These are actual movies from bygone days that by today's standards have, shall we say, slightly "dubious"-sounding titles - at least to those of us with dirty minds. I'll supply a brief synopsis for each film. You supply the double entendres.
- Ride the Pink Horse (1947). Film noir about gangsters trying to blackmail each other in New Mexico. Starring and directed by popular actor Robert Montgomery.
- Inside Daisy Clover (1965). Natalie Wood stars as a '30s-era teenager who becomes a Hollywood star in this show biz drama.
- The Extraordinary Seaman (1969). Comedy about David Niven piloting a long-lost battleship in World War II. Faye Dunaway, Alan Alda, and Mickey Rooney also star. The filmmakers were probably aware of the title's pun.
- Skin Game (1971). James Garner and Louis Gossett, Jr. star in this comedy about a couple of con men in the wild west, posing as master and slave. (Note: Alfred Hitchcock made an unrelated movie of the same title 30 years earlier.)
- We've Never Been Licked (1943). World War II propaganda film about a young man growing up in Japan, then fighting for America during the war. Robert Mitchum has a bit part.
- Advance to the Rear (1964). Civil War-era comedy about a Union soldier who rejects heading out west. With Glenn Ford.
- The Constant Nymph (1943). Romantic drama about a teenage girl (Joan Fontaine) who falls hopelessly in love with an arrogant composer (Charles Boyer).
- One Hundred Men and a Girl (1937). No, this isn't a biopic about Clara Bow. It's an Oscar-winning musical with its titular girl (Deanna Durbin) leading a ragtag symphony orchestra: the hundred men.
- How about those Three Stooges? A festival of "Stooges" shorts sounds like a wild evening of depravity: Pardon My Clutch; Booty and the Beast; Grips, Grunts and Groans; Boobs in Arms; Up in Daisy's Penthouse; Sweet and Hot; Wham Bam Slam; Tricky Dicks... the list goes on and on.