Released: Apr 01st, 1995
Running Time: 71
Director: Toni English
Company: Vivid Entertainment Group
Cast: Felecia, Colt Steele, Nikole Lace, Steven St. Croix, Cumisha Amado, Nick East, Alex Dane, Tricia Yen
Critical Rating: AA 1/2
If you can get past the concept of Felecia being Asian; if you can imagine that the less-than-imaginative sets are actually more than less-than-imaginative sets; if you can imagine that most of the sex begins with penetration shots; and if you believe that merely the sight of attractive naked women is erotic – well, have I got a vid for you.
Colt Steel is a heavy hitter (not in the O.J. sense), a high stakes gambler, visiting the casino/Bordello (in the gambling capital of the world – Old Pasadena?) run by Felecia. Losing a lot of cashola apparently entitles him to a three-way with Cumisha Amado and Alex Dane. They form the standard "vein train" and Colt works his steel into both of the working women. Mish, cowgirl, and doggie are the bases covered, but missed penetration shots and just your basic coverage dilutes a potentially solid session. A nice touch finds Cumisha licking Colt's load off Alex's ass; had there been more of that, the scene would've sizzled.
A couple of all-girlers are nice to look at but nothing to "spank the monkey" to. Tricia Yen (and her pierced nipples), Felecia and Alex lick and finger-suck for voyeur Nick East. Nothing over the edge, although Tricia's strap-on plunging of Felecia's pussy and ass is a pretty sight. It's then Steven St. Croix's turn to pull up a seat and take in a Felecia/Nikole Lace matinee. All the pussy's a stage, as the girls use their tongues to move from stage-left to stage-right. Nikole gets very vocal as Felecia applies the Stanislovsky method of clit rubbing.
The other scenes involve Nick East and Steven St. Croix (another gambler) rolling their dice into Cumisha Amado for a "I'll-split-em" d.p., and a Colt Steele/Tricia Yen, we'll-keep-her-clothed-and-miss-his-cum-shot romp. Sure, there's an assemblage of fine asses and a great musical score but missed IPS's, way too much soft coverage (more reactions than action) and less than Shakespeare In The Park acting performances leaves Bordello fit for just an average John. Chalk this one up in the "missed opportunity" column.