Released: Jan 01st, 1992
Running Time: 75
Director: Paul Norman
Company: Paul Norman Productions
Cast: Madison (I), Buck Adams, Jamie Lee, Joey Stefano, Michael Bean, Bianca Trump, Doug Niles, Dolph Knight
Critical Rating: AAA
When a woman is three-quarters naked to begin with, what profiteth a striptease?
That's one philosophical question to contend with as Innocence Found finds Doug Niles dropping in for a visit with friends Bianca Trump and Dolph Lundgren lookalike, Dolph Knight. Dolph and Bianca are in the middle of playing Yahtzee. Another question is, is Bianca's boyfriend Dolph gay? She's not sure, especially after what happens next. What happens is that a "strip" game ensues and gracious Bianca is a good loser providing us with a generous dose of her wonderful body. (Gee, Paul Norman, you are changing your nudus operandi. We're starting to see some wonderful "soft" touches in your eroticism, first Aja in The Hunchback of Notre Dame, now here.)
Naturally, Bianca's dance works everyone into a frenzy, but what could have been a predictable generic bi-sex scene is spit-shined to a lustrous finish as the guys jump Miss B.T.'s bones. She, in turn, dons a convenient nearby strap-on and returns the favor. It's a good scene, but questions linger in Bianca's mind about Dolph's sexual inclinations.
Niles, the catalyst in this confusion, seems to be visiting an awful lot of people and creating mental logjams with ex-girlfriend Madison. This consternation develops into an interesting bi-threesome when Michael Bean joins in. Boy, such a mouth on Madison.
Slightly kinky, slightly bizarre, and with absolutely no resolution of plot (yeah, like what about Dolph?), Innocence Found has a couple of continuity gaps. For instance, who the hell are K.C. Williams and Buck Adams to this story and why are they having a convenient sex scene? Still, Innocence Found is a fairly entertaining sexvid with lots of healthy action and body energy.