s7e7, 1080hd

Claire Danes

Ash vs Evil dead

s3e5, 1080hd

Hannah Tasker-Poland

Troy: Fall of a City

s1e6, 1080hd

Bella Dayne

J'Ai 2 Amours
season 1, 1080hd film clips (lower quality captures)

Julia Faure in episode 1

Yelle and Camille Chamoux in episode 2


Camille Chamoux

s1e3 and s1e4, 1080hd

Aude Legastelois

Section de Recherche
s12e7, 1080hd

Elsa Leviant


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

Big City Blues

1997, 1440x1080

Georgina Cates

Scoop's notes:

OK, I'll describe a film, you tell me which one it is. Two hit men are driving along in a car, headed for a job. Instead of discussing murder and gangster stuff, they are discussing real estate, settling down with a family, fast food and religion. One of the hit men is played by an actor who used to be the biggest box office star in Hollywood, and is now making a comeback. Later in the movie, two of the main characters are captured by homosexual perverts who bind them in S&M devices.

Your guess?

No, Pulp Fiction is wrong.

It's Pulp Fiction Light, aka "Big City Blues," and the former mega star isn't John Travolta, but Burt Reynolds. This proves, one again, that if there were no Quentin Tarantino, we would have to invent him.   

You've read many reviews where the reviewer said the movie was almost unwatchable, right? Usually the reviewer was speaking figuratively. But not this time. This movie is unwatchable. Not because of the plot or dialogue, because that would be figuratively unwatchable. This film is literally unwatchable, meaning that it is so dark that you can't tell what is going on, and on three separate occasion it goes entirely black. WTF? I'm guessing that they mishandled the negative or shot it wrong, or something, and then tried to cover it up with some additional dialogue where the characters notice that the lights went out. If they had done that once, it might have worked. Three times made it a bit obvious.

In other words, this is a really, really, bad movie. Really bad. Think about "From Hell It Came," "Leonard, Part 6," and those Count Yorga movies from Mexico.

If all other movies were like this, Kevin Costner could have won the best director Oscar for The Postman.

Not to mention best actor.

Georgina Cates was the best thing about the movie, and she got naked. If it had been in better light, that could have been enough for me to forgive the movie quality, but the best I can say about the experience is that the scenes were lit well enough to be able to identify her as a woman.

Just not a specific one.



Adele d'Hermy

Diane a les Epaules


Clothilde Hesme

Jeune Femme


Laetitia Dosch

Leonie Simaga

Daddy Cool


Laurence Arne

Defoe's TV clips are up in the Breaking News section

The Wolverine

No nudity in The Wolverine (2013) but there are a few partially dressed women:

Briden Star - Maria Lukasheva

Famke Janssen

Tao Okamoto

El Crimen del Cine Oriente


Anabel Alonso

Welcome the Stranger


Johnny's comments:

Welcome The Stranger is a drama/thriller about Alice (Abbey Lee) who visits her brother Ethan (Caleb Landry Jones) after 5 years attempting to reconcile, although Ethan is extremely reluctant because she's unstable. Alice starts seeing visions of a naked woman who is taking her to a spaceship hovering on the property. Turns out the woman Alice is seeing is Ethan's actress girlfriend Misty (Riley Keough). Then just as Alice and Ethan look like getting along, Misty arrives and Alice becomes insanely jealous of her and Ethan and goes about making sure that Ethan is hers once more.

Baffling movie where practically nothing happens until Riley Keough properly arrives, but by then the movie is so preposterous it doesn't recover. Hell, there's a three minute scene finding a pen if you really want to know what type of nothing happens in the movie. Ugh...

Abbey Lee film clip (collages below)

Riley Keough film clip (collages below)

Toni Collette in Madame (2017) in 1080hd

Alanna Forte and Danielle Driscoll in From Hell To The Wild West (2017) in 720p



Claudia Bassols in Blackout (2008) in 1080hd

Helen Hunt in The Sessions