From the back of their inconspicuous light-blue van, voluptuous, foxy DJ "Dirty" Sally McGuire and her trustworthy engineer Toby preach love three times a day with sexy music from KLUV, Sally's private pirate radio station. Determined to raise enough money for her sister's kidney operation, Sally broadcasts her erotic escapades from Monday to Friday, but staying on the air is a constant struggle because the police are always trying to put her out of business. She has always managed to stay one step ahead of them, although they stick awfully close, but Sgt. Dimwittle is determined to shut KLUV down for good. Will he succeed?Written by
Film debut of Colleen Brennan (billed as "Sharon Kelly"). NOTE: She was discovered dancing at the Classic Cat topless club on the Sunset Strip and had no formal training as an actress prior to starring in this movie. See more »
You okay, Miss Sally?
'Cept for a sore ass. Give me a light will ya, Toby?
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Here in my country, this film got released on a DVD-label that usually specializes in violent but nevertheless sleazy 70's horror films (kind of like the Dutch equivalent of Something Weird Video), but "horror" and "violent" are the absolute last terms you could us to describe "The Dirty Mind of Young Sally". It's a bit weird that the film is part of the same series as much kinkier titles like "The Toy Box" and "Kiss Me Quick", but it's undoubtedly because they were all Harry Novak's productions. This is an insignificant but vastly amusing sex comedy from the early 70's, mainly remembered because it marked the big screen film debut of busty cult siren favorite Colleen Brennan (or Sharon Kelly, as she sometimes preferred to call herself). Brennan subsequently played a handful of smaller roles in 70's exploitation highlights, including Russ Meyer's "Supervixens" and the Dyanne Thorne showpiece "Ilsa: Harem keeper of the Oil Sheiks", before dedicating her career to the professional adult film industry. Suffice to say "The Dirty Mind of Young Sally" doesn't feature a real plot and mainly exists of a series of lewd and luscious sex sequences, connected through an ultra-thin storyline. Sally and her yokel-type technician Toby run a pirate radio station from within the back of a van. With her extremely sultry voice and vivid sexy imagination, she stimulates her listeners to having sex. She occasionally also humps her technician or a random contest winner live on the air. The prudish police forces are chasing Sally and Toby, but without success because they are oh-so-smart! The comedy elements in the script of this alleged sex-comedy aren't exactly effective, but I have to admit the sexy footage is far more arousing than I anticipated it to be. Sharon Kelly obviously is an exquisite and ideally curved lady (with a truly impressive balcony), but even the rest of the female cast members are expediently cast. The teenage beach girls, for example, are all quite stunning and naturally defiant. The men are standard dimwits with seriously unattractive physical defaults, like usual in erotic movies! This also was the debut film of prolific B-movie actor (and John Carpenter regular) George "Buck" Flower. He plays the slow-talking technician Toby, who has a not-so-secret crush on his voluptuous partner and eventually sees all his fantasies come true. Good for him! I've always been a fan of Buck and I'm glad he scored with a prominent 70's porn star, even though I don't think all those shots of his hairy male butt were necessary.
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