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|Sharon Stone Nude In Basic Instinct (HD)|
, 42 seconds of nude videos
Perhaps one of the most influential suspense flicks of all time, Basic Instinct almost single-handedly birthed the erotic thriller genre with its nearly incomparable pairing of energetic simulated sex and genuine suspense. In the hands of Nordic director Paul Verhoeven, at the time a master of ultra-violence and kink in his homeland and making waves in the U.S. with pictures like Robocop and Total Recall, the movie doesn't flinch as it chronicles the clash between tough cop Nick Curran (Michael Douglas) and the iconic femme fatale Catherine Trammal (statuesque Sharon Stone). Trammal is sultry and dangerous, a brash novelist suspected of the gruesome murder of a rockstar fling she'd been bedding. Nick is a divorced detective with a history of substance abuse that is attracted to the darker side of life. As Nick works the case, he finds himself drawn more and more into Catherine's web of seduction, much to the ire of his ex-wife and current shrink played by the always reliable (and very beautiful) Jeanne Tripplehorn. Soon, however, Trammal's bisexual plaything Roxy (a blonde and feline Leilani Sarelle) turns up dead (along with a number of Nick's co-workers) and the game of chess between the pair seems to transform into something more "real." Instead of spider and fly, the pair evolve into a pair of vipers, with each simultaneously needing to show vulnerabilities, but truly afraid to do so.
The sexual, aggressive and dependant dynamic between Nick and Catherine is a balancing act requiring expert precision and grace, and all are skillfully maintained by Joe Eszterhas's fine script, Verhoeven's impeccable direction and two thrilling performances by Douglas and, in particular, Sharon Stone. In her star-making performance, Stone isn't simply just easy-on-the-eyes, she's positively arresting. And it's not just because she bares all either, although the impressive amount of nudity from the actress goes a long way in portraying Trammal as fearless. Rather it's Stone's embodiment of the character, the way she moves, observes the world around her and speaks as if just daring anyone to try to get a rise out of her. Trammal at times appears so much the puppet master of all the proceedings that it's almost as if she is daring the audience too. "Go ahead," she might say between drags off a long cigarette in a police interrogation room, "just try to guess the way this is going to end." And then she would uncross her legs and command everyone's attention momentarily as it's revealed she's not wearing any underwear. Such a show of sexual confidence isn't just shocking, it's straight-up distracting. Trammal knows this and both those pursue her, and those in the audience are caught up in her power. Plot becomes secondary as we, like Nick, just want to see what this woman might do next.
Indeed, Basic Instinct's plot takes some hairpin turns sharper than those on display in its thrilling Pacific Coast highway chase sequence, and while some feel unnatural and ill-motivated, all seem to make enough sense by the time the final, surprising frames play out. As a result, the movie more deserves to sit alongside several Hitchock thrillers than it does the various knock-offs that crowded video store shelves shortly after the its box office receipts were calculated. Simply put, Basic Instinct with its brisk pacing, crisp shooting by Die Hard cinematographer - and later Speed director - Jan de Bont, and tremendous, grand music score by the great Jerry Goldsmith is much more a cousin of Frenzy or Psycho than it is Body Chemistry and its ilk. It's a near classic suspense tale that is unafraid of, to borrow a phrase from Pat Benetar, using sex as a weapon. And while some revile the movie for its numerous (and occasionally gratuitous) sex scenes, most see them as essential to the overall effectiveness of the movie as the lighting or sound. Basic Instinct isn't just a murder mystery with thrilling overtones, it's a challenge for audiences to accept sex as easily as they do murder, and lo these many years after it was released, it still manages to raise the ire of first-time viewers unprepared for such a test. Now on Blu-ray!!!
|Sharon Stone Nude In Different Loyalty, A|
, 4 seconds of nude videos
Interesting if somewhat draggy in spots, this 2004 spy story features Sharon Stone a U.S. war correspondent during the Beirut conflict of 1963, prior to the breakup of the Soviet Union. She meets a fellow correspondent from Britain, and falls in love.
They return to Britain, then suddenly he disappears. Soon after, the CIA shows up to announce that he is a spy for the KGB.
Her search for her husband brings her to the Soviet Union, where their love and loyalty are put to the supreme test.
As I said, an interesting movie that suffers slightly from slow pacing, but is worthwhile nevertheless.