Did this movie also attempt to secretly ask the audience...
... if female on male err, at least, sexual assault, if not the dreaded r word, should be treated the same or differently, than the typical examples with a male perpetrator? Including, not only legally, but morally and in other cases, and why? Even if we do indeed know men are common perpetrators, and also men are physically stronger etc etc etc. Among other examples too.
And did this movie on that front also try to make any kind of statement including of a unique and ground-breaking variety?
Also, was it a mere coincidence that the female perpetrators here happened to be attractive? Did the film want to make any statements here? Or was it more along the lines of - even IF they happened to be this way, its still wrong etc and hurtful and whatnot. And one of the female characters even had a troubled history of such abuse herself, and unlike Michael Haneke's Funny Games (1997 and 2007 movies, Austrian original and American remake), where the male perpetrators actually made certain stuff up, the lady in the film, and it was told in the commentary, actually said it for real. Was that done in order to increase more "sympathy" for her as well?
Not saying I agree or disagree and not to infringe on real life either. But in terms of what the film had to say and what was its message and what thoughts it tried to provoke, do you think it tried to say or ask audience any of it, regardless of what, often rather HARSH truths here, one may already know including how the matter itself is wrong, illegal, unacceptable, hurtful etc?