' a film that is otherwise on the dull side. It depicts a half-formed love affair between an 11-year-old French girl and a mute, middleaged peasant gardener. And it follows a predictable pattern, even if its emphasis is distinctly on the strange.
''La Femme Enfant,'' which opens today at the Lincoln Plaza, takes place mostly at the cottage of Marcel (Mr. Kinski), which is in marked contrast to the drab quarters young Elizabeth (Penelope Palmer) shares with her parents. The parents, who run a small-town beauty parlor, spend their mealtimes silently in a dreary kitchen, whereas Marcel's place is filled with domestic wonders. He keeps a pet bunny, hangs herb bouquets from the ceiling, covertly knits - he's making Elizabeth a sweater - and simply does wonders with potted ferns.
Together, Marcel and Elizabeth enjoy the kind of innocence possible only in movies, particularly in French movies. They lie together and pat one another sweetly. They play games, as when Elizabeth hops on the table and pretends she is feeding imaginary barnyard chickens. Marcel draws Elizabeth an old-fashioned bath, boiling the water on his stove and brushing it with (presumably) aromatic branches. They cuddle together in a duck blind, which is surrounded by a beautiful pond and linked to the world by a tiny isthmus and a fragile gate. Settings like this provide all too apt images of the characters' primitive, isolated love.
One day, at school, Elizabeth is forced to recite Heine's ''The Lorelei.'' ''This wonderful young woman is the cause of this man's downfall,'' the teacher announces, explaining the poem. ''She sends him to his doom.'' Elizabeth is upset by this, as the omen-conscious viewer may also be. Sure enough, the tale then moves inexorably toward tragedy.
Miss Billetdoux, a young French novelist, has written and directed the film in a style as incomplete as the love affair itself, never fully expressing whatever it is she means to suggest through this mysterious relationship, and dwelling rather too fondly on the story's inherent ambiguities. When the film is arresting at all, it works more fully on the visual level than any other. There is a good sense of the small town in which the story is set, and of the country atmosphere in which the gardener carries out his simple, earthy duties. Sometimes, as in the cow scene, this point is carried a bit too far. - Janet Maslin, nytimes.com
Nude scenes: The scene where Pénélope Palmer (12) climbs into the bath, while Marcel (Klaus Kinski) is in the same room. Rear nudity.