She persuades Neil's honest and horrified parents to go along with the lie.
I don't really trust Laughlin's take on anything related to sex in this film, because he insists on showing all the victims in various stages of undress; whatever serious messages he may have are blurred by the obvious titillation factor.
It's a lively and absorbing track, but so is the 2005 commentary, in which a grown-up Frank Laughlin also provides his perspective on the picture and its production.
And that reason may very well have been true for a number of patrons who continued to buy tickets for the film.
I detailed the film's hectic production and release history because I think it goes a long way towards explaining the film's popularity.
I remember thinking that the sheriff wasn't a bad guy, but actually he's the biggest wuss in the entire movie.
Do it in the name of Heaven, you can justify it in the end.
He knocks down a number of his attackers and smashes one man's face into a masonry railing.