In a staid English seaside town after the Second World War, young Lynda grows up with her widowed father and younger sister. Rebellious Lynda has been swearing constantly from an early age.... See full summary »
A young man discovers that not only does he have the ability to read minds, but that if he holds a camera next to his head he can transmit the thoughts he sees onto film. He strikes a deal ... See full summary »
May 1917. Sixteen year old Indiana Jones joins an international trio of spies plotting against their German counterparts in the neutral city of Barcelona. After his old acquaintance Pablo ... See full summary »
Sean Patrick Flanery,
A short comedy by Mike Leigh about the romance between a young woman and a man who communicates only through jokes and humor. The story is told as a series of very short vignettes between ... See full summary »
Sylvestra Le Touzel,
[During a raid on the brothel, the police burst into a room and find a man screwing a prostitute]
Armed police officers. Stop what you are doing.
I don't care who you are. I'm not stopping now.
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Disclaimer in opening titles and end credits: "This film is a fiction. The author's inspiration was a book about Cynthia Payne. However the events recorded in the film and the characters who appear in it are wholly fictitious. This is not the life story of Cynthia Payne." See more »
Having watched this film I need to ask why, when nobody in that 'disorderly house' was at any point abused in any way against their will, was there any need for the raid by police and prosecution. The moral prudishness that seemed to justify this is not seen when unwilling victims are assaulted, such as at workplace initiation or in many cases by bro called birthday stripp o grams. Many of these leave victims devastated, but are barely seen as wrong. I think the Brita have a very twisted idea of what is right and wrong.
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