Les Innocents

season one, 1080hd

Odile Vuillemin in episode 1

Barbara Cabrita in episode 4

Barbara Cabrita in episode 5

Barbara Cabrita in episode 6

s4e6, 720p

Austa Lea Jespersen

s1e3, 720p

Kadfia Saraf


Check Other Crap for updates in real time, or close to it.


s1e1, 1920x872

Hannah Gross

Machete Kills

No nudity in Machete Kills (2013) just lots of sexy women:

Alexa PenaVega

Amber Heard

Lady Gaga

Michelle Rodriguez

Sofia Vergara

Vanessa Hudgens

A number not identified.

Je Suis Un Nuit


Dorcas Coppin

Hostel: Part III


Cassie Keller film clip (collages below)

Evelina Oboza film clip (collages below)

Allis Bodziak, Libby Blanton and Skyler Joy in Crazy Lake (2017) in 1080hd

Allis Bodziak

Libby Blanton

Skyler Joy

Adele Exarchopoulos in Le Fidele (2017) in 1080hd

Kim Allen in Sex Guaranteed (2017) in 1080hd

Leslie Stefanson in The General's Daughter (1999) in 720p

Before I saw this film I had read so much about the rape, murder, and nudity that I was expecting a real shocker in that regard. That is far from the truth. It is a classy film noir thriller. It could be a Raymond Chandler story except that it takes place in the Army.

Scratch that analysis. I just realized that if you wanted to write a Marlowe story today, it would HAVE to take place in the Army, so you could avoid all the political correctness of the civilian world. John Travolta plays the investigator, and he's as hard-boiled and cocky as they come. He doesn't let anybody have an attorney or read them their rights or get any search warrants, and he doesn't need any stinkin' badges. (This is not a correct presentation of military justice, by the way).  Everybody he investigates outranks him and, as in a Chandler story, everyone lies with every syllable they utter, so ol' Barbarino uses the traditional detective trick of beating the living shit out of them and/or threatening them with 40 years in the brig and a court martial for hindering an investigation. He slips the cuffs on the high command if they give him any lip, and no courts can tell him not to.

Madeleine Stowe is also in there somewhere as his assistant, in a role that has no business being in the movie at all.

Here's what happened. There were originally several scenes involving a rekindled romance between the characters played by Stowe and Travolta. These are all on the DVD as deleted scenes, and they are not the usual crappy unfinished VHS images, but gorgeous scenes, fully finished in every way.  Luckily, the director sobered up at the last minute, and realized that all that romantic sub-plot crap detracted from the central drama. The happy romantic ending was especially mood-destroying, so he shit-canned that footage.    

But that created a problem.

In the original concept, which included the aforementioned romance, there was a reason for the Stowe character to be in the script. Unfortunately, without the romantic sub-plot, that reason was eliminated. Travolta could have been investigating on his own, and the story would have flowed much better that way. But the movie was already shot, cut, and scored, when the director decided to shit-can the romance, so he was stuck with several scenes that included Stowe for no apparent purpose, and some dialogue between Stowe and Travolta in the retained scenes that hinted at material which was only shown in the excised scenes. Without those deleted scenes to refer to, however, the dialogue made only oblique sense. Although Travolta and Stowe did some romantic bantering in the final cut, the resolution of the film gave us no indication of where all that led. It was just left hanging.

The movie originally ended with the two of them driving off together into the sunset, even though Travolta finds out that Stowe is not divorced at all, as she had claimed, but has simply lied to him about her husband! And the driving off into the sunset goes on and on and on and on through a picturesque sunset over the Georgia swamps, creating a feel-good ending which would have been totally inappropriate for the tone of the film.
Too bad about that mess.

It's a good watch, anyway. What the hell, it's a perfect Raymond Chandler story, as I said. Every single guy in the movie was a possible suspect. Every single guy lied to or stonewalled the investigators (except a West Point psychologist). The murder victim slept with everyone on and off the base, except a couple of gay guys, and we weren't even sure about them. Because of all these factors, everyone was a suspect at one time or another, and the filmmaker kept diverting our suspicion from one to another. To make it truly delicious, most of the people who were not guilty of the murder were guilty of something or another that they wanted to hide, or that they should have wanted to hide. Yup, a good enough watch. Hammett and Chandler would love it.
The nudity, however, is not anywhere near so dramatic as we were led to believe. 

Amy Irving and Amy Locane in Carried Away (1996) in 1080hd

So if I told you that the movie stars Dennis Hopper and he has sex with a 17 year old girl, you'd think it was some film about biker psychopaths. With Gary Busey as his hard-ridin', mass-murderin' best pal, right?


You're forgetting that Hopper had two characters.

Type A is the cool-blooded psychotic seen in Blue Velvet, Waterword and Speed, and
Type B is the lost and lonely midwesterner seen in Hoosiers.

This film features type B Hopper, and it is some of the best work he has ever done. Hopper plays a depressed middle-aged man in a depressing small town. His mother is dying. He's been dating the same middle-aged woman for six years. He's a plodding, uninspired schoolteacher, and his family farm has failed. His heart is pure, but his life is safe and hardly worth living ...

 ... until a sexy nymph of a 17 year old and her retired Army dad move into town.

The vixen ends up as a student in Hopper's class and, shortly thereafter, in his bed. Hopper never had any intention of making a move on her, but she initiated the sex. He said no, then changed his mind and experienced some forgotten passion.

The film is based on the novel "Farmer", by Jim Harrison, author of "Legends of the Fall." Although the movie was made in America with American actors, from an American novel about American characters, it is fully steeped in the European sensibilities. It's a real movie about real people doing things on a real schedule. There is also a minimum of action and plot contrivance. Although there is considerable sex and nudity, there is no sensationalism in the plot after the initial set-up. The principal characters all accept what has happened and try to figure out how to move on with their lives. The girl's dad doesn't want to kill anyone. The middle aged girlfriend tries to understand the situation, and ultimately benefits from her lover's dalliance. There is a minimum of judgment, either in the words the characters speak about one another, or in the attitude of the scriptwriter as measured by the consequences of people's actions. If anything, the film ultimately concludes that Hopper was right to let himself get "carried away," that it saved him from spending the rest of his life sitting around waiting to die.

Amy Irving

Amy Locane

bonus: Amy Locane in the full screen version (slightly more exposure)

Analeigh Tipton