Faye Hanlon is a community-college professor with an emotionally depressed husband and an abundance of sexual frustration. Her sister drags her to a male strip-club for a girl's night out, where she discovers that one of the dancers is her failing student Rick Monroe, a.k.a. "Ricky the Rocket". A heated affair between teacher and student ensues, as Faye struggles to reconcile her emotions and make consequential life choices: Continue her lustful sessions with the studly-but-shallow teen stripper? Or break it off with Ricky and work to salvage her marriage to the loving-but-distant husband? Written by
Will one forbidden night change both their lives forever?
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Did You Know?
During the opening credits, the decommissioned Saturn V launch tower (Mobile Launch Platform #1 retrofitted with the milkstool pedestal (which was built by Chrysler Corporation Aerospace Division) fitted to launch the Saturn IB for Skylab and the final Apollo-Soyuz mission) is seen next to the Vehicle Assembly Building (seen in the film with one side of the building painted with the Star and Stripes with the 1976 Bicentennial Star, which was removed in 1998 and repainted with the NASA meatball logo). The Saturn V (SA-514 second and third stage, along with a first stage (S-IC-T) which was a test stage painted in the Saturn V livery, with BP30 (a mock up of the Apollo CSM), was originally earmarked for the canceled Apollo 19 mission, which was reassigned as Apollo 15 right after Apollo 20 was canceled. After 1996, the Saturn V on display at Kennedy Space Center is now housed at the Apollo/Saturn V Center where it has been enclosed after years of sitting outside being subjected to corrosion and elevated off the ground - it has been restored to its original condition. This also holds true with the other Saturn V on display at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas where it was restored in 2004 - a building was constructed around the Saturn V and completed in 2007; both Saturn Vs on display are properties (docents) of the Smithsonian Institution. The decommissioned launch tower was dismantled and refitted to LC39B which was not in use when the film was released - this launch facility last used in 1975 during Apollo-Soyuz was operational January 28, 1986 when the Space Shuttle Challenger disintegrated 73 seconds after liftoff. See more
When Faye and Patsy are talking at the airport, Patsy is holding her magazines with her left arm. When they hug, the magazines jump to her right arm. See more
Please don't kill me. What are you doing?
I'm not going to kill you. I said I was mad, not insane.
Featured in Retrosexual: The 80's
The Best Was Yet to Come
Composed by Bryan Adams
and Jim Vallance
Performed by Bryan Adams See more