The Crown

Oddly enough, this series waited until the seventh episode of season two before there was any nudity.
Then, suddenly, there were two women naked in the same episode.

s2e7, 720p (captures in 4k)

Alice Hewkin

Yolanda Kettle

s5e3, 1080hd

Alicia Agneson


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


s3e7, 1920x960

Kathryn Hahn



Charmed is a TV show based on the adventures of three sisters, The Charmed Ones. There were four main women from a sex appeal point of view, Shannen Doherty, Holly Marie Combs, Alyssa Milano and Rose McGowan. Kaley Cuoco spiced things up in the eighth and final season. There was no nudity but plenty that was very easy on the eye. These caps conclude the sixth season and were made in 2004.

Episode 18 Spin City

Alyssa Milano

Rose McGowan

Jodi Lyn O’Keefe

Hotel Splendide


Toni Collette film clip (collages below)

Japanese Story


Toni Collette film clip (collages below)

Juliana Olhova in Spina (2017) in 720p

Gladys Jimenez in Blowback (2000) in 1080hd

This  is a Canadian police thriller about a cat-and-mouse battle between a cop (Mario Van Peebles) and a serial killer (James Remar), both of whom are biblical scholars! The cop studied for the priesthood, and even memorized the bible, but decided he could do more good on the police force. The killer was raised by a preacher, and was so obsessed with religion that he killed his victims by imitating the martyrdom deaths of famous saints. He also left a scriptural reference in each of their mouths. As the film opens, we see a victim crucified upside down (Erin Dana Dalton). The cop catches the killer, but the victim is dead, and the cop got nailed through the hands before he bit off the killer's nose. The killer is tried, convicted and executed. Both the cop and his ex-wife  (Gladys Jimenez), who happened to be the prosecutor, witness the execution.

End of movie, right?


What they don't witness is that the killer is brought back from the dead by government scientists, given plastic surgery and a new identity, and programmed to become a government assassin.

I didn't make that up.

Cut to the future. The killer is exacting a brutal revenge on everyone responsible for his conviction, and Peebles is on the case with a new female partner. Since this film can leave no cliché untapped, we then proceed to the ol' "dedicated detective who gets thrown off the case but refuses to stop" gambit. Those of you familiar with this sort of movie already know that the cops female partner must die, and the film will end in the inevitable face-to-face showdown when the cop has to save his ex-wife from the psycho.

To their credit, they did not leave room for a sequel.

The film was derivative and cliché-ridden, and even included Peebles waking up from dreaming that he woke up from a dream.  Also, I am not sure why they chose not to make this a mystery, but the script let us in on the secret from the beginning, with no effort at misdirection, so the only dramatic tension consisted of wondering who would be the last victim before the killer was finally caught.

Emmanuelle Beart in La Belle Noiseuse (1991) in 1080hd (Part 1 of 3)

Helen Shaver, Patricia Charbonneau and Desert Hearts (1985)
This is a "making of" the famous lesbian scene

Jennifer Dale in Stone Cold Dead (1979) in 720p

Marthe Keller in Marathon Man (1976) in 1080hd

Is it safe?

I have mixed feelings about this international thriller classic. On the one hand, it has some tremendous positives:

1. Dustin Hoffman and Lord Larry Olivier? It doesn't get much better than that, and both were cast ideally.

2. Marthe Keller with her clothes off.

3. Some of the best individual scenes I've ever seen. The famous dental torture scene, the scene where Hoffman throws the diamonds into the waterworks (very reminiscent of the sewer scenes in The Third Man), the shot of Olivier's face shot from below - up through the diamonds, the scene with Hoffman in bed with a flashlight, the scene with Hoffman in the tub, some of the scenes with Roy Scheider in Paris, Devane's fake rescue. There is brilliant camera positioning, tension, spectacle, good performances, things that aren't what they appear to be, everything you'd want in an Cold War Thriller.

4. I very much liked the way they built up the mystery with Scheider's character. For the longest time, you think he's probably evil, but you don't know what the hell he's doing. Then you think he's OK. Then you don't know, even at the end, if he was just a simple thief all along.

5. When the film is over, you get the feeling that you've watched something substantial because the film manipulates your emotions in the ways it intends to, and seems significant, perhaps more significant than it really is.

On the other hand, thrillers are supposed to be plot-driven and I have to tell you, this made no sense at all in some scenes. It throws a double whammy at you - you can't figure out some scenes when they happen, then they still don't make any sense when you have all the explanations.

So why did those two guys in the park mug Hoffman and Keller again? As a warning to Scheider? Can't be, because then they would have done it when Hoffman was alone, to avoid blowing Keller's cover. Because Hoffman was with Keller when it happened, Scheider heard the story and immediately suspected Keller was somehow involved.

Why did they think Hoffman would hit on Keller in the library? He was a scholarly man who never hit on anyone, but she made it exceedingly difficult, and he ran after her for blocks?

What is the point of the bomb blast in the baby carriage? (Except that it was a cool scene) Nobody knew where Scheider would park, or even when he was coming. (He was three days late, as the script points out)

What is the mysterious soccer ball all about? Is there a missing scene?

Why did Devane go over to the dark side?

Was Scheider just a common thief, after all. That was implied by Olivier's explanation.

Why did the American intelligence guys protect Sell, a known major Nazi, in order to get his info on a bunch of small fish? If any of the Americans wanted a career boost and headline power, turning in Sell was the way to go.

Why did the death of Sell's brother change anything? Scheider already had received the key from him before the accident. That was the key that Scheider was carrying around, wasn't it? Or was it something else?

Why didn't the brother just take out the diamonds little by little and convert them to cash a bit at a time from 1946-1976. After all, he had the damned key.

Worst of all, why did Devane give Hoffman the correct address of the bank? One second after Hoffman went out the door, Devane followed him, intending to kill him, so obviously he lied when he said "I'll give you Sell for your brother". But why didn't he also lie and say, "Sell is at a bank at 33rd and Lex" instead of giving Hoffman the correct address. C'mon, the guy was a trained spook. Obviously, Hoffman would have said OK, and left, just as he did with the real address, because he had no idea which one was real.
Perhaps the novel explains all these things in depth, but the movie is confusing, and sometimes just plain wrong, as in the last item with Devane giving Hoffman the correct address. I would have cut a lot of scenes out of this film to make it more comprehensible and tighter.

Good performers, some great scenes, in search of better continuity and logic.