Video Industry News Video Company News Technology Industry News Technology Company News Novelty Industry News Novelty Company News Gay Industry News Gay Company News Legal Industry News All Company News
Released: May 01st, 1985
Running Time: 90
Directors: Artie Mitchell, Jim (I)
Company: Mitchell Brothers
Cast: Annette Haven, Ginger Lynn, Amber Lynn, Traci Lords, Harry Reems, Rick Savage, Thor Southern, John C. Holmes
Critical Rating: AAA
Did you ever have "G-Spot Phobia?" You know, it's hat acute fear of going down on a girl and then having her come in your face. I know the story sounds stupid, but The Grafenberg Spot, the Mitchell Brother's first film in years, satirically discusses the female orgasm as it relates to Niagra Falls. Women come in this movie and their fluids fill the room.
Ginger Lynn, who looks superb here, breaks up with boyfriend Harry Reems because he can't handle her splashy orgasms. He's used to the more conventional stuff. She visits sex therapist Annette Haven (who doesn't look superb here and needs a few acting refresher courses), who for some confusing reasons, befriends Harry for research she's doing on women's G-Spots. As Gingers puts it, "If a man's eating my p***y, I end up peeing in his face."
As dumb as the story seems, some incredibly wild sex fills The Grafenberg Spot. Ginger and Harry perform two top-notch scenes – one underwater with some creative photography. Traci Lords looks absolutely edible in a scene with Rick Savage that ends up with Ms. Lords taking two guys at once in many orifices. And there's an orgy scene that climaxes when the women start spirting orgasmic juices all over the place.
Where The Grafenberg Spot excels is in all technical area. The luck 35mm photography, stereo soundtrack, creative editing, etc. gives the film a classy look. Harry Reems and Ginger Lynn give well-rounded performances, as do Amber Lynn and John Holmes in smaller supporting roles.
The Grafenberg Spot has lofty ambitions. Sexually, it's exceedingly stimulating and definitely a turn-on. But despite this unique concept, the splashy story only half-succeeds. Still, it's good to have The Mitchell Brothers back.
(Note: the outtakes at the end of the tape are great as is the jazzy theme song near the close.)