The poster was illustrated with a pretty naked woman in a bed (next to a half-seen naked man), covered in stacks of one dollar bills.

She had a tattoo on her left upper arm: "I HEART Vaygis." Another pair of long legs emerged from the wads of cash, dangling a pink bikini (or bra) top from one foot.

"), She was the hostess at the country club’s restaurant.

The only thing going for this direct-to-video Asylum Film was its wall-to-wall nudity, something the film studio was becoming known for - replacing the National Lampoon or American Pie series reknowned for this kind of frat boy raunch.

This sampling below (there were too many to be completely comprehensive) is only a continuation of what came in the three years before: To make a protest statement, 29 year-old star Keira Knightley went completely topless in the September 2014 issue of Interview magazine, and stipulated that there was to be no Photoshop retouching.

She explained: "I've had my body manipulated so many different times for so many different reasons, whether it's paparazzi photographers or for film posters...

A revolution dedicated to the cause - to "Free the Nipple" - was about a movement of topless females in New York City who protested the hypocrisy of gender inequality regarding female nipple-baring.

They believed that the female nipple needed to be perceived the same way as the male nipple - non-sexually.Its tagline was: "The wildest frat house is going... "The weak plot was that an Alpha Frat house of nerds was going to be forced by the Associate Dean to share a house with a Delta Sorority (composed of members who were often nude or semi-nude).Both groups decided to get rid of the other - in order to inhabit the house by themselves.During the editing of the film after shooting was finished, the film-makers were informed by lawyers that the film had to be censored to avoid an NC-17 rating from the MPAA, a rating which implied pornography.And they were prohibited from posting topless pictures from the film on Facebook and Instagram during an online marketing campaign." During filming - some in Times Square in NYC, the actresses were joined by other topless women, activist groups and graffiti artists, in a war against hypocrisy and censorship.