• * Yellow asterisk: funny (maybe).

  • * White asterisk: expanded format.

  • * Blue asterisk: not mine.

  • No asterisk: it probably sucks.


Catch the deluxe version of Other Crap in real time, with all the bells and whistles, here.












I Want You


First up today, Rachel Weisz shows a boob and then shows off the bush. Caps and an HD clip.


TV Land

Over in TV Land Swedish bombshell Victoria Silvstedt gives up some nice cleavage and a little leg in a French TV show. Lucky Frenchmen. Caps and a clip.







Notes and collages

Day of the Idiots


Carole Bouquet


King Ralph


Camille Coduri









season two, episode eight


season two, episode seven

Anna Hutchison

We already saw the video. Here are the matching collages.










The Keep


This was the last theatrical film Michael Mann created before he was declared a genius for his work on Miami Vice. It has never been available on Region 1 DVD, so this is may be the best clip you will find of the offbeat sex scene between Scott Glenn and Alberta Watson.

The scene is too arty by half, but Alberta was a very beautiful young woman! One sample is beneath, and there are some Oz collages of the scene in the Encyclopedia.













Carmen Electra may have shown more than she intended to here.

The women of Zane's Sex Chronicles: Missy Stone

The women of Zane's Sex Chronicles: Ryder Skye

The women of Zane's Sex Chronicles: Patrice Fisher

Susanne Somers in Magnum Force - super HD


Film Clips

Isabelli Ferrari in Caos Calmo

Katy Mixon in Eastbound and Down, season 1, episode 6.

Sinead McCafferty in The Day the Earth Stopped. It is part of the UN's Universal declaration of Human Truths, that "Sinead" must always be followed by "O'" or "Mc," unless it refers to sinus relief medicine.

The women of 5x2: Geraldine Pailhas and Valerie Bruni-Tedeschi, France's First Sister-in-Law. Valerie is not so drop-dead-gorgeous as her sister Carla, and in fact is not very pretty at all, but there is something earthy about her which makes her fleshy and sexy in a sort of Lorenesque way.

The Unbearable Lightness of Being is a great art film, one of the few such films accessible to normal human beings. Here are the two stars: Lena Olin and Juliette Binoche, and here's the great scene with Consuelo de Haviland. Most people felt that Lena Olin would go on from this film to become a great screen icon in the tradition of Dietrich or Garbo. That never happened. She has had an excellent career playing a wide variety of roles, but whatever Olympian niche she should have fit into was never really discovered by anyone after Unbearable Lightness, which was directed by Phil Kaufman. By the way, Kaufman has two projects in the pipeline, which could be great news for those of us who love his best films, like this and The Right Stuff:

  • One of them is a biopic about Nicholas Ray, the director of Rebel Without a Cause, who had a fascinating life, filled with successes and sex scandals and radical politics and plenty of drinking and gambling and what have you. Bio here
  • The other is a "Drama centered on the romance between Ernest Hemingway and WWII correspondent Martha Gellhorn, Hemingway's inspiration for For Whom the Bell Tolls and the only woman who ever asked for a divorce from the writer."

Unfortunately, I don't know whether these projects are concrete or wishful. His last worthwhile film was in 2000. (He did direct a disastrously bad Ashley Judd thriller in 2004.)