s1e1, 1080hd

Georgina Leeming

s1e1, 1080hd

Kabby Borders

s1e2, 1080hd

Tory Taranova

Naked News

Tia hosted the Entertainment segment

Ill Behavior

Kellie Blaise

Twin Peaks
s3e18, 720p

Laura Dern

The Real Housewives of Orange County
s12e9, 720p

Shannon Beador

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

"I Love Dick"

s1e8, 1920x960

Kathryn Hahn


No visible nudity in Arthur (2011), just lots of cleavage and partially-dressed women:

Christina Calph

Greta Gerwig

Jennifer Garner

A couple not identified

Marcia Gay Harden in After Words (2015) in 1080hd

I've been doing the site for 22 years, and she hasn't aged a day. She's nearly 60 now, but looks the same as she did in her 30s.


Anna Friel, Tamsin Egerton and others in The Look of Love (2013) in 1080hd

Anna Friel

Tamsin Egerton

Gemma Nicholas

Katie Derry

The Look of Love is a biopic of Paul Raymond, a British entrepreneur who turned various adult enterprises into a fortune large enough to get him labeled as Britain's richest man. He started with strip clubs, moved up first to burlesque shows, then to naughty theatrical revues in the West End. He branched into publishing (Mayfair, Club International, Men Only), and systematically converted his cash flow into real estate holdings, which eventually got him the title of "The King of Soho" after he had acquired 60 of the 87 acres covered by that London district.

The Daily Mail covered the high points of his bio here.

The movie does present just about every detail mentioned in that article linked above, but all of that is just window dressing for the film's dramatic heft, an in-depth portrayal of Raymond's genuine love for, and over-indulgence of, his daughter Debbie, who gradually was pulled into his louche orbit of non-stop fun, sleaze and drugs. In the framing story, an elderly Raymond looks back on his life, wonders if he could have avoided all his parental mistakes by steering Debbie toward a more sensible path, one which would not have resulted in her death at 37 from a heroin OD. The old fellow seems a bit weak in the self-analysis department, because the film ends with him seeming to repeat all of the same mistakes with his oldest granddaughter. That conclusion  emphasized a point made throughout the film, that Raymond, although basically a decent person, never learned from his mistakes, having lost the love of his life in the same way he lost his first wife, through a succession of misbegotten adventures with casual lovers, none of whom he cared to, or bothered to, hide from the women he loved and was living with.

The film's treatment of the big-time world of sleaze is superficial and overly glossy. Raymond is pictured wandering through London without his usual retinue of bodyguards. No rivals get strong-armed, no public officials are pictured taking kick-backs, no feminists protest the objectivication of women, and Raymond's army of shifty attorneys is left in the background. Picturing all of that more accurately would have strengthened the film's point that Raymond was reckless to draw Debbie into that world, and could have lent the film the gravitas it seemed to crave.

The film doesn't really need to be weighty to be worthwhile, however, because it's an easy one to watch, especially for male audiences, who should find it funny, sexy and nostalgic. The times and the styles are fun to remember; the screen is constantly filled with gorgeous eye candy;
and Steve Coogan portrays Raymond as a charming fellow who's quick with a quip.

Tracy Trueman and Odessa Munroe in Saving Silverman (2001) in 1080hd

Jason Biggs appears for about the zillionth consecutive time as the sincere but socially inept young man. This time he is so desperate for a girlfriend that he puts up with the all-time queen bitch because she is beautiful. His loser friends (Steve Zahn and Jack Black) see the predicament the naive Biggs is putting himself in, and devise a plan to rescue him. They kidnap the queen bitch (Amanda Peet), fake her death, and reintroduce Biggs to the great true love of his life in the form of his high school sweetheart. Unfortunately, she is about to take her final vows to become a nun.

Along the way to the end of the movie, there is a crazed coach from their high school, and some other oddball crap that isn't very funny. It's mostly recycled Three Stooges material, as modified slightly for loser guys who act like stoners.  Zahn and Black are funny guys, but the script gives them no discipline, no context in which to ply their trade. They basically got a camera shoved in their faces and marching orders to act as stupid and as frantic as possible.

I did think one thing about the film was pretty funny. The three losers all worship Neil Diamond. They have a band called Diamonds in the Rough in which all three of them pretend to be 70's-era Neil, and the real Neil makes several appearances in the film, including a final appearance as the deus ex machina who gets the true lovers back together, then leads them through an entertaining romp singing with the cast over the final credits (ala There's Something About Mary).

I have to love any film that spends its entire running time making fun of Neil Diamond, and even gets Neil to participate, but without that frame of reference, the film doesn't work at all. My girlfriend, who was born in teh Soviet Union and had no idea that Neil Diamond is a real person, watched for a while, then asked me if it was supposed to be a comedy, which gives you an indication of just how heavy-handed was the portrayal of the evil bitch Amanda Peet character.

The film does have two brilliant moments, both in the final five minutes:
  • Neil Diamond reunites the true lovers, which leaves the Bitch Goddess alone at the altar. She asks, "Where is MY special someone?" Steve Zahn appears, singing a Diamond song to her. They run toward each other's arms. The romantic music swells. At the last minute, Bitch Goddess grabs a folding chair from the outdoor wedding arrangement, and clobbers Zahn with it, screaming, "YOU! You ruined my life".
  • You just have to have some love for a film where R. Lee Ermey, the heartless drill sergeant from Full Metal Jacket, is gay, is dressed up in glittery disco clothing, and is dancing along to 70s music under the disco ball. He is one funky monkey. (Surprisingly, he's actually quite a funny guy!)



Season Two of NYPD Blue

Sharon Lawrence in s2e6

Melina Kanakaredes in s2e12

Kim Delaney in s2e19

Christine Teigen and Stacy Keibler (and ??)

Christiana Capotondi at the Venice Film Festival