At Harrad College, where controversial coed living situations are established, the students are forced to confront their sexuality in ways that society previously shunned. Part of the ... See full summary »
Oliver is in trouble. He's been caught embezzling money from his father's company, and unless he can pay back the $250,000 he took (which he can't), he will be fired from his job, arrested ... See full summary »
Based on the true story of '60s thrill-killer Charles Schmid ("The Pied Piper of Tucson"), Skipper Todd (Robert F. Lyons) is a charismatic 23-year old who charms his way into the lives of ... See full summary »
Robert F. Lyons,
Charlie is a sad sack of a man, working at a depressingly dull office job and stuck in a passionless engagement to a neurotic woman. One of the few bright spots in his life is his friend ... See full summary »
Stanley, Harry, Sheila and Beth have just finished their first year at Harrad College and have a special bond together. Harrad College isn't an ordinary school. The school conducts an experiment where students from different sex are put together in one room. Sexual freedom is encouraged. Now the summer break has arrived, the four have decided to spend the holidays together. They will visit an old friend of Beth and after that spend two weeks at the families of Stanley, Harry and Sheila. They have to fight against bias however. Not everyone is fond of Harrad College and some see it as only an easy way for the students to fulfill their feelings of lust. Will the relationships and beliefs of the four students hold up under the constant pressure?Written by
Arnoud Tiele (email@example.com)
After getting used to the unique institution that is Harrad College in The Harrad Experiment and establishing their relation dynamics, the four protagonist kids from Harrad are now on summer vacation and go back to their homes and hearth. We see the different backgrounds they come from and why they are the way they are.
Only the women Laurie Walters and Victoria Thompson are retained for the sequel. Sad to say that Don Johnson and Bruce Kirby give way to Robert Reiser and Richard Doran respectively. To say they lack the charisma and talent of the other two is putting it mildly. It weighs the whole film down. They all do look good in those 70s fashions however.
The previous film was based on a novel written in the early 60s but transformed to the early 70s and that was what made it a flawed product. That flaw continues here, but with lesser performers.
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