Donna (Ally Sheedy), with the help of her friend Jackie (Kristen Johnston), comes to terms with the fact that she has been looking for love in all the wrong places. Written & directed by Amy Harris, a producer of ‘Sex & the City’& ‘The Carrie Diaries”.
Rocco Reed is pissed that Dale Cooper is spreading rumors to try to break up his new relationship. When Dale cops to the plan, Rocco replies “Why? You wanna suck my dick?” and begins face fucking him and eventually pounding his tight ass hard! WATCH the preview HERE @ MEN.COM via DAILY SQUIRT
sissydude sinema: the trip to bountiful (it’s kinda awful but i love watching Page (basically playing “Aunt Sook” again)… and John Heard is cute)
Carrie Watts is living the twilight of her life trapped in an apartment in 1940′s Houston, Texas with a controlling daughter-in-law and a hen-pecked son. Her fondest wish — just once before she dies — is to revisit Bountiful, the small Texas town of her youth which she still refers to as “home.” The trouble is her son, Ludie, is too concerned for her health to allow her to travel alone and her petty daughter-in-law, Jessie Mae, insists they don’t have money to squander on bus tickets. This prompts “escape” attempts each month which coincide with the arrival of Mrs. Watts’ Social Security check. Then, Mrs. Watts makes a successful escape and last trip home.
Edited Pauline Kael review below:
BWW TV: Horton Foote’s The Trip to Bountiful premiered as a teleplay on NBC in 1953, starring Lillian Gish as Carrie Watts. The play had its Broadway premiere later that year with the same cast, which also included Eva Marie Saint. The play was adapted by Mr. Foote into an acclaimed 1985 film starring Geraldine Page, for which she won the Academy Award. In 2005, Signature Theatre produced the play Off-Broadway starring Lois Smith, for which she won Lortel, Obie, Outer Critics and Drama Desk Awards. The Stephen Sondheim Theatre will soon be home to the upcoming Broadway revival of Horton Foote’s beloved classic, The Trip to Bountiful, starring Cicely Tyson, Cuba Gooding Jr., Vanessa Williams, Condola Rashad and Tom Wopat.
Sue Lyon – Lolita Ya Ya
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1973: Sue meets Gary “Cotton” Adamson at the Colorado State Penitentiary, where he was currently serving time for murder and robbery(20-40 years).She worked as a cocktail waitress and lived in a hotel in Denver nearby. November 4: Sue marries Cotton. She began working for prison reform and conjugal rights. 1974: Sue divorced Cotton after he broke out and committed yet another robbery. Who knew?!
wallpaper design (inspired by Lola) by Noami Wilkinson
“What would you like to tell young people?” “I don’t know, I think I’d like to tell them only this, to know how to find themselves more often alone – to enjoy being alone with themselves more frequently. I think the tragedy of today’s youth is that they try to unite on the basis some noisy events, a couple even violent, and this desire to unite in order not not to be alone is an unpleasant condition, from my point of view. I think a person needs to learn from childhood to find himself alone.
It means to not be bored when you’re by yourself, because a person who finds himself bored when he is alone, it seems to me, is a person in danger.” [some Italian, some ambient noise] “A beautiful sound. [can't make out the last few words]”
click the pic to watch & listen …
or click here!
The Guardian UK: The controversial nude wrestling scene in the 1969 film Women in Love was passed for release only as the result of a secret pact between the then British Board of Film Censors and director Ken Russell, it has been revealed in archive correspondence released by the BBFC.
More than 40 years after Oliver Reed and Alan Bates writhed naked by the fireplace – the first time that many viewers had seen full frontal nudity in British cinemas – it has emerged that Russell was in cahoots with the chief censor, John Trevelyan, to ensure the scene did not have to be cut. He and producer Larry Kramer offered to take Trevelyan out to lunch and keep him involved at every stage of the creative process: eventually, Kramer offered to dim the lighting during the controversial scene after Trevelyan expressed concern that its homosexual overtones be “handled discreetly” and said he was worried about “clearly visible genitals”.
So pleased were Russell and Kramer at the helpful attitude of the censor that the producer was moved to write a letter expressing their gratitude. “Dear John, can I say how grateful Ken and I are for your understanding help throughout these past months,” he wrote. Trevelyan’s level-headed approach is clear from his own earlier letter, in which he told the film-makers: “We all think it’s a brilliant film and are taking this into account in our judgement of it.”
The exchange has been revealed after thousands of letters between film-makers and censors over the past century were made public for the first time. They offer a fascinating picture of the shifting moral landscape of Britain from the early 1900s to the early 1990s.