The Tarzan story from Jane's point of view. Jane Parker visits her father in Africa where she joins him on an expedition. A couple of brief encounters with Tarzan establish a (sexual) bond ... See full summary »
A yacht captain, Jack Lynch, is accused of murdering his boss and raping the victim's wife, Christina Ford. Nothing is how it first appears. Jack seeks the help of veteran attorney Walter J... See full summary »
An FBI agent (Brian) investigating the kidnap then apparent murder of a wealthy businessman (Ben), has his suspicions. The authorities believe Ben to be dead, but the body could not be ... See full summary »
B.J. Cassidy, a rich businesswoman, has to invest several billion dollars for fiscal reasons. She undertakes to buy back a small French factory, specialized in chocolate truffles... Written by
Julien Mercay <email@example.com>
Amidou / Beuregard is in the car when Eric takes Hubert to the airport on his way to the spa, but is back at the château when the Lucretia arrives to check out the château while Eric is going around Paris with BJ. See more »
Hubert de la Canelle:
B-B-but you'll never get away with this! I'm a Count! For God's sake! An aristocrat!
You're right, but don't you remember what we did to the aristocrats during the Revolution, huh?
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The Fox Movie Channel has a knack for unearthing forgotten movies that never made it, as part of the fare they offer their viewers. Case in point, "Hot Chocolate", a 1992 film that might not have had a commercial run, as it appears it went directly to video. It is no great loss, by the way, if no one ever saw it.
This movie set in France seems to have been a vehicle for Bo Derek, a gorgeous creature, that in this project, seems totally miscast as B.J. Cassidy, the daughter of a wealthy Texan, who loves to invest in obscure companies as a way to avoid taxes. B.J. comes up with the idea of buying a chocolate factory that produces excellent truffles and fits right into the Cassidys plans. She has to go to inspect the place and falls in love with the factory owner's private driver.
The film is predictable and doesn't have anything new to say. Perhaps with another leading lady "Hot Chocolate" would have turned out better. There is no chemistry between the stars, Robert Hays and Bo Derek. Ms. Derek's delivery is awkward, at times, and she gives a flat performance.
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