All saints Girls
Natalie Appleton Poses and bare breast 'caps from "Honest"
1, 2)

Natalie Appleton nip slip paparazzi pics. (1, 2, 3)

Nicole Appleton Cleavage pose and exposure 'caps from "Honest"
1, 2)

Well, we asked for it! Here are the Appleton sisters from the pop band All Saints going topless! Featured here are some 'caps from the movie "Honest" in which both girls star and shed clothing! Plus as a special bonus, Natalie was recently caught by the paparazzi in Cannes exposing a nipple while promoting the film!

A very special thanks to JAFO for the headlines, as well as all of the others who responded!

Athena Massey
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,
7, 8, 9, 10, 11)
Vidcaps from "Undercover"...Lot's of leather and exposed breasts featuring the B-movie queen.
WhyScan's Page Three Report
If Page Three is unfamiliar to you, this link describes the Page Three tradition.
Today's Page 3 girl....Marina, 23, from London. (1, 2, 3, 4)
Blinky's Runway Report
Karolina Muller (1, 2, 3, 4, 5)

Zora Juranova

Maren Jensen Part 2, from "Deadly Blessing"
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,
7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13)


Isabelle Huppert Vidcaps from The French movie "Loulou". Many of our American viewers automatically assume that every French movie has Gérard Depardieu in it. Well, your instincts are right, he is in this movie...but fear not! The G-man is not to be found in these vidcaps! Just some harmless nudity.
Stacy Valentine (1, 2) From "Stacy, une star pas comme les autres". No points for originality on this one...just another large breasted blonde bimbo impersonating Marilyn Monroe. Not that there is anything with these 'caps, Marilyn Monroe, or large breasted blonde bimbos!
Martina Hingis (1, 2, 3, 4) For the tennis fans...mostly leg shots here, although #2 does feature Martina in a skin tight shirt.
and ...
Ursula Andress A very rare one! Scoop Sr. noted in an email that he has never seen this movie capped! This is Ursula going topless in 1975's "Stateline Motel".
Alsou As I just learned through email, she represented Russia in the Eurovision song contest. Here she is on the cover of the Russian "Cosmopolitan".
Billie Piper Another look at the young Brit singer's nip slip from the tabloids.
Estella Warren (1, 2, 3, 4) #1 and 2 are by PCD from GQ, no nudity in those. #3 and 4 are not new to the Fun House, but they do have nudity!
Adrienne Barbeau (1, 2) I guess we stirred up the are two more rare 'caps from the uncut version of "Swamp Thing"
Somebody who is not Cheryl Ladd Comments by Schmutzfink:
Last weekend I saw "Evil in the Deep", but (as I expected) it was very disappointing, mainly because Cheryl Ladd did NOT have a nude scene in it. It was somebody unknown. And even the sharks had not a single tooth!

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"The World is not Enough", from Johnny Web

There is never any need to review a Bond film. Bond films are like McDonald's. If people say "where did you eat?", and you answer "McDonald's", they never follow up with "how was it?". They already know. Same thing when you watch a Bond film. Great action sequences and high-tech gadgetry, titillating double-entendres, one good girl and one evil girl, amusing banter at headquarters, and a Doctor Evil Du Jour. A formula almost as precise as a Big Mac. Sophie Marceau (1, 2, 3) Denise Richards (no nudity)

"Cradle Will Rock", from Johnny Web

Tim Robbins is a fairly complex writer/filmmaker. Unfortunately, he follows a simplistic brand of politics, and he sometimes makes his movies political statements. As a result, his characters are must be purely demonic or pure of heart, depending on which side of his politics they land. Another thing that causes him problems is an indecision about whether to be serious or comic. Because of these two characteristics, this movie is filled with characters who are cartoons - hilarious fascists on the three stooges level of humor (Paul Giamatti as an Italian buffoon), corrupt and shallow plutocrats (John Cusack as Nelson Rockefeller), or the saintly and principled working class (John Turturro, Emily Watson)

Bah, humbug, Robbins. God damn, you're 40-something, son. By your age most guys have realized that the world is not black and white, but an infinite grey scale.

This is a true story and a great subject for a movie: Orson Welles and John Houseman's legendary attempt to stage a left-leaning pro-union musical on the payroll of the U.S. Government, as part of the National Theatre Project during the depression. When the theater was closed and their props seized and impounded, they marched the entire opening night audience 20 blocks up the street to another theater. Since the actor's union forbade the actors to go on stage, the playwright was to perform the entire play by himself with a piano, but the actors (unsolicited) performed their lines from the audience. That was quite a stirring scene when they began, except that the play (a real play - this is mostly a true story) was a real stinker. Robbins' sympathy with the play's ideology has blinded him to the fact that it really, really sucked, and all the scenes of the play and its rehearsals seem interminable. Plus Emily Watson is one of the worst singers ever. She sounds like that Mrs Miller lady that used to be in the audience of all the talk shows years ago, and her diction and phrasing are so poor that I couldn't understand one single word she sang (although she was terrific, as usual, when not singing!) Like Ragtime, the story interweaves real characters with fictional add-ons, and the historical portraits are truly odd. It's one thing to take liberties with people long gone, but the personalities of Welles, Nelson Rockefeller, Diego Rivera, and others are well known to many of us, and this was way off the mark. Angus McFayden's portrayal of Welles is bad beyond belief. How could they even have left it in? It must be the worst single piece of acting I've ever seen in a major film. The young Welles was a tall, flamboyant man, with a distinctive basso voice, and an IQ of about a thousand and a massive ego to match it, who could and did pontificate on every subject under the sun. Plus he was about 21 or 22 when this incident happened. Angus McFayden played him as a perfect replica of Dudley Moore in Arthur. Robbins also decided to publicly "out" John Houseman. I never knew Houseman was gay. Frankly, I never gave it any thought. Outing him didn't seem to serve any purpose other than meanness.

I've only concentrated on the negatives, but I have to say that this basic story is so stirring that it's hard to screw it up, and the movie has a lot of strong moments. Turturro got a great role, for example, and he ran with it. There are some good laughs, and the winding together of about four storylines is quite complex and clever. This could have been a masterpiece, but it isn't, it's just an OK movie, and there's nobody to blame but Robbins, who wrote and directed.

The best review I saw was written by Salon magazine, which completely shares Robbins' ideologies, but thought the movie bit the big one. Click here for the review. Very nice scene with Josie Whittlesey, Sandra Lindquist, Tamika Lamison An anonymous couple screwing in the balcony


"Free Enterprise", from Johnny Web

Talky 90's angst comedies aren't my cup of tea, but this one delivers quite a few laughs, and I really liked it. A couple of SF geeks grow up, and try to become adults, but not very well-rounded ones. Their story is advanced by their new friendship with Bill Shatner, played by ... well, by Bill Shatner of course.

Never let it be said that Shatner has no sense of humor. He portrays himself exactly as his enemies see him. He raps, he reads porn, he sings, and he can't get laid despite trying non-stop. His only current showbiz project is a musical version of Julius Caesar in which he plays all the male parts, and he's trying to get Sharon Stone for Calpurnia. At one point one of the young guys tells Shatner that a girl he fancies "couldn't possibly like you less than your co-stars did". If there is a Shatner negative, this film treads right on it. Shatner takes all the punches, and emerges a lot more likeable than you would imagine. And while he can't sing, he does a pretty good job of rapping! (Well, I'm no expert on the subject, but I think it was OK)

If you like the original Star Trek, this is a must see, because the references are fast and furious, and most went way over my head. But even if you don't like Star Trek, I think you'll get a kick out of it, especially Shatner's goofy self-parody. Lori Lively (1, 2, 3) Audie England (1, 2) Kiera D'Andra Stacey Rossman


"The Beach Girls", from Tuna

Tuna's commentary:

1982 exploitation classic stars Debra Blee as a college bound shy girl spending the summer at her uncle's beach house. She invites her less inhibited friends Ginger and Ducky (Val Kline and Jeana Tomasina) to stay with her. Ginger and Ducky think they can lead men around by their bare tits, and they are right. When a nosey neighbor complains, the uncle returns, but is easily bedded by Ginger and Ducky. The dramatic tension is provided by wondering if Sarah (Blee) will loosen up and get laid with the handsome hitchhiker her friends brought with them. Of course she will -- this is an exploitation film, but it takes to the end of the film to thaw her out.

Meanwhile, there are a lot of truly funny moments, such as the mud fight between the Hispanic gardener and a Martial Arts Chauffeur, a gay Coast Guard crew (headed by captain Bligh, who is always fiddling with his balls), and 8 hefty bags full of pot thrown overboard by the evil drug smugglers to avoid arrest. This film has some lovely young bodies, and some truly funny moments. When your local video store is out of The Seven Samurai, consider this as a substitute.

thumbnails Debra Blee (1, 2, 3) Jeana Tomasina (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8) Jeanette Linne (1, 2) Val Kline (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8)


"Goodbye Columbus", from GR

I haven't seen this movie since it first came out, which was, I think, as part of a double bill with Battleship Potemkin, and we had to avoid the dinosaur turds when walking to the theater. It was the movie which established Ali MacGraw as a star, if "star" is the correct word to use in her case. Actually, although she eventually passed into oblivion, she was pretty big news from 1969-72, with this movie, Love Story, The Getaway, and her romance with Steve McQueen. Her skinny dip in this film was really hot stuff back in 1969.

Did you know she made a movie called "Glam" in 1997 with Tony Danza, Valerie Kaprisky and Natasha Gregson Wagner? With that cast I'll take a wild guess that it wasn't a modern dress version of Hamlet. Ali McGraw

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