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The Disco Dolls in Hot Skin (1978)

NC-17 | | Adult | 1978 (USA)


Stephen Gibson (as Norm de Plume)


Mark Thunderbuns (screenplay), Ann Onymous (screenplay) | 1 more credit »


Cast overview:
Serena ... Jennifer (as Oui Calendar Girl Serena)
Ingrid Irvin Ingrid Irvin ... Mona (as Monique Faber)
Mike Ranger Mike Ranger ... Chick Weed
Lesllie Bovee ... Laura (as Leslie Bovee)
William Margold ... Harry Baulls (as Bill Margold)
Uschi Digard ... Anna (as Ushi Digard)
Con Covert ... Inspector
Lee J. O'Donnell Lee J. O'Donnell ... Gay Cruiser
Elmer Pasta Elmer Pasta ... Inspector's Man w / o Mustache
Robert Bullock Robert Bullock ... Inspector's Man with Mustache (as Richard Parnes)
Pat Manning Pat Manning ... Salome (as Pat Benco)
Sandy Pinney Sandy Pinney ... Army Girl / Girl at Party (as Sandra Reagan)
Sherry Windom Sherry Windom
Robin Comings Robin Comings


Add Full Plot | Add Synopsis


Wild Girls in Deep Vision 3-D See more »










Release Date:

1978 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Blond Emanuelle See more »

Filming Locations:

Palos Verdes, California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


(softcore director's cut)

Sound Mix:



Color (Eastmancolor) (credited on poster only)

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


William Margold states on an alternate audio track that actress Ingrid Irvin was credited as "Suzy Wong" in the film's original on-screen credits. The DVD version credits Irvin as "Monique Faber." See more »


[repeated line]
Chick: Harry Balls? Harry Balls who?
Everyone Else: Anyone he wants!
See more »


Referenced in XXXL: The John Holmes Story (2000) See more »

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User Reviews

It Is What It Is - Not Matter What Version You See
29 August 2010 | by louissaphireSee all my reviews

Aw, yes just one of the many eye straining "Deep Vision" 3-D skin flicks from the mid to late Seventies. Hot Skin is the hard version and Disco Dolls In Hot Skin is the medium version and Blonde Emanuel is the soft core re-release. The 3-D was produced through a special (as in Olympics) lens that was supposed to create an anaglyphic (that cost effective old red and blue type) stereo image by using a prism beam splitter built into the lens attachment. What you get in effect is pretty much non-3-D because there is no way to control the separation of the two images. So you get a right image in one color and a left image in another color and another slightly right image in yet another color and so forth an so on. I'm not even sure if one could even turn a print into a watchable 2-D version (in some sequences there's as many as six images in varies colors on top of the normal color!) let alone fix the 3-D. There really isn't any plot to get in the way of the action - in fact mid way through the bit of vague plot is just dropped altogether. A product of its time, worth only a watch in a theater at midnight or with a lot of friends while drinking.

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