"Swinging In Suburbia" is an independent film currently in pre-production that explores what would happen when the kinds of people you'd find bagging your groceries or handling your insurance claims decide to have a sex party.
But the filmmakers are running out of money and have set up an Indiegogo account (the same program that helped raise enough money to help abused bus attendant Karen Klein retire from being berated by little brats) to help finish what they've started.
By now, everyone's heard of the cinematic wonder called Magic Mike. Based on the real-life experience of budding Hollywood star Channing Tatum, the film has filled movie theaters with women and gay men.
Understandably, the straight dudes who have seen the movie were likely stuck in misery watching with their significant others, hoping that the good deed of seeing the flick would lead to some magic in the bedroom.
However, fellas, as painful as it is for us to see a movie that on the surface seems to have zero intrinsic value for us, there are SOME things, if you look objectively, that we can take from this movie that can help us get laid.
Millie Brown is a British performance artist who likes to push society's buttons with actions normally deemed as base and crude.
But she does it all within the setting of an elite and high brow environment, which gives it a justification of depth. According to RART ORDER she dropped out of school at 17 in order to join an art troupe and has been finding beauty in the socially unacceptable ever since.
Avert your eyes! These following explicit movie moments are either severe, perverse or completely unwatchable. (Which probably means you are going to Netflix later out of sheer curiosity... ya' scamp.)
"Hysteria" was released in Los Angeles and NYC this weekend.
"What's 'Hysteria?'" you ask? Well it's a movie about the history of the vibrator, a film featuring real actors -- including Maggie Gyllenhaal, everyone's favorite "Secretary" -- and, surprisingly, void of the expected B.S. that would accompany a motion picture delving into a topic still too taboo for Oprah.
There are many of you out there who aren't obsessed with sex toys and the amazing sounds/fluids/emotions they evoke, and therefore probably don't give a fuck about where they came from.
But wait -- what if I told you vibrators were invented as a medical treatment for a health epidemic that once swept the nation? Interesting, right? Keep reading.