They Live Sex Scene
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Aliens are among us and they've got us where they want us in They Live (1988), John Carpenter's sci-fi satire about a hypnotized humanity that's happily sold itself out. Roddy Piper stars as a drifter who discovers the horrible secret behind the Yuppies: They're winning the rat race by virtue of being from outer space! These buttoned-down ETs have entranced the people through TVs, movies, billboards, and magazines full of subliminal messages to obey the gods of money and commerce. Roddy and his buddy Keith David set out to free humankind from its unkind overlords, doing a lot of ass kicking in the process. Or, as Rowdy Roddy puts it: "I have come here to chew bubblegum and kick ass, and I'm all out of bubblegum."
This was at the very end of this film. You see her tits for about 5 seconds. It is the last scene prior to the end credits. The scene is seen briefly, then cuts away for a momet to a TV screen, then cuts back on the screen again briefly prior to the credits roll. One brief instance of topless nudity.
So because we want you to appreciate all the horny moments portrayed in here, we took it upon ourselves to highlight the sexiest moments. For your viewing pleasure, here are 14 of the best sex scenes from The Sex Lives of College Girls (which, by the way, was renewed for another season!).
Acting may not be as straightforward as one might think, and The Sex Lives of College Girls star Pauline Chalamet just proved it with hilarious revelations about the filming of her sex scenes. The actress, who plays Kimberly, a working college student on the show, recently granted an interview where she opened up about the cringe-worthy dynamics involved in putting the addicting HBO Max comedy series to life.
Speaking to Variety, the 30-year-old went into detail about the automated dialogue replacement (ADR) formats she had to work on during post-production. While normal in some instances, the ADR mechanics could get awkward or even cringy when it comes to ad-libbing the sex scenes. Pauline reflected:
While her movie has gained traction since its debut, the star believes the concept is a far cry from being considered normal evident in the general reception of the HBO Max movie. According to her, normalizing movies about the sex lives of female characters was still a work in progress.
Thankfully, Pauline Chalamet, whose younger brother is Timothée Chalamet, has the thumbs up from her family, who have all seen the series, even the sex scenes. She once gushed about how much her brother loved the movie and, admittedly, watched it with at least one of their parents.
The Sex Lives of College Girls star Pauline Chalamet has certainly come a long way in her Hollywood pursuits, perfecting even her most awkward scenes. Hopefully, the world will see more of her in upcoming films and TV shows.
Director Franco Zeffirelli, who died in 2019, initially told the two that they would wear flesh-colored undergarments in the bedroom scene that comes late in the movie and was shot on the final days of filming, the suit alleges.
But on the morning of the shoot, Zeffirelli told Whiting, who played Romeo, and Hussey, who played Juliet, that they would wear only body makeup, while still assuring them the camera would be positioned in a way that would not show nudity, according to the suit.
In celebration of Jamie and Claire finally getting back together (across time and space, no less) in Outlander's upcoming episode, MarieClaire.com spoke to cast members and creators about the making of the show's four most memorable sex scenes.
Caitriona Balfe, actress (Claire Fraser): "Oh god, the stick on paper underwear [is the least sexy part of filming sex scenes]. It's the least sexy thing in the world. Just flesh colored underwear in general should be banned. Sometimes it's very helpful, but it's just so unsexy."
This is one of Outlander's most sex-positive and feminist moments, featuring Jamie fingering Claire and abandoning his own desire for sexual pleasure in order to watch her orgasm. Jamie prioritizes Claire's sexual experience, and the scene is filmed from his POV. It's important to note that this scene takes place before Jamie takes Claire back to the stones, meaning he thinks this is the last night they'll spend together.
Toni Graphia, writer: "We couldn't do a night scene at the location we'd found because of mosquitos, so we recreated the spot on the soundstage and shot it there. So, this scene was extra hard to perform because they didn't have a romantic setting at all. They were in a tiny corner of the stage with a fake backdrop."
Matthew B. Roberts: "We write the idea of the scene on the page, but as soon as you get into the room (or the woods) where it's going to take place, the actors...I can't even give you a percentage of how much they bring because it's all about the performance at this stage. Each movement in the scene is the actor. You can come up with an idea and say 'Could you push her hair around her ear?' But at the end of the day it's the actors."
Toni Graphia: "Sam's smile [in that scene] I don't believe was stated in the script. That was his choice. He's very in-tune to Caitriona. I've been on shows where the leads hate each other and they're forced do to sex scenes. Sometimes they're very hot because there's a lot of passion and it comes off on the screen, but that's not the case here. They're good friends and very in-sync. They just shut off what's going on around them and focus on each other."
Matthew B. Roberts: "Sex in this season encompasses a lot of unselfish sex acts. If you do each sex scene the same each time, people get bored. It's almost like you give parts of a whole."
Caitriona Balfe: "Our process usually with these scenes is we do a lot of talking with the writer producer and director, and spend a lot of time choreographing and making sure we're comfortable with everything."
Sex scenes that involve a pregnant woman are almost always fetishized, and almost never shown on television. And when they are show, the bump is always covered. But in Outlander, Claire's stomach didn't come in the way of sex with Jamie, nor was it covered or censored. Instead, the show broke the taboo and treated this sex scene like any other.
Paul Thomas Anderson's "Boogie Nights'' is an epic of the low road, a classic Hollywood story set in the shadows instead of the spotlights but containing the same ingredients: Fame, envy, greed, talent, sex, money. The movie follows a large, colorful and curiously touching cast of characters as they live through a crucial turning point in the adult film industry.
In 1977, when the story opens, porn movies are shot on film and play in theaters, and a director can dream of making one so good that the audience members would want to stay in the theater even after they had achieved what they came for. By 1983, when the story closes, porn has shifted to video and most of the movies are basically just gynecological loops. There is hope, at the outset, that a porno movie could be "artistic,'' and less hope at the end.
If this summary makes the film itself sound a little like porn, it is not. Few films have been more matter-of-fact, even disenchanted, about sexuality. Adult films are a business here, not a dalliance or a pastime, and one of the charms of "Boogie Nights'' is the way it shows the everyday backstage humdrum life of porno filmmaking. "You got your camera,'' Jack explains to young Eddie. "You got your film, you got your lights, you got your synching, you got your editing, you got your lab. Before you turn around, you've spent maybe $25,000 or $30,000.'' Jack Horner is the father figure for a strange extended family of sex workers; he's a low-rent Hugh Hefner, and Burt Reynolds gives one of his best performances as a man who seems to stand outside sex and view it with the detached eye of a judge at a livestock show. Horner is never shown as having sex himself, although he lives with Amber Waves (Julianne Moore), a former housewife and mother, now a porn star who makes tearful midnight calls to her ex-husband, asking to speak to her child. When Jack recruits Eddie to make a movie, Amber becomes his surrogate parent, tenderly solicitous of him as they prepare for his first sex scene.
During a break in that scene, Eddie whispers to Jack, "Please call me Dirk Diggler from now on.'' He falls immediately into star mode, and before long is leading a conducted tour of his new house, where his wardrobe is "arranged according to color and designer.'' His stardom is based on one remarkable attribute; "everyone is blessed with one special thing,'' he tells himself, after his mother has screamed that he'll always be a bum and a loser. 2b1af7f3a8