Horrible XXX filler from usually dependable director
Wicked's #2 director (after Brad) Jonathan Morgan dispenses with his usual step-by-step BTS describing the filming of "Study Buddy Booty Call", likely because he's ashamed of the project & its final results. It is strictly a title for the release schedule (back in 2010 when DVDs were still selling) to exploit the public's jail- bait/schoolgirl fetishes.
The six relatively concise (total r.t.: 95 mins.) vignettes are all poorly set up, with casts stammering through brief dialog before getting down to getting down. The girls are attractive with a few marquee names (Jessie Andrews, then riding high on the industry' awards circuit, plus dependable Ashli Orion) but minus any of Wicked's contract ladies who usually star in a Morgan opus.
My favorite here is clearly Amia Miley, she of the perfect figure and tan, who unjustly had her career peak before the current onset of jail- bait superstars (think Riley, Keisha or Leah). She's worked steadily but failed to get showcase roles, and typical here is her routine schoolgirl role opposite a jock played by overage Johnny Castle, in a skit titled pointlessly "Let's get all of this...out!"
Each scene has a dumb title, worst being the finale "Left of Orion's Belt and straight to Uranus". The Orion in question is of course Ashli, and the dumb, trite pun implies anal sex, none of which is delivered. Instead Orion shows co-star Rocco Reed a globe of the Earth and they talk about astronomy before humping; Morgan and his production manager were apparently too cheap to even dig up a token prop telescope.
The carelessness and disdain for their work is especially evident in a skit titled "English 101 with Pablo". Student Jessie Andrews talks down to her tutor Danny Mountain who keeps correcting her: his name isn't Pablo, it's and he's British, not Latino. But they soldier on with the boring improv until he whips out a big cock.
Insulting the viewer is an old cinema tradition -which first hit me in the '60s watching first-run those Godard films (many of them first-rate) in which he made a habit of it. To paraphrase Sen. Lloyd Bentsen, I've known Godard (at least his work) and Jonathan, you're no Jean-Luc.
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