March 27, 2023

The release of Scream Lovers Lanemay have unleashed a new wave of self-aware slasher films in the second half of the '90s, but even more weirdly, those subsequent films in turn resulted in hybrids amongst themselves. Nowhere is that more evident than 1999's Lovers Lane with a hook-handed killer straight out of 1997's I Know What You Did Last Summer, an opener drawn from 1998's Urban Legend, and a Valentine's Day setting that hearkens back to 1981's My Bloody Valentine. Shot around Seattle with some of the darkest, dreariest lighting you've ever seen, it starts with a murderous attack on an adulterous couple on V-Day that has authorities and locals alike traumatized. The killer, Ray, is apprehended and nicknamed the Hook due to his weapon of choice, while his shrink (WKRP in Cincinnati's Les Nessman himself, Richard Sanders) has an impressionable daughter, Chloe (Sarah Lancaster), who gets tangled up in a new rampage thirteen years later. Her best friend, Lovers Lanesheriff's daughter Mandy (Erin J. Dean), are involved in various teen romance shenanigans but find their problems mounting when Ray escapes from the nearby asylum. A group of the kids heading out to lovers lane falls into the chopping path of a killer determined to revive the Valentine's slaughter tradition, which results in a mounting body count and a showdown at a farmhouse. Slasher fans will snap this one up for obvious reasons, but be aware that the hook action doesn't really kick in full throttle till the last 30 minutes and the gore quotient is quite low. On the other hand you get to see Anna Faris in her debut (before lampooning the subgenre in the Scary Movies series) and the killer reveal is... very amusing.

Picked up by indie company First Look and barely shown in theaters, this one hit DVD in 2002 but has remained rarely seen or discussed since then. Arrow Video gives it another stab with a 2023 Blu-ray special edition featuring the original 1.33:1 presentation as well as an optional 1.85:1 matted version; both are transfered in 2K from the negative and look fine given the very modest nature of the film itself. The English LPCM 2.0 stereo track sounds good as well with decent separation for the music, and optional English SDH subtitles are included. A new audio commentary with writer-producers Geof Miller and Rory Veal packs in a lot from start to finish as they cover the casting, the hook origins, the locations, and tons more. They also both appear in "Screaming Teens: The Legacy of Lovers Lane" (31m37s) -- this has a legacy? -- along with actors Matt Riedy and Carter Roy to cover the process of getting the film off the ground for three years, the various other professional setbacks beforehand, the scripting process, the chemistry with Faris during auditions, the research process with a Seattle cop, and the fun of getting slashed on camera. Also included are the trailer and a 109-image gallery, while the first pressing comes with an insert booklet with an essay by Lindsay Hallam plus a double-sided fold-out poster with art by Ilan Sheady. Buy here or here.

One of Vinegar Syndrome's greatest gifts to horror Frostbiterfans has been the salvaging of entertaining creature features that were shot on film but, due to bad timing, bad luck, or bad distribution deals, only ended up being seen by die-hard VHS archaeologists throughout the Frostbiterlate '80s and '90s. Case in point: 1995's Frostbiter (a.k.a. Frostbiter: Wrath of the Wendigo), which was actually shot several years earlier and thankfully looks it with loads of late '80s regional charm. On Manitou Island in Michigan's Upper Peninsula, an old man (or a young actor in a ton of rubbery makeup) scrawls his memories of an epic battle he once fought in his younger days against the wendigo (the film's original title), a fearsome winter beast that controls hordes of other supernatural beasties. Only he knows the location of its remains, lest they be disturbed and somehow get resurrected, but soon trouble comes a-knocking as his skull-surrounded cabin is visited by two obnoxious, inebriated hunters. One ill-timed rifle shot later, the intruders are assaulted by a stop-motion corpse attack, a sudden snowstorm, and a ticked-off wendigo awakened from its ancient slumber. Enter Sandy, a young woman experiencing sudden intense dreams beckoning her as the "new guardian" to leave the mainland and do battle with the wendigo and its ungodly minions as other locals are dispatched one by one. A great party movie from start to finish, this was obviously inspired by another Michigan-connected horror film, Sam Raimi's The Evil Dead, albeit juiced up here with a lot more model planes and killer quasi-dinosaurs thrown in. The barrage of colorful local actors, adorable monster puppets, and hilarious musical accompaniment (that Prince-style chili funk number!) is impossible to resist.

Had this not been released by Troma (with terrible cover art) and drowned out by tons of other films in its catalog, this would be a bona fide cult classic by now. Fortunately it's gotten a second chance on Blu-ray with a stellar 2k scan from the 16mm camera negative that looks so much better than before it's absolutely stupid. There's also a really fun, spacious English 2.0 DTS-HD stereo track with loads of channel separation, so crank it up loud. Co-writer / director Tom Chaney turns up for a new commentary with Michael Felsher and a new video interview, "Wendigo Make a Movie" (25m38s), explaining how this evolved from an early project called Legend of the Snowman and emerged through his freelance work in the film industry to become the astounding labor of love we have now. In "The Many Hats of a Wendigo" (14m39s), producer David Thiry recalls the multiple duties he performed on set right down to carpentry and set dressing. In "What Were We Thinking?" (18m59s), actor Alan Madlane forgets to turn off his cell phone and then has quite a few laughs looking back at his local acting career that became a path to his role here. Stop motion animator Dave Hettmer covers the creation of those fantastic critters and his effects shop background in "Frankenstein’s Wendigo" (13m11s), and actor John Brussard chats about playing one of the imperiled hunters in "A Friend in Need" (7m40s). Sound editor and actor Paul Harris goes over the creation of all those crazy monster growls and roars in "Sound of the Wendigo" (11m34s) over the course of multiple edits (and touches on his Evil Dead II connection), followed by an archival interview with the late actor Ron Asheton (6m33s), better known as the guitarist for The Stooges. Also included are the original Wendigo promo video, a Frostbiter video trailer, a 6m34s batch of making-of footage from VHS, 9m12s of footage from the Michigan premiere, a typical Troma intro and promo video with Toxie and company, and a 7m31s behind-the-scenes photo gallery. Buy here or here.

Still wholly unique in the world of documentaries since it hit the festival circuit in 2008, I Think We're Alone Now sounds like a gimmick film on the surface: a portrait of two individuals with a deep, obviously unhealthy obsession with Tiffany, the '80s pop star best known for the cover song that inspired the film's title. Rather than a geek show look at stalking, however, it digs I Think We're Alone Nowa lot deeper over the course of its 61 minutes, pulling the viewer's emotions back and forth between sympathy, I Think We're Alone Nowterror, and fascination as we dive into the lives of Jeff Turner, an upbeat autistic man in Santa Cruz, California, who had a restraining order issued by the singer, and Kelly McCormick, a trans fan in Denver who loves the singer "down to my bone marrow." Other friends and fans are woven into this strange tapestry as the two strands eventually merge together, though you'll have to watch to find out how and why. There's a strong undercurrent here about how the mentally ill function in a society that encourages us to be soaked in pop culture 24/7, as well as the lingering effects of bullying and the ability of people to conjure up their own internal worlds as a coping mechanism; how palatable you find the result will be up to the individual viewer. It's an unforgettable experience though, and the Blu-ray from Enjoy the Ride is a loaded one that brings the film back for the first time since its 2010 DVD release. Ported over are two very worthwhile tracks with Turner and McCormick that expand on several ideas in the feature itself and branch off into some even wilder territory at times, while director Sean Donnelly provides a compelling new third track looking back at the film including his own background in Santa Cruz that led to him bumping into Jeff -- and the rest is history.

The video extras kick off with an animated look at how the film came to be (2m52s) narrated by Donnelly, followed by an update on Jeff (4m1s) covering the extreme medical emergency that may have altered his outlook on life... or not. You also get two quick bits about Jeff's claims involving Natalie Wood (1m11s) whom he claims... uh, just watch it, and an update on his fixation on Alyssa Milano (2m56s) including his extremely ill-advised decision to go hike to her house to say hi. "The Mysterious Tiffany Letters" (2m32s) dives into Jeff's claims about his family's connection to Tiffany's Lebanese family tree, while "Jeffisms" (1m33s) showcases the phrases he's made up and incorporated into his daily life and "Arlon's Angelic Visit" (2m24s) spotlights the very distinctive owner of Jeff's previous residence in the '90s. "Marshall Weeks & Rhythmic Gymnastics" (3m14s) is another crazy tale from one of Jeff's buddies involving the Olympics and more stalking, while a jaw-dropping Kelly update (8m27s) involves an online scam twist that plays like a mini-sequel of sorts. You also get a sampler of Kelly's poetry (4m11s) and impressions (2m5s), followed by a snapshot of another colorful personality, mind frequency devotee Preston B. Nichols (6m6s), and his appearance in a Dan Wholey music video, "Snakes." Buy here or here.

For a disquieting experience of a Amigodifferent kind, look no further than Amigo, a stylish 2019 psychological thriller from Spanish filmmaker Óscar Martín. In a twist on the captivity narrative that fuels many of these kinds of films, here we follow the very dysfunctional trajectory of the friendship between David (David Pareja) and Javi (Javier Botet) when the latter is paralyzed and wheelchair-bound after a tragic car accident involving them both. The wreck also killed Javi's wife, something that weighs heavily on them both as David becomes Javi's caregiver-- only to find the isolation, his depleted medication, and the demands of his daily duties complicated by the fact that the immobile Javi might be trying to drive him insane. AmigoBetter known for their comedic work, Pareja and Botet (who also co-wrote the partially improvised script with the director) give excellent and sometimes fearless performances here; it's also loaded with references to classic Spanish horror including some glimpses of Tales to Keep You Awake on TV. The Blu-ray from Dekanalog looks and sounds as excellent as you'd expect from a film of this recent vintage, with the DTS-HD MA Spanish 2.0 stereo audio (with optional English or French subtitles) making the most of the austere, snowy setting. All three men get together for a very amusing audio commentary (subtitled in English, not always very skillfully) in which they riff on the making of the film in great deal and have some big laughs along the way, especially from the leads at each other's nude scenes. Also included are a making-of featurette (3m50s), an extended 22m36s making-of, a video visit to the genre video store El Setanta Nou 79(11m22s), and a batch of EPK-style interviews with Martín (9m40s), actress Patricia Estremera (4m53s), Botet (14m30s), Pareja (8m26s), and producer Elena Muñoz (11m42s). Then you get a batch of press conference interviews with the cast and crew from Sitges (31m20s), Sci-Fi World (19m37s), the San Sebastian Film Festival (9m15s), Terror Molins (3m57s), Nocturna (4m26s), and Fantastic Fest (2m16s), plus 16 deleted scenes, a promo teaser and trailer, and a 92-image gallery. Buy here or here.

Another recent example of mental Hypochondriacillness within the male psyche driving a horror narrative can be found in Addison Heimann's 2022 film Hypochondriac, which transposes the approach of films like Repulsion, Black Swan, and Symptoms onto a Latino Hypochondriacgay protagonist instead. Though he seems to have a stable home life with his partner Luke (Devon Graye), ceramics creator Will (Zach Villa) suffers from the lingering emotional scars inflicted by his unstable mother who ended up going into a psych ward when he was still a young boy. When his mother starts contacting him via sinister messages and deliveries, he finds his life fragmenting on multiple levels. On top of that he starts seeing a Donnie Darko-style boogeyman from his youth, indicating a breakdown that may have permanent violent consequences. Effectively shot and mixed, Hypochondriac (whose title doesn't really have squat to do with the story) rests almost entirely on Villa's shoulders; fortunately he proves to be up for the task with an internalized but gripping portrayal that justifies another trip to cinematic crazytown. The XYZ Blu-ray looks and sounds excellent (the DTS-HD MA 5.1 mix is especially effective), and Hiemann, Villa, and cinematographer Dustin Supenchuck provide a brisk and informative audio commentary with a lot of background about the ideas behind the production (including the late addition of the opening pre-title shots to explain the wolf), the real-life basis behind it, and the approach to depicting Luke's anguish in cinematic terms. Also included is a 9m14s reel of cast interviews (with Villa, Graye, Marlene Forte, Chris Doubek, Madeline Zima, Paget Brewster, Michael Cassidy, Yumarie Morales, Peter Mensah, and Adam Busch), a 12m34s selection of deleted scenes, and a hefty batch of Heimann's short films and web series: 2018's Kappa Force - Pilot (46m16s), 2019's Ava in the End (10m6s), 2019's Jeff Drives You (16m46s), and 2020's Swipe Up, Vivian! (13m42s). Buy here or here.

In case the title didn't tip you off (or The Flesh Merchantthe fact that it features multiple topless women before the two-minute mark), 1993's shot-on-video The Flesh Merchant is an unabashed ode to old-school exploitation courtesy of DIY director Mike Tristano. The Flesh MerchantRevived on Blu-ray from Culture Shock Releasing after decades of VHS obscurity, the film starts with a couple of young women out for an afternoon in the country who get chased down and abducted by some creeps who call them "my merchandise." Over the course of 99 minutes, it becomes a plunge into human trafficking and tough cop action as L.A. Detective Darleen Paxton (Margo Romero) and her partner, Mac (James Adam Tucker, who also produced), are on the lookout through dive bars, back alleys, and other seedy spots in search of her cocktail waitress sister who's fallen into the bad guys' clutches. Don Stroud of all people turns up here as one of the purveyors of human flesh, plus you get smaller roles for Michelle Bauer, Joe Estevez as the police captain, and screenwriter / western audio commentator C. Courtney Joyner for good measure. Lots of skin, lots of fights, lots of fun. The film itself looks fine considering it's SD video, and optional English SDH subtitles are provided. A very sparse but informative track by Tristano covers the process of casting the film (including lots of personnel from his previous titles), the stories behind the various vehicles and locations, and the climate of making a very low-budget video production in the '90s for the VHS market. He also appears in "Making a Flesh Merchant" (28m58s) along with producer Joe Haggerty and actor Neil Delama, all sitting together in front of a lot of swords and reminiscing about how the 11-day shoot was financed and pulled off. Then Tucker appears solo for "Independent Flesh" (19m15s), going through his collaborations with Haggerty and Tristano, his passion for working in Super 8, the process of acting and producing at the same time, and his approach to his character. Finally you get the original trailer and bonus ones for Devil Rider, Mind, Body & Soul, Raw Nerve, The American Scream, Girlfriend from Hell, Video Murders, and Thrust! Buy here or here.

If you frequent video stores in the '90s, there's no way you could escape the name of Don "The Dragon" Wilson, a busy martial arts champ and action star who headlined dozens of straight-to-VHS titles. One representative example is 1994's Red Sun Rising (full Red Sun Risingon-screen title: Red Sun Rising: Based on the Legend of the Death Touch), whose title was obviously meant to evoke the prior year's Rising Sun with Sean Connery and Wesley Snipes. Also credited as "Executive in Charge of Fight Action," Wilson stars as Thomas Hoshino, a Tokyo cop chasing the yakuza thugs who killed his partner. In a reversal of the plot for Black Rain, he ends up in L.A. where he gets teamed up with local detective Karen Ryder (Hellraiser III's Terry Farrell, a really strong foil for him) to untangle a crime web involving gun trafficking, gang warfare, and someone who wants to stop their prying at any cost. A solid cast of supporting characters including Michael Ironside (as the police captain, of course), Edward Albert (Jr.), and Mako add to Red Sun Risingthe fun, this one didn't get a ton of exposure during its VHS release from Imperial, likely because Wilson was busy cranking out tons of Bloodfist movies around the same time with this one just coming out before number six. It has found an appreciable audience in some areas though including Germany where it's been in frequent circulation including multiple mediabook Blu-ray editions from 2018 onward. Vinegar Syndrome's limited region-free VSA release (5,000 units as usual) comes with the expected top-tier a/v presentation from a pristine 4K scan of the camera negative that far surpasses anything we've had before, and the DTS-HD MA 2.0 English stereo track has some nice, immersive separation throughout. The extras are plentiful here as well: "The Dragon Rises" (29m48s) with Wilson talking about the genesis of the project, the action planning, and the obvious influence of Black Rain; "Red Sun Reflections" (18m16s) with first assistant director and second unit director Erica Fox chatting over Zoom about her path from film school to action filmmaking; "Producer Fu" (29m49s) with producer and story co-writer Paul Maslak on this film and his professional connection to Jackie Chan; "Newby’s Way" (32m41s) with cinematographer John Newby via Zoom about his rise from film projectionist to director of photography and the lessons he learned shooting genre productions; and "Master of the Flying Edit" (17m41s) with editor John Weidner about his love of action films (and martial arts in particular) and his first connections to Wilson working on Ring of Fire. Also included are the video trailer and a batch of EPK-style archival interviews from 2017 with director Francis Megahy (17m19s), Wilson (14m2s), Maslak (11m45s), actor James Lew (8m24s), writer Neva Friedenn (4m29s), actor Ewart Chin (1m27s), and actor/fight co-director Art Camacho (6m10s). Buy here or here.

Speaking of Michael Ironside, you'll find him on his more familiar Canadian turf Mindfieldin the 1989 Montreal-shot thriller Mindfield from director Jean-Claude Lord (Visiting Hours, Covergirl). Riffing heavily on the CIA's illegal MKUltra experiments, a conspiracy theory staple that would become a Mindfieldmajor confirmed scandal later on involving many Canadians as well, the film stars Ironside as Montreal police sergeant Kellen O'Reilly who starts to suffer fragmented flashbacks after a standoff in a convenience store. Meanwhile "nine shopping days before Christmas," attorney Sarah Paradis (Lisa Langlois) is not only appearing in court over police union issues but attempting to bring criminal justice against the Canadian involvement in these forced brainwashing experiments -- namely architect Dr. Satorius (Christopher Plummer). As it soon turns out, O'Reilly had been one of the subjects many years before and is still suffered from its fragmented effects including memories that haven't been quite obliterated. With more secrets in danger of being spilled, O'Reilly and Paradis are endangered by shadowy forces whose vast reach isn't immediately apparent. The ambitious scale of the story (co-written by and intended to be a directorial project for My Bloody Valentine's George Mihalka) sometimes exceeds its grasp, but the ideas here are intriguing and build to a tense finale with a nifty little stinger at the end. Ironside is cast in a more sympathetic role than usual here, which is ironic since the bonus features on the Canadian International Pictures Blu-ray (its first stateside release since the 1989 Magnum VHS and a budget one soon after from Starmaker) indicate Ironside wasn't exactly the most pleasant guy during production. The film itself looks great with a pristine 2K remaster from the 35mm interpositive, featuring the English DTS-HD MA 2.0 mono track with optional English subtitles plus the alternate Canadian French-language dub. An audio commentary with the reliable duo of's Paul Corupe and film historian Jason Pichonsky dives into the Canadian history of MKUltra, the ins and outs of Montreal film production, and the major players in front of and behind the camera, as well as the film's underwhelming distribution fate. On the video extras side, "Mind Meld (12m8s)" has Mihalka looking back at his fascination with melding LSD brainwashing with a thriller plot inspired by real-life events that hit very close to home. In "Open Mind" (12m14s), producer Tom Berry explains how the project evolved (including a pot binge), his working relationship with Jean-Claude Lord, the challenge of shooting the stadium scene with a limited budget, and the state of the Quebec filmmaking scene at the time. "Mind Games" (10m11s) with Langlois has some frank thoughts about her thoughts on the film going into it, her gratitude at getting a real adult role for the first time, and her lack of chemistry with her leading man. "Lisa’s Directors" (17m47s) features Langlois looking back at getting her start working on two Claude Chabrol projects and the highlights (and lowlights) that came after that like Happy Birthday to Me and Class of 1984. Also included are a theatrical trailer that probably didn't get a single ticket sold, plus a booklet with an essay tribute to Lord by Fantasia programmer Marc Lamothe. Buy here or here.

The rise in American horror fan adoration of Dario Argento that swelled during the late '80s thanks to 'zine and VHS led to an understandable influence in the SOV horror arena, and nowhere was that more obvious than the team of writer-director Joseph F. Parda and Guilty Pleasuresactor, director, and writer (and future Cafe Himbo honcho) Joe Zaso. A year after the overt giallo homage 5 Dead on the Crimson Canvas in 1996, they returned to each direct a story in the anthology horror film Guilty Pleasures, now on Blu-ray from Saturn's Core Audio & Video in all its camcorder-shot glory. Trying to replicate the look and feel of Deep Red over its opening credits, this one is awfully stretched out at 105 minutes but definitely has its moments over the course of its dueling tales of the perils of apartment dwelling. After a dialogue-free opening involving a woman rubbing a stethoscope along a wall, dangling dolls, and a very Argento-ish murder, we jump into story #1: Guilty Pleasures"Nocturnal Emissions," featuring Alexandra Paulhiac as Sylvia, a single woman and nudie magazine model dealing a very abusive boyfriend and a perpetual obscene phone caller who torments her at night. She seeks help from a cop (Zaso) who says he's her friend and gets her to unload about her troubles while he unloads in a very different way under the table. Featuring a daffy twist ending, a rear projection foot chase, nudity, erotic phone massaging, Criswell quotes, and David Lynch homages, you certainly can't accuse this one of being boring! Then in "Method to the Madness," RoseMarie (Sasha Graham) is a struggling actress in the same NYC apartment building who dreams big while wandering in front of Broadway theaters. Her big break comes when she's approached by an eccentric theater producer who offers her a leading role that will be "no easy task"-- and it'll put her love of method acting to the ultimate test. Meanwhile there's a crazy woman sobbing alone in a room who's connected to RoseMarie's past, and it's going to get very ugly. This one's twice as long and didn't need to be, but there's some nice imagery here and a few fun horrific spins on the go-get-'em theater mentality. Out of commission for ages, this one comes with plenty of extras including a commentary by Zaso who, being a die-hard horror fan, is a lot of fun to listen to as he covers the minutia of the production including a nod to The Eerie Midnight Horror Show and a cameo by Nathan Schiff. Zaso turns up again along with Graham for "A Dangerous Method" (15m9s) with stories about how they got into the business, their love of the entertainment industry, the upsides of shooting on video, and the passion that drove this very micro-budget project. Then in "Duly Impressed" (4m10s), actor Carl Marchese briefly talks about getting his role right out of college and getting into the proper spirit of the enterprise. Also included are a 3m7s still gallery, a trailer, and bonus trailers for Mail Order Murder, Burglar from Hell, Lost Faith, Psycho Sisters, and Duck! The Carbine High Massacre. Buy here or here.

As the '80s kicked in, Babeadult filmmaking was still going strong on the theatrical circuit even as the porno chic fad was about to succumb to home Babevideo. One prime example of what was being produced around that time in 1981's Babe, a slick, well-acted New York City romance starring Tara Aire as an in-demand model who's in line for a big inheritance after the death of her grandfather. However, there's one big clause: she has to get married and settle down, which means leaving the agency run by her crafty boss, Dori (Samantha Fox). In between sessions with a revolving door of Big Apple studs, Babe is on the lookout for a pragmatic partner to help her keep the cash and ends up being connected with Chad (Rod Pierce), an actor with big dreams and little business acumen. Extremely well photographed and featuring a smart script by the prolific Rick Marx and able direction by John Christopher (who sadly passed away soon after the film's completion), it's a sold production all around demonstrating how close these films were to competing with their more "legit" counterparts. An ancient scan of this one floated around on VHS and DVD-R from Arrow Film & Video and Excalibur, but the Peekarama Blu-ray from 2023 is a massive improvement all around with a sterling scan from the camera negative that retains all the film grain as well. The sole extra is a 21m36s audio interview with Marx and Vinegar Syndrome's Joe Rubin, chatting about his approach to writing his erotic films, his thoughts on the cast and crew, and the mad crush Christopher (and a lot of others) had on Ron Hudd on the set. Buy here or here.

Another extremely The Double Exposure of Hollyaccomplished adult film given the red carpet treatment on Blu-ray by The Double Exposure of HollyPeekara is 1976's The Double Exposure of Holly, "She had class. Clean, cold, and hard." That's how Lee (Hollywood actor Ronan O'Casey) describes his girlfriend, Holly Levin (Through the Looking Glass' Catharine Burgess), a married temptress who leaves a string of broken hearts across town-- including Lee. In flashbacks telling his tale at a bar, the mob-connected Lee decides to get even by rigging up a surveillance operation to catch Holly in action so she'll "crawl back to me on her hands and knees. Then I can piss all over her." Nice guy. Said plan involves drilling holes into the walls of the hotel where she's carrying out her latest fling, which overlaps with the activities of others in the building including porn legends like Jamie Gillis, Terri Hall, Annie Sprinkle, and Bobby Astyr. Boasting a couple of effective narrative twists, this is very much in the crime-noir tradition of other adult films like the same year's Expose Me, Lovely and drenched in that distinctive Manhattan atmosphere that makes so many of these invaluable today. Handled on home video for decades by TVX, the film looks radically improved here with another top-notch scan from the original camera negative. Extras include the trailer and a "soft kit" reel (17m7s) of less explicit but still very revealing takes of the significant sex scenes that would still be way too spicy for cable TV. Buy here or here.


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