Blinky's Runway Recap
Georgina Cooper (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8) Tips: mostly glam, but #3 is a must-see! Nice see-through and beautiful photo.
words and pictures fromMongoose
Remember Bachman-Turner Overdrive? How about Nazareth? Or Uriah Heep? I sure do when I watch this flick, just like it was yesterday. I was probably in junior high when The Cheerleaders came out (1972) but for me it...well, you know, takes me back. This movie is one of the first "cheerleader" movies and one of the best. Strangely, if IMDb is correct, none of these actresses ever appeared in another film! Strange. The other strange thing is that I do not recall ever having seen this movie capped. So here it is...

BrandyWoods is our first cheerleader. Here she is changing clothes in the locker room

And here she is screwing the soda jerk at the local hangout.

And changing clothes in the locker room again. I bet the girl's locker room smelled better than ours did.

Here's my fave cheerleader in this flick...Jovita Bush showing us her ample breasts.

The cheerleaders are all sluts. One of them gets pregnant, so a replacement is needed. The winner is Stephanie Fondue (as Jeannie) who really, really wants to lose her virginity in a bad way.

Stephanie's initiation into the squad involves her taking a shower in the boy's locker room (sans five male friends unlike our valedictorian friend in the news). Here she is getting naked.

Stephanie's surprised when the football players arrive after practice.

Some of these caps are a bit blurry because we're looking at old VHS here and it's a fast moving scene with a lot of movement. Back to the story...Stephanie gets group groped quite a bit, but escapes still a virgin!

Denise Dillaway is helping Coach with his game plan.

Denise Dillaway helping Coach recreate that authentic gridiron feeling.

Ever seen football pads worn like this?

Stephanie Fondue thinks she's finally gonna get laid.

but before Stephanie gets plugged...the waterbed breaks. We get to see her naked crotch as she rides the flood. The scene is more complex than that but if you care about the plot then rent the movie!

Denise Dillaway having rough sex in Stephanie's back yard.

And more of the same.

The cheerleaders and the football players have an impromptu orgy. Here's Sandy Evans doing her part. She looks too much like Carrot Top for me...yeesh!

Brandy Woods screwing several guys...

Hottie Jovita Bush showing us her bush (and a nasty abdominal scar) running around naked. Even with the scar, Jovita's very hot.

A football player is using a naked Jovita Bush as a curl bar.

Stephanie Fondue finally gets laid...awwww, sweet.

This movie really needs to be released on DVD! Anyone from Anchor Bay out there? Are you listening? These are most of the caps I did of this classic movie (and the best of the lot). I have a few more at my web site which is located at

Michelle Williams
Excellent! Some of the very best ones I've seen of Michelle Williams in "If These Walls Could Talk 2" (1, 2)
Jacqueline Lovell (1, 2) in the immortal (and immoral) cinema classic, "Lolita 2000". Nabokov would be so proud.
If ICMS is the Flemish Flash, then I guess Rossol is the Finnish Flash. These are caps from "The Perfect Blue"
  • Ruth Gemmell.
  • Ruth Gemmell.
  • Inday Ba.
  • El Kabong
    Kristy Swanson (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) These is her layout in the new Maxim
    Whitney Houston (1, 2, 3) Non-nudes from the May issue of Jane
    and ...
    Kathleen Beller (1, 2) in the car opera, "The Betsy"

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    "The Last Temptation of Christ", from Johnny Web

    This movie was received with a lot of negative vibes. Generally, people only object to artistic license when it concerns recent historical figures, like Kennedy and Nixon. This is why Oliver Stone gets into so much trouble. On the other hand, people will tolerate any kind of distortion of historical figures from distant times.

    But there are exceptions. Christ is one of them. For every individual, Christ has a personal meaning, and that often involves beliefs held steadfast from childhood, and/or beliefs that involve faith and trust in the people who instilled the beliefs in us. Therefore, when somebody else shows us his own personal interpretation, and that interpretation is unusual and in conflict with our own, we react with our emotions. That why this movie was so controversial.

    But I don't think it is possible to argue that it is not a deeply spiritual story. The eponymous book, by the famed Greek author Nikos Kazantzakis ("Zorba the Greek") is, in my opinion, one of the 10 or so truly great literary achievements of the 20th century, on a literary level with the best of Joyce and Nabokov, and perhaps greater in some respects than either, because Joyce and Nabokov are the masters of language, but Kazantzakis is the master of the spirit. With this book, he asks a simple question - what would life have been like for Christ - real life, now - if he had been both man and God, and his human side needed time to understand the responsibilities of his divine side and the will of the Father. Wouldn't Satan's temptations, for example, prey upon the weaknesses of a human side with human needs and limitations and the ever-troublesome free will? Assuming Judas was a real man and not just a melodramatic Snidely Whiplash cartoon bad guy, what would have motivated Judas to betray his master? Just money? Nah, has to be something much deeper than that.

    It is a simple story, beautifully told. Not at all iconoclastic, just a deeply-realized personal vision that takes Christ's duality of nature completely seriously and tries to understand it. "Mystical" might be the right word.

    Roger Ebert wrote a beautiful sentence about this movie, both accurate and sublimely worded, and I can't hope to better it. "The film has offended those whose ideas of God and man it does not reflect. But then, so did Jesus."

    Martin Scorsese directed, and he just tried to keep himself out of the way and let Kazantzakis' story unfold accurately. He did tons of research to make sure that he got the visuals and all elements of the time period exactly right. For example, he approached The Last Supper with the same seriousness that Kazantzakis took toward homoousia. He assumed it really happened, and therefore portrayed it as it actually would have looked, not as it was painted in the Renaissance (a beautiful visual - see the top of Hershey collage #6). He hired the best actors he could find, and he put it all together beautifully. Is the film really a great masterpiece, as some have argued? I don't know. I think the story is too internal to translate to a perfect movie. The book is more of a theological argument than a story, sometimes presenting all sides of the argument in the form of character voices. Deep spirituality makes for a good book, since a book can be our companion for days, but doesn't necessarily make for a great movie, a medium which has only two hours of our lives to make its impact. It's a good movie, no question about it, but one with limited appeal. It's really not much to my taste, and judging from the general reactions to it, not much to the mass taste either.

    One of the reasons for the controversy centered around Mary Magdalen, in some graphic scenes of sex and nudity, as portrayed (beautifully, I think) by Barbara Hershey (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) Extras (1, 2)


    "The Coroner", from Johnny Web

    The latest from the Roger Corman team, so I think you can probably figure what to count on and what not to count on from this flick.

    Most coroners wait for people to die before carving them up, but not Leon Juraski, who prefers to hear them scream a bit. Dr Juraski is especially fixated on women who tried to commit suicide and failed. In his mind, he has been cheated of a stiff when this happens, so he seeks out the survivors and helps them along on their trip to his table. I think you can see that this will be a sensitive and heart-warming family pic, ala Old Yeller.

    The film starts with a scene in a strip club, plenty of anonymous flesh. In the middle somewhere there is a scene of a woman stripping on a table for her lover. This is completely unrelated to the movie. They tied it in through a very indirect connection, but it's absolutely irrelevant and gratuitous. This is what makes Corman movies so great.

    In addition to the furniture commercial level of acting, the continuity is laughable. In the sex scene with the star, she is in one position, she and her lover move to another position and her panties disappear, then she's right back in the original position with the panties still on. In one scene she reads a newspaper, and if you look beneath the headlines, the story is about Batman! When she throws the paper down, they do a close-up of the front page again - only this time the story is about a different victim - and she hasn't died yet! There are a whole bunch of people in the credits who do not appear in the movie, as far as I can see, and at least two characters with major parts (in collages below) who I can't match to the credits, including one who has a name in the script, but no character by that name is listed in the credits. Ah, the world of grade-b entertainment! Ya gotta love it. When I wasn't sure, I left the collages without a name. My best guess is in the file name. If anyone knows for sure who these women are, let me know.

    Jane Longenecker or Jane Longnecker - her name is spelled one way in the opening credits and another in the closing credits. Perhaps she changed her name during the picture. I know I would if I were in it. She's a very petite woman in excellent physical shape. Her bio even says that she's a veteran Shakespearean stage actress. Unfortunately, either she couldn't make the transition from stage to movies, or the rest of the cast kind of dragged her down to their level, because she was unnatural in some scenes, although quite good in others. She was the only one with any good moments. The rest of the cast follows the usual grade-b path. (1, 2, 3)

    Joyce Westergard, or somebody else. Whoever she is, she is late 30's to early 40's, and speaks with an accent from somewhere in the germanic language group - maybe Danish, but I'm not sure. Let me know if you can identify her. (1, 2)

    Stacy Leigh Mobley, or somebody else. She is cute.




    Bardot Festival, from Tuna

    Here're Tuna's comments on Dance With Me. "One of the 4 new region one DVDs just released. Brigitte marries a dentist against the wishes of her wealthy father. She leaves the house after a lovers spat, and he heads out to dinner and drinks. He is picked up by the owner of a dance studio, who takes him to her house, tries to seduce him, and has an accomplice taking pictures for blackmail. He resists, but the pictures look bad. She attempts to blackmail him, but is murdered by someone who tries to frame the dentist. Brigitte tries to solve the murder to free her husband and gets in all sorts of mischief. Again, no real nudity, but a good see-through or two. I enjoyed this movie a lot. Her personality comes through, and she looks fresh and desirable throughout." Please Not Now. It is a Roger Vadim movie from 1961 and therefore features Bardot in her mid twenties working with the director who discovered her. Tuna's comments: "1961 film in B & W and finally some exposure. We have clear butt shots, and out of focus nudity, along with several great teases. After a 4 film marathon, I have become a huge fan of Ms. Bardot. She danced in two of the films, which is no surprise since she started out to be a dancer. She was in the same conservatory class as Leslie Caron, and beat her in an annual competition. She is indeed one of the sexiest women to appear on the silver screen, and not just for her lovely body or full-lipped sensuous pout. Her screen presence was an irresistible mixture of coquette and naivete. She never studied acting, and learned on the job. Please not now is a sort of farce with some truly funny moments. Bardot is a model who has had an 18 month affair with her photographer/boss. When he dumps her for another woman, she swears revenge, which starts with a pie-in-the-face at a fancy restaurant. Another diner falls instantly in love with her, and offers to help her get revenge and win the photographer back as a pretext to be near her. They all end up in the same hotel at a Swiss ski resort. It is a farce, and resorts to a lot of physical humor, but I enjoyed it anyway. I suspect that if Bardot became an altar boy, I would find mass entertaining."

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