Porn Again
Ginger Lynn Allen (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) As CougarScans promised us, here are the rest of the images from Ginger Lynn Allen in Torn, her return to porn after a 13 year absence.
Ginger Lynn Allen here is the cover from the DVD. Special offer. Cougar will send the Torn DVD to the person who gets him the best image of Lisa Kudrow from the SAG awards, but not from People, Entertainment Weekly, or US. It's totally free if you live in the USA. If you are outside the USA you'll have to pay the postage.
Jennifer Aniston (small, large) Cougar's versions of the Vanity Fair pose
WhyScan's Page Three Report
Yesterday: Maria, 26, from Guildford (1, 2, 3, 4)

Gold: Annika, March 26, 1976.(1)

Request: Lisa Forward.(1,2)

El Kabong
Gennifer Flowers (#1 #2 #3 #4 #5 #6) Good one from El Kabong. This was the famous 1992 Penthouse pictorial on Gennifer Flowers, confessed lover of Bill Clinton, published when the current Prez was in the middle of his first Presidential election campaign. Like every other trial in his career, he somehow emerged unscathed. I once wrote that Dan Quayle was the luckiest guy ever, kind of like Donald Duck's cousin Gladstone Gander. But Quayle was lucky only in what he stumbled into. Clinton is the real Gladstone Gander, isn't he, because he's always lived on the edge, doing stuff that should have kept him from achieving the office of the presidency, then more stuff that might have caused him to lose it, but always smilin' and weaselin' through it all without a scratch. Besides, Quayle is more like Gus Goose, except not as smart.
Blinky's Runway snaps
Hatlynn Cohen (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7) the second one and the second-last one are the best see-throughs.
Charlotte Gainsbourg we've had quite a bit from Jane Birkin in the past week, so it's only fitting that have some new flesh from her similarly built daughter. She's seen here in "Love, Etc"
Phoebe Cates "Fast Times", from The Knight
Phoebe Cates "Fast Times", from The Knight
Helen Lindes more of the pre Miss Spain pics. Large and excellent scans from Publisher
Helen Lindes more of the pre Miss Spain pics. Large and excellent scans from Publisher
Aurelie Claudel topless in Arena. (First time in print?)
Aurelie Claudel topless in Arena. (First time in print?)
Irene Jacob in "History is Made at Night"
Irene Jacob in "Othello"
Corinna Harfouch in "Der Ausbruch"
Monica Bellucci in "la Riffa". If you don't know her, she's very beautiful.
Sonja Kirchberger in "Die wahre Geschichte ..."

Members Bonuses


"Jakob the Liar" (new release reviewed, but no nudity)

Robin Williams lives in the Jewish ghetto of a nazi-occupied Polish town. He accidentally overhears some war news on a German radio. When he sees the effect the news has on his community, he starts a charade of making up additional hopeful news and claiming he heard it. The Nazis do not see the value of this, and deal with him.

Oops. Like the famous race to the Pole - Robin Williams releases "life is beautiful" about ten minutes after the other guy.

In addition, Robin plays his same old role that he always plays. Why is this guy throwing away about the single greatest amount of talent anyone has ever had. His Achilles heel seems to be that he can't distinguish a worthwhile project from a trite one.

Actually, this would probably have been an acclaimed movie if it had come out in 1989, but ten years was enough time for other people to cover the same ground better. It also has a very strange ending which counters the entire tone of the movie. I think the film would be much more powerful without the dreaded "or maybe it could have ended this way" cliche. Anyway, it's an OK film. The critics blasted it, and I guess they are right if the sole criterion is originality, but it's a solid movie with a message that should be repeated again and again. Is it so bad that it isn't original?

"The Limey" (new release reviewed, but no nudity)

The previous movie of Steven Soderbergh, director of the currently white-hot Erin Brockovich.

Kind of an odd film. Brilliantly directed with an experimental but too not confusing narrative technique, wherein Soderbergh combines real scenes with imagined scenes, memories, fantasies, and ghosts. You have to figure out what is what, but it isn't that difficult once you realize what he is doing. It works, I think. And the cast is also excellent. Terrence Stamp has been waiting a lifetime for this role, a tailor-made project ala Richard Farnsworth's. Of course, unlike Farnsworth, Stamp is not a loveable codger. In fact, he's one of the least lovable in the history of codgerdom, but he seems to have right on his side. He's a cockney career criminal in L.A. to investigate and punish the murderer of a daughter who died while he was in the slammer.

It has sizzling technique, superb production values, and meticulously created ambience, but as Dorothy Parker would have said, there's no there there. The plot is less significant and interesting than an average episode of Mannix. There's just nothing much there to base a movie on, so the sizzle is all you get. Still, it is excellent sizzle. It does have a very interesting and appropriate ending, which I'd love to talk about, but I'd spoil the one and only interesting twist in the flick for you, and if you like movies you have to see the flick, irrespective of the non-plot, because it's damned good filmmaking.

By the way, part of the brilliant technique is the interweaving of actual footage of Terence Stamp as a young man in 1967's "Poor Cow", to represent some appropriate flashbacks in this 1999 movie.

"The Abyss", from Johnny Web

Damn, is this a well-filmed movie! Just take a look at the colors in the collages. You could capture virtually any frame and they'd be just as good. Of course, you know that James Cameron knows a thing or two about moviemaking. He did a couple minor flicks you may have heard of, like Terminator 2, Aliens, and a certain obscure movie about a large sinking ship. You were probably disappointed by the lousy DVD transfer of Titanic with the tiny little image in the middle of massive black matting, but you won't be disappointed this time. They got this one just right. The transfer is absolutely beautiful - colors, clarity, everything. There are actually two DVD's, onw with widescreen versions of both the theatrical release and director's cut, and one entire DVD just devoted to extras. So many extras they need a table of contents for them all. You could spend an entire day on this, if you were so inclined. Even the menu is dazzling - like playing a video game. You certainly can't go wrong with this as a rental. Recommended wholeheartedly. Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio - again! Her nude scene in "The Color of Money" just came out on DVD last week! Not that there's anything wrong with that. (#1, #2)

"If These Walls Could Talk", from Tuna

The sorta-sequel came on cable last week, so the DVD of the first version came out this week, to capitalize on the moment. Here's Tuna's review:

"If These Walls Could Talk (released today) is three short features on the subject of abortion. The first stars Demi Moore in a flat performance as a widowed nurse in the 50's who has a back alley abortion. The second stars Sissy Spacek as a mother of 4 teenagers and returning student in the 70's who finds herself pregnant. At this point, she can legally choose, and we see how she make sher choice. She was very strong in the role.

The third segment has Anne Heche as a college student in the 90's, pregnant by her married professor, who elects to go to a woman's clinic. She is very believable, and provides the only nudity in a short bathtub phone conversation. Cher, who directed this segment, does her usual great job as the clinic doctor.

Like most that deal with tough emotionally charged subjects, this is not an easy film to watch. It does portray the problem of unwanted pregnancy fairly, and makes lots of important points. According to Richard Bach in "Illusions," we may watch movies either to be educated or entertained. I would say this one is more educational.

Tuna's thumbnails for this movie Anne Heche (#1, #2, #3, #4, #5, #6, #7, #8, #9)

"The Governess", from Tuna

I've talked about this before. Ok, it's not a new release, but how can you resist any movie with Minnie Driver strutting her stuff, or any caps from Tuna on said subject? (Although I still don't know why they mention her in that Mack the Knife song with Suky Tawdry, Miss Lottie Lenya, and ol' Lucy Brown.) In addition, I thought it was an excellent movie, well-crafted, intelligent, and smartly performed, but be advised that it's excellent in a Masterpiece Theatre sense, not in a Terminator 2 sense. Personally, I like to see some real human beings once in a while, especially if they have IQ's in triple figures!

Tuna's thumbnails for this movie Minnie Driver (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10)

Members Bonus

Click Here!