After reviewing so many (admittedly quite entertaining, but objectively speaking) bad films, it’s always a bit jarring when an actual “good” one comes my way.
Amber Hunt, Annette Haven, Anthony Spinelli, Carol Tong, Desiree West, Jack Wright, Joey Silvera, John Leslie, Johnny Keyes, Kay Parker, Leslie Bovee, Peter Johns, Sharon Thorpe, third eye cinema podcast, vinegar syndrome
A damn funky discofied theme song and a charter bus festooned with cheap dropcloth logos bring us on a trip across the George Washington Bridge to the titular locale.
Annette Haven, Bonnie Holiday, Candida Royalle, Carlos Tobalina, Carol Tong, Desiree West, Joey Silvera, John Holmes, John Leslie, Leslie Bovee, Paul Thomas, Sandy Pinney, Sharon Thorpe, third eye cinema podcast, vinegar syndrome
“Dear fellow human: God created the universe for you…then he created you.
If I can…bring to your life that little extra spec (sic) of light which will make you a bit more aware, hence, a lot happier then, because I love you, I too, will feel in my heart a lot happier.”
70's porn, Annette Haven, Barbara Broadcast, Bobby Astyr, CJ Laing, Constance Money, Distribpix, Henry Paris, Jamie Gillis, Opening of Misty Beethoven, Radley Metzger, The Image, third eye cinema podcast, Wade Nichols
With the recent release of Radley (“Henry Paris”) Metzger’s Barbara Broadcast, Distribpix once again offers an amazing restoration of a classic adult picture from the era of “porno chic”, when XXX films moved from the early back room smokers and loops to plot driven, fully scripted features that at times rivaled more “mainstream” Hollywood efforts.
The industry would move into a more direct, overtly visual orientation in the 80’s and the dawn of (cinematic) video production, and would eventually devolve into the Red Shoe Diaryesque “couples” nonsense of Andrew Blake and the like (the less said about the entire subsequent “gonzo” era the better). But throughout the mid to late 70’s, well known and respected directors like Radley Metzger, Joe Sarno, Michael and Roberta Findlay, Max Pecas, Jean Rollin and Jesus Franco (to name just a few) would make their moves into the adult underground, often resulting in some near works of art.