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A post-doomsday world: 99% of the human populace are Negatives, means
they can no longer have sex, though they crave for it. Only one percent
are Positives, and they are forced to perform sexual acts in elaborate
shows meant to give the Negatives some sort of substitute to actually
having sex - and these shows are sold out every evening, too.
McGibboney) and Lana (Michelle Bauer in her Pia Snow identity) are a
couple of Negatives, and they're deeply in love with each other - they
just can't have sex. Every night, they visit Moms' (Darcy Nychols) Café
Flesh, one of above mentioned sex clubs, and while Lana gets turned on by
the sexual acts more than the usual Negative, Nick gets more and more
depressed, mainly because he just can't have with Lana what they have on
One day during a raid, a friend of theirs, Angel (Marie Sharp),
is taken in as a Positive, and in a matter of hours, she can be seen
performing on the very stage she has only watched from the auditorium so
far - and the whole thing is a liberating experience for her. Lana is so
turned on by her performance that she steals away and masturbates in a
quiet corner, something the normal Negative shouldn't even be capable of
doing.The club's MC Max Melodramatic (Andy Nichols) peeps on her when
doing so though - and comes to his own conclusions.
It's a great day at
Café Flesh when Johnny Rico (Kevin Jay), superstar fucker, pays the place
a visit. Lana gets totally turned on when she sees him perform, and when
Max Melodramatic surprisingly drags her to the stage, she has no problems
having sex with him, turning out to be a Positive after all.
the place, heartbroken.
The epitomy of arthouse meets porn:
Sure, this film contains hardcore fucking, there are no two ways about it,
but the sex performances can in this instant at the same time be labelled
as performing art, surreal little setpieces of a surreal nature that are
at least as weird as they are explicit, as far-out as they are erotic. And
as for the plot: on the surface it might be little more than a collection
of post-doomsday clichés of the sexual variety, but it's actually also a
satire on porn and its reception itself as well as an uneasy comment on
this then new veneral isease, AIDS.
In all, this is nothing like any
other porn you have ever seen, and highly recommended.
way, there is an ongong debate if B-movie star Michelle Bauer, who plays a
lead role in this film, has ever (sexually) performed in any hardcore porn
flicks. She claims she has always used a body double for the explicit
scenes, and judging from this film, this might be true: While her
masturbation scene is surprisingly softcore, her one sex scene is filmed
and cut in a way you really cannot tell whose body it is that is actually
fucked. Sure, it might be hers, but then why film the whole scene
in such a (choppy) way?