• * 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.










Chloe Hunter film clips. (samples captures below)


Scoop's notes:

This was one of the top nude scenes of 2003.

I'm not sure exactly how to describe this movie, but here's my best shot. Imagine if they remade "Requiem for a Dream" as a comedy.

Spun uses all kinds of visual pyrotechnics and fast cuts to recreate the feeling of taking a drug, specifically crystal meth. In addition to the effects that it generates with rapid-fire editing and surrealistic sets, the film adds additional craziness through depraved animated sequences, as well as wildly exaggerated characters and situations. In short, you get a darkly humorous view of what it's like to take meth and live in the meth word, without having to go through the trouble of actually taking the drug or hanging around with the losers who build their lives on it. Spun was originally intended to be a documentary called The Cook, primarily about the people who make crystal meth (called "cooks"). In the process of researching the project, writer Will de los Santos rode for three days with a cook, then scrapped his documentary to write this screenplay, which is a fictional retelling of those three crazy days.

Is it an anti-drug film? You could view it that way, but no, not really. It shows the users and even the dealers living in squalor and thinking hazily. It shows some of them getting arrested or shot by the police or others "in the scene". It shows people blowing things and themselves up while creating the drug. But that's only because those things happen. It keeps the real tragedy of drug use at arm's length in the process of re-creating the experiences, the aggression, the mood-shifts, and the effects of sleep deprivation. The film doesn't try to create sympathy or empathy for any characters. The law enforcement people in the film are just as fumbling and unattractive as the druggies. The victims seem to deserve to be victims. That aloofness keeps the movie from being deeply involving, but it does have a truly demented and often brilliant comic sensibility.

John Leguizamo plays the dealer, with his usual manic energy and uninhibited lower-class "I'm evil, but kinda nice" persona. Mickey Rourke plays the tough guy who cooks the product. Jason Schwartzman and Patrick Fugit play the everyday users who don't really seem to belong in this world. As Shakespeare once said, they are merely douchebags adrift among scumbags.

Maybe the Bard's wording was slightly different.

The supporting players include:

  • Eric Roberts, as a gay druglord.

  • Ron Jeremy, as a bartender in a strip club.

  • Brittany Murphy, as Rourke's bimbonic but good-hearted girlfriend.

  • A green dog.

  • Peter Stormare and Alexis Arquette as some insane, glory-hungry cops. (Credited as "mullet cop" and "moustache cop".)

  • A woman who is naked through the entire film. This role is played by Chloe Hunter. You don't realize it, but you've already seen her tummy. Everyone has. She body-doubled for Mena Suvari in the famous poster for American Beauty.

  • The aforementioned Mena Suvari is also in the film. She talks and fidgets non-stop as a chick whose brain has been fried by meth.

The unrated version of the DVD is crazy. John Leguizamo spends the last third of the film stark naked except for a sock on his dick. Chloe Hunter is stark naked for virtually the entire movie. (Summoned in the middle of sex, Schwartzman leaves Chloe tied up on the bed when his drugmaster calls. Of course, being a complete druggie, he forgets about her and leaves her there for three days.)







Beyonce in that performance where she exposed herself

(Actually an animated picture!)

A better frame of Hayden Panettiere in that Beth Cooper thingy




Cher Butler in Crack House

Heidi Thomas in Crack House

Sonia Petrovna in Le Professeur

Assumpta Serna lower frontal nudity in Salut i forca al canut

Andrea Sawatzki in an episode of Polizeiruf 110 (samples below)

Anna Breuer in Virus Undead (samples below)

Esther Zimmering in Blindes Vertrauen (sample below)

Naomi Krauss in Was wenn der Tod uns scheidet (sample below)

Kelly Huddleston in Dexter , s4e1 (sample below)

Stephanie Stappenbeck in September (sample below)

Stephanie Schoenfeld in Teenage Angst (sample below)

Susa Meyer in Unter Brudern (sample below)

Suzanne von Borsody in Ein Geheimnesvoller Sommer (sample below)