A secretary, Kidd, persuades her chronically ill boss, Stanley, that the cure for his malaise is to get back to nature. She gets doctor Girard to prescribe a curative trip to an appropriate camp. When the boss shows up, he discovers the campers--including his love-smitten secretary--in the
buff. Surprise, surprise: it's a nudist camp. Adjusting to the situation, he discovers that Kidd isn't a bad looking girl when she takes off her glasses (and the rest of her things, as well), and romance blossoms. But a glamorous heiress proceeds to win Stanley's affections. During an evening
storm, the two tryst in the trees, watched by the dolorous Kidd. Disaffected and rejected, the naked naiad climbs up a cliff and leaps to her death. Except for the climb up the cliff, the photography remains above the pelvis in frontal shots, which got the film past the National Board of Review.
An exception to this rule was Woody McGillicuddy, a ventriloquist's dummy who provided--with the help of Lynn--much of the comic relief. One of the best of the nudism-promulgating films which came out in profusion in pre-Hays Office times (when censorship was up to individual states), this one has
a real story line. One song: "Back to Nature" (Richard B. Gump, Howard Sprague).
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