Sexy looking for right now

Added: Mariel Slone - Date: 29.07.2021 19:50 - Views: 30349 - Clicks: 7846

Sex appeals to just about everyone, and it's no secret that the internet has made it as readily available as the paper towels you order off Amazon. But sex is so much more than the physical act; the buildup, the tension, the obstacles, the emotion—in short, the story—make the difference between cheap erotic thrills and a movie that's a steamy good time.

Good news: Amazon has also made movies as easy as ordering those paper towels for anyone with an Amazon Prime . Give these good movies on Amazon a shot the next time you want a tantalizingly horny storyline. Jackson's house. Her character Rae ends up there after her military boyfriend leaves town, which causes her knack for sex and partying to spiral out of control, and let others take advantage of her, until Jackson's blues musician Lazarus comes to her aid.

It's a pretty outrageous plot for a movie. Although, there's more to Craig Brewer's raunchy thriller than it initially le on, taking cues from blaxploitation films and with messages about race and trauma. It's as hot and heavy as a blues club in the deep South.

Watch it now on Amazon. Itself mirroring the plot of Swan Lake , the film chronicles a New York City Ballet ballerina's Natalie Portman trying pursuit of the principle role of the White Swan in an upcoming production, which increasingly makes her go mad when she finds herself up against a new dancer Mila Kunis , who at first seems like a better fit for the Black Swan. As dark as the film is, pseudo-sexual themes run throughout each movement and the tension between the two le which culminates into quite the steamy scene. At large, it's about the intersection of perfectionism and sanity—it'll make your skin crawl, but you'll feel your blood boil a bit, too.

Burlesque Burlesque stars Christina Aguilera opposite Cher, and the two work in a classy, old school LA burlesque t—which is basically all you need to sell this sizzling contemporary musical. But Burlesque really is a showstopper.

The movie follows Aguilera's small-town girl journey to try to make it big in Hollywood, having her own "a star is born" moment when she gets a gig at Cher's burlesque club where she decides to actually sing during her act instead of the traditional lip-syncing. On a surface level, Climax is about a large dance troupe whose big party goes terribly wrong when someone spikes the punch with hard drugs and everyone pretty much loses their mind.

The movie starts out in fascinating fashion—a bunch of interviews with the dancers is followed by one of the wildest single-shot dance s you'll ever see—then it slowly, gradually, eventually gets all sorts of mean, cruel, nihilistic, and nasty.

Whether or not there's an actual point to all this drug-induced madness, however, is up to you. Gloria Bell Hollywood may be somewhat immune to telling stories about middle-aged women—but contrary to popular belief, they do lead interesting lives, including some pretty hot romances. Gloria Bell is a rare gem that focuses on a woman over 50 and her pursuit to "get back out there" post-divorce.

It's actually the American remake of director Sebastian Lelio's own Chilean original Gloria , and stars the inimitable Julianne Moore in the titular role as a woman who just wants to take herself out to nightclubs and find love on the dance floor. The romance that unfolds is a whirlwind and charming even in its awkwardness, until it turns to chaos. But it's just as sexy seeing Gloria Bell come into her own. The Handmaiden Some movies splash across the screen, others turn scenes into bold brushstrokes. The Handmaiden , an erotic thriller with twists and turns and thrusts aplenty, is Park Chan-wook's drip painting.

Set in s Korea, the movie follows Sook-hee, a pickpocket, who slips undercover into the staff of a sheltered heiress, with hopes of luring the deep-pocketed woman into the romantic grasp of her con-man partner in crime. The problem: Sook-hee falls madly, lustfully in love with her target. In The Handmaiden , single, sensual drops—a prolonged glance, the zipping up of a dress, whispered white lies—fan out through the entire two-and-a-half-hour narrative into the unexpected.

High Life French filmmaker Claire Denis makes movies that claw at the brain and activate the senses, and with High Life , she crafted a story that's equal parts heady prison thriller, psychosexual medical mystery, and bong-rip journey through the cosmos.

Bouncing backwards and forwards in chronology, the story tracks quiet inmate Monte Robert Pattinson as he raises a baby in a cavernous, dorm-like shuttle in one timeline and attempts to thwart the secretive plans of an oddball scientist Juliette Binoche in another thread. Exactly how Monte ends up alone with the baby, playing the role of single parent in the stars, would be the central question of a more conventional sci-fi narrative, and there are surprising plot twists and shocking violent acts committed here. But Denis fills the movie with curious images and wild ideas that complicate the dystopian set-up.

High Life resists the solutions of puzzle-box filmmaking, choosing instead to explore its own perilous terrain of desire. The House Bunny Anna Faris is very funny—so funny that, at least in the '00s, she was underrated and underused in movies. Thanks to The House Bunny , she finally got her time to shine, playing a Playboy bunny who ends up as a house mother to a sorority struggling to stay afloat when she's forced to retire from the Playboy mansion at It's a silly, kinda misogynist set-up for sure, but it's the kind of movie that's basically begged to be watched at sleepovers AKA super enjoyable and has a stellar ensemble of women Emma Stone, Kat Dennings who all do a heartwarming job at painting their characters as multidimensional, especially Faris' ditzy, misunderstood Shelley.

She gives a performance that's almost Goldie Hawn-like, meaning even though she never got to be the centerfold she hoped to be, she remains a centerfold in our hearts. The Love Witch Director Anna Biller's stylish film is both parody and incisive social commentary, telling the tale of a modern witch Samantha Robinson who uses her powers to seduce men. The Technicolor landscape, the cutting humor, and the pathetic men combine to make The Love Witch irresistibly attractive, much like its protagonist. You'll cringe and laugh in equal measure, but mostly you'll admire the confidence with which Biller creates her unique world.

The Neon Demon While the movie's bloody climax is a bit far from a turn-on, there's a lot of sexual imagery to reckon with here. The Neon Demon idolizes youth to the point of sexually fetishizing it, features Keanu Reeves saying things like, "real Lolita shit," and models discussing whether they are "fruit or sex" when it comes to lipstick shades. Drive director Nicolas Winding Refn's vanity project plays on the kind of sexy that borders on ugly, which hinges on one unforgettably repulsive sex scene with Jena Malone, and, well… you'll see.

No Strings Attached You may remember as the year that now-married couple Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis made essentially the same movie with different co-stars. No Strings Attached —not to be confused with the Kunis-starring Friends With Benefits —is the Kutcher and Natalie Portman version of the very similar movies, but Kutcher and Portman do in fact bring the chemistry in this raunchy rom-com.

It's a flirtatious film where the two play long-time friends Emma and Adam who decide to enter a strictly casual sex relationship when Adam's life is turned upside and he needs some form of connection. It's a carefree, satisfying model, until they starting feeling the feels, and that's what's even more pleasurable to watch play out on screen.

In the film, Jarmusch hews closely to the hyper-referential, offbeat style he cultivated in '80s indie classics like Stranger Than Paradise , Down By Law , and Mystery Train , flipping familiar blood-sucker mythology on its head for a poetic meditation on love, death, and the passage of time. If you let it sink its fangs in, the movie lingers longer than its sparklier counterparts. Romeo and Juliet You probably watched Franco Zeffrelli's adaptation of the Shakespeare classic in high school literature class, but do you recall how painstakingly gorgeous not to mention steamy!

Leonard Whiting and Olivia Hussey as the titular star-crossed lovers are a match made in Heaven, and the then newbie actors imbue their performances with an impeccable purity. Of course, it's a tragedy, but this adaptation makes forbidden teenage love out to be as beautiful as William himself intended. Suspiria It takes a lot of guts to remake what is arguably the finest horror film of Dario Argento's career—and fans of the original film should be deeply grateful that a new rendition was handed to director Luca Guadagnino Call Me By Your Name , who clearly knows and loves the original.

What we have here is an epic horror film that follows the quiet but very ominous activities of an elite Berlin dance school faculty, and the unfortunate young women who begin to suspect the truth about the school. Even given the original movie's place in the horror film hall of fame, there's something truly, wildly, indelibly ambitious about this beautifully scary, sensual film. And that score by Thom Yorke! Want more Thrillist? Paramount Vantage. Fox Searchlight Pictures. Sony Pictures Releasing. CJ Entertainment. Oscilloscope Laboratories. Amazon Studios. Paramount Pictures. Our Newsletter.

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