Continuation with lousy sex vignettes rates a Zero
Not a sequel but merely more footage from a long-form project, Volume 2 amplifies the liabilities of this Alexandra Silk-Luc Wylder junker, an ill-advised revival of the White Coater genre meant to educate more than arouse or entertain the viewer.
Principal cast returns and goes through basically the same boring motions as before, still set in the "Immoral Proposal" mansion (see the Sweet Sinner video of that title) as Ela Darling's Cassidy Center for Sex Surrogacy. Two certified therapists, Chad Alva and Riley Reynolds, hump in the opening scene.
Second vignette takes place in a bar, which looks suspiciously like the mansion's living room, in which four extras play poker in the background. My sole positive takeaway from the film, and it was merely a momentary one, was seeing former superstar Misty Rain now mature as one of the card players in a non-sex bit part. Misty is recently cast in lesbian videos, a genre wherein Ela used to toil and how I know of her.
The actual point of the bar scene is to introduce the trendy IR action that has recently dominated the industry. So bartender Isiah Maxwell proves irresistible to Ela and her gal pal Kasey Warner, for a BBD (big black dick) threesome. This footage is strictly gonzo, with poor set-up into the sex.
We finally get a case half-way through the film, a 42-year-old male suffering from shyness. Our experts discuss the matter in the boring, clinical fashion that is "Confessions" hallmark, and settle upon Sensate Focus therapy, getting the client in touch with his senses. But instead of the client, we have Dr. Hill played by Richie Calhoun pay a booty call to intern Ana Foxxx's apartment (looks like another part of the "Immoral Proposal" mansion, however) and try out the food and sex therapy with her for more interracial action.
An actual client gets serviced by therapist Riley Reynolds, in a demonstration of mutual masturbation technique. Ela finishes off the film by masturbating, for any viewer still awake by then.
Low-energy performances, uninteresting screenplay and cold, distanced direction make this a total bummer.
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