Naked News Entertainment

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Tia LaRose did the Entertainment segment

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


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Jemima Kirke

Lena Dunham


Prometheus (2012) has no nudity but Charlize Theron

and Noomi Rapace look very sexy in their ‘bandages’.

more of Rapace in the deleted scenes


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Anna Hutchison film clip (sample below)


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Johnny's comments:

M.F.A is a rape revenge thriller where shy art college student Noelle (Francesca Eastwood) is struggling to find her style in her art and her creative abilities seem to be stagnating in her crucial final year. She has a crush on classmate Luke (Peter Vack), who invites her to a party at his house and they hit it off, but Luke wants more and forces himself on Noelle and ending in rape. Noelle is devastated, but goes about the process of reporting the rape, but finds the process completely unhelpful and useless. Noelle decides to confront Luke and during the confrontation, accidentally pushes Luke off the top floor, killing him. She runs away, but this incident brings her a new confidence and she contemplates getting revenge on other campus rapists, starting with a well-known case involving three frat boys who raped a girl and filmed it, yet no justice was done. Noelle seduces one of the men, during which she drugs and chokes him to death and the ease of it spurs her on to keep killing, but not only that, she finds inspiration in her art and begins developing darker pieces which impress her teacher and classmates. Noelle kills the two other frat boys, but still hungers for more and when she finds out that her housemate Skye (Leah McKendrick) was once raped and is struggling to get over it, she knows what she has to do. But with a detective (Clifton Collins Jr.) on her tail, things don't go to plan.

Solid revenge thriller with Francesca continuing the family business from her old man and doing a pretty decent job of it. M.F.A shows the awfulness of the college and police bureaucracy in such cases and the devastating effects it has on the victims. That brings a certain sadness to the movie. The scenes involving what the women's group are doing to make rape an issue on campus are fairly laughable and sadly probably a true reflection of reality. The college rape revenge thriller seems to be a burgeoning genre with college culture being prominent in the news recently and M.F.A is a decent addition.

Francesca Eastwood film clip (collages below)

Jana Blackwell film clip (sample below)

Paint in Black


Johnny's comments:

Paint It Black is a drama about Josie (Alia Shawkat), a part-time nude model and actress who is given the horrible news that her boyfriend Michael (Rhys Wakefield) has killed himself. Josie struggles with the news and escapes into a world of alcohol and drugs to deal with MIchael's death. Meanwhile, Michael's mother Meredith (Janet McTeer) is also not coping well and puts the blame squarely on Josie and begins stalking her and generally trying to make Josie as miserable as she is. They play a game of tit-for-tat where they try to make each other more miserable with Meredith taking all of Michael's possessions from Josie's place and Josie taking a few things from Meredith's place. This is only making things worse for both and they call a truce and then Josie hits rock bottom and Meredith reluctantly decides to help her. Maybe they can both get through the grief better together.

OK, but fairly depressing movie directed by actress Amber Tamblyn, full of artful touches and a couple of good performances from the two female leads.

Janet McTeer film clip (sample below)

Alia Shawkat film clip (collage below)

Gemita Samarra in Pressure (2015) in 1080hd

Sylvia Hoeks in La migliore offerta (2013) in 1080hd

La Migliore Oferta is the creation of the Italian genius Giuseppe Tornatore, who created Cinema Paradiso, Malena and The Legend of 1900. Like Tornatore's best films, it is beautifully presented. Many of the great auteur directors bore me (see my comments on Zulawski below) with a level of intellectualism and/or preachiness that makes their work gimmicky and aloof, but I like Tornatore's films because they lead with the heart, not the head, and he never loses sight of a story-teller's obligations to involve and entertain the audience. This one is a bit of a departure for Tornatore in that it has a premise similar to a Hollywood film. It is essentially a plot-heavy mystery film, garnished with a twist of the caper flick. But that's only what it is on the surface. Beneath that facade it is also about the profound impact loneliness may have on an otherwise ordered life.


As for Sylvia, she is currently the villain of Blade Runner 2049, or perhaps I should say the antagonist of the film, since she plays an android, and androids may not really be responsible for any evil deeds they commit. I think the guilt for that rests upon the ones who programmed them for that action. So I suppose Jared Leto is the villain. He certainly acted like one. He went full Gert Frobe, and you never go full Gert. His performance was so hammy that he did everything in the villain's cliche book except twirl a mustache, and only missed that because he was clean-shaven.

Sophie Marceau very naked in Mes nuits sont plus belles que vos jours (1989) in 1080hd

This film is also known as "My Nights Are More Beautiful Than Your Days."

The film begins with a man receiving a diagnosis from his doctor. Lucas is a genius who has invented a completely new computer language. Unfortunately, he also has a disease something like Alzheimer's, which causes his memory to erode. The supreme irony is that a man who invented a language is losing his ability to communicate by language.

Shortly after his diagnosis, he meets an emotionally unstable woman who works as a nightclub medium. They are attracted to one another, so he follows her to a seaside resort where they spend time together. As they fall deeper in love, Lucas also falls deeper into a haze, where is is befuddled by the world, by his own inability to communicate, and by the mysteries of his language, which he babbles like a child who is discovering wordplay and word relationships for the first time.

That basic idea was outstanding, and could have made for a brilliant film if helmed by a controlled and subtle director. Since the male lead was losing his grasp of language and needed an anchor to hold on to, the script could have worked if it made me care about the main female character, and had drawn her as a normal person trying to cope with a surreal situation. Unfortunately, director Andrej Zulawski is one of those guys who goes over-the-top with symbolism and surrealism, so most of the film's potential gets drowned in a sea of pretentiousness and BoHo excess. He made the woman seem to have less grasp of reality than the guy! She seemed to be a deeply disturbed person, possibly even clinically insane, so she was constantly weeping and muttering away about various crazy ideas while the guy was babbling and linking words in free association. Meanwhile, many of the minor background characters were engaged in various loud, abnormal and drug-addled excesses of their own. With no anchor in reality, the film's atmosphere often degenerates into something resembling a carnival fun house, and sets up an insurmountable barrier between the audience and the characters.

The film almost seems like an SCTV parody of modern European art films, It has all the cliches: deserted seaside resorts, a dwarf wearing the official "call for Phillip Morris" outfit, people wearing top hats for no reason, open windows framed by curtains blown dramatically by powerful ocean breezes, long philosophical monologues, a nymphomaniacal mother, gratuitous naked lesbians, a homosexual husband, tragic flashbacks to family tragedies, and various colorful cokeheads screaming at one another.

Too bad. The premise had a lot of potential, but "Mes Nuits" ended up nothing more than a bizarre turtleneck film.

Believe it or not, the alleged source of this story is a beloved romance novel about a couple who meet by chance in a seaside hotel and spend three nights together. I imagine the book's readers would have been thoroughly confused that this aloof, surrealistic tragedy has the same name as the love story they wept over. The novelist,  Raphaële Billetdoux, had the same fear, and insisted that her name be expunged from the credits because the film had nothing to do with her novel other than a few very general ideas and the names of the characters.

Model Myla Dalbesio - various photoshoots

"In My Room: Self Portraits"

Lui magazine, December 2014

Oyster magazine, December 2012

Beaute Madame magazine, May 2016

Pamela Hanson photoshoot

Tush Magazine, Spring-Summer 2015

Unconditional magazine, Fall-Winter 2015