Released: Nov 01st, 1994
Running Time: 83
Director: F J Lincoln
Company: Fat Dog Productions
Cast: Joey Silvera, Whitney Banks, Nick East, C.J. Bennett, Blake Palmer, Samantha York, Tom Byron, Marc Wallice, Dominique Bouche, Melanie Moore, Pamela Dee, Buck Adams, Milton Ingley
Critical Rating: AAAA
To quote Dick Deadeye from H.M.S. Pinafore, "It's a queer world, ain't it?" One week 1 review Anal Asians which has only one Asian (and she doesn't do anal), and the next, I review Willie Wankers... whose title gives no hint that there are five anal scenes!
The plot is within spitting distance of Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, a mainstream film with which director Lincoln is very familiar, since he takes all the key elements from it. However, instead of the golden tickets being in candy-bars, they're in vibrator boxes. (Calories, you know.)
Joey Silvera is Willie, who even gets to repeat some of Gene Wilder's lines from the original movie; however, the tour itself is nothing to write home about, and guess what? Everybody violates the rule against having sex in the factory — that is, everybody except C.J. Bennett, who essays the Charlie role.
Dominique Bouche and Nick East do it by a river of lube into which Nick falls and is washed away. Marc Wallice uses a penis extender on Whitney Banks, which gets stuck on him and in her. Dominique then screws one of the Oompa-Loompas (the dwarves from the original that run the factory) and is also disqualified. Only C.J. remains, and she refuses to turn over her Everlasting Gobstopper to F.J. Lincoln, the ersatz Sledgworth (Slugworth). So, naturally, she wins the whole ball of wax, which includes a rectal plugging from Joey.
Okay; so there are no songs; the extremely well-done sex scenes will make you forget that. The direction is excellent, and the scenes are so well paced that the 83 minute running time will fly by. This is one of those tapes that is perfect for those new to anal, or anybody who likes a good, hot screwing. The eye-catching box should attract attention by itself, but retailers should recommend it to those who may inadvertently pass it by.