Hi there. I’ve been lurking around Lush for a while, enjoying the many fabulous stories on offer. So, I’ve finally taken the plunge and signed up with the aim of posting some of my own humble offerings. I’ve been writing as a hobby for several years now, but have only recently turned my hand to erotica, so I hope I’m up to the high standards set by so many on here!
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Zoe Saldana's a beautiful lady for sure, but she seems to be growing a spare foot midway up her leg...
I saw The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo ( American version) which I enjoyed, then read the book. The book was awesome. Then read the sequel, The Girl That Played with Fire. Again, awesome book. I watched the European movie and was disappointed.... so many pieces missing. I've yet to see or read the last episode. But I think I'll just read this one. The Millennium trilogy was originally adapted for Swedish TV. When the books became successful around the world, the three TV adaptations were edited for worldwide cinema release. If you haven’t seen them, I’d recommend seeking out the original full-length television versions. Each one is something like 30-60 minutes longer than the more commonly seen ‘movies’. Of course, they still aren’t as good as the books!
I'd like to see Fahrenheit 451 become a movie Fahrenheit 451 was released as a movie in 1966. It was directed by François Truffaut and starred Julie Christie. It’s pretty good, but I can’t compare it to the book as I’m ashamed to say that I haven’t read it.
Edit:Since The Producers is really a movie remake of a Broadway musical, here's another of my favorites: School For Scoundrels -1960 version, wih Terry Thomas (and no, that is NOT a typo - School For Scandal was second rate schlock) To which version of The Producers are you referring? The 1968 (and definitive) version was an original film and not based on previous works. Mel Brooks even won the best original screenplay Oscar for his script. The Broadway musical was based upon that film, with the 2005 film based upon the Broadway musical.At times, showbiz can be far too incestuous!
1. Annie Hall2. Some Like It Hot3. Duck Soup4. Love & Death5. Chasing Amy6. Blazing Saddles7. Clerks8. Airplane9. The Naked Gun10. National Lampoon’s Animal House
1. Blackadder2. Red Dwarf3. Porridge4. The Thick Of It5. Yes Minister/Yes Prime Minister6. Black Books7. Arrested Development8. Police Squad!9. Seinfeld10. Frasier
If you want quality horror, you’d do well to move away from the American mainstream and head to foreign climes. In the last ten to fifteen years, the vast majority of decent horror has come from the Far East. Japanese films such as Audition, Ring (before the US remake), Dark Water (before the US remake) Ju-On (before the US remake – are we spotting a theme?), and A Tale of Two Sisters from South Korea, are fantastic examples of psychological horror. The scares in these films don’t come from overblown set pieces with moronic, scantily clad teens pursued by a psychopath wielding the contents of Home Depot’s hardware section. Instead, they tend to build the tension slowly, and for the most part contain believable characters that find themselves in extraordinary circumstances. The Orphanage from Spain also fits well into this category. However, I believe one American movie of the last few years does deserve a mention – Drag Me to Hell. Okay, so it wasn’t terrifying, but being from Sam Raimi, it did go some way toward finding that mix of horror and tongue in cheek humour that he brought to The Evil Dead movies.
Vesuvius blowsDaytime sky as black as nightPompeii is no more.
Mischief is with meRisk peeking through the keyholeDamn! It’s the men’s room
After Googling the term, I can safely say not. Hell, I get nervous using sharp objects to trim my pubes, so there’s no way I’d willingly pierce my prong.
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