For her first Digital Playground vehicle, Kayden Kross walks through a rather boring Robby D. attempt at romantic comedy, which functions more as yet another apology for the Adult Entertainment biz than working as entertainment. She plays a porno actress who keeps that fact a secret from her husband Manuel Ferrara, who thinks she has a straight & dull job.
Robby's script is deficient in conveying the simplest elements here, as when pretty DP contract girl Riley Steele drops over to stay at the star couple's house, and other than her stray remark "who made you my mother?" in verbal sparring with Kayden I couldn't decipher what her relationship was. Later on, we find out that she is Kayden's sister and a famous porn star, rather crucial elements somehow lost in Robby's rewrite.
Sex scenes are mechanical, and the film is guilty of something that remains my pet peeve about porn: several nude beauties are shown parading around Manuel's office as the horny dude (wife Kayden is not having sex with him, saving her energy for the porn shoots) does a Walter Mitty style day-dreaming of co-workers in the altogether. None of these actresses (who I couldn't readily identify by sight) get a screen credit, and the bustiest blonde of the lot is actually interviewed in the BTS short subject (sample Q&A response: "I'm a 32F") and yet is not identified there either.
Chatsworth male porn talent is exactly the same as dozens of other Robby filler shows, with big-dicked Manuel as the bewildered and très stupide hubby, Scott Nails as his tiresomely wisecracking buddy, Mick Blue as his boss who gets to hump a girl in the company bathroom and Tommy Gunn along for the ride as a porn stud humping Kayden on the set. Typical of the idiocy of the industry, the nothing Kayden/Gunn teaming, just an afternoon out of hundreds of sex scenes they've shot over the years, got nominated for an award by AVN.
0 of 0 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this