Encouraged by her married boyfriend Peter (Brad Bartram), who happens to be a magazine publisher, ambitious writer Danielle (Lauren Hays) researches an article about male escorts. First of all, what sort of woman needs a gigolo? Judging from her initial research, the answer is young, pulchritudinous socialites.
Intrepid journalist that she is, Danielle promptly goes undercover as a customer, hires a gigolo named Gage (Mark Ritter), and begins peppering him with questions. Unfortunately, Danielle's dormant ethics get a wake-up call after Peter's private eye learns that one of Gage's clients is the Mayor's wife. What was originally intended as a mere puff piece has suddenly ballooned into a politically damaging expose. After confessing about her ruse to Gage's madam and Gage himself, Danielle gets a hostile reception from the latter. Mad about the boy, and eager to prove that he's not beneath her, Danielle decides to become a call girl herself. Refreshingly free of moralistic recriminations rather than condemn Gage's lifestyle, Danielle embraces it — this entertaining hokum about paying for pleasure gets a boost from the sexual voltage of the two leads. Easy on the eyes, it proffers viewers a greater variety of kinks than soft-core buffs are used to. Besides old reliables like bondage and back alley sex, the screenplay introduces us to new fetishes like the fuzzy leopard glove hand-rub. Admittedly, realism doesn't rear its ugly head very often, but who cares? This boudoir fantasy is so unapologetic about its characters' sexuality that it could start a hot new trend: gigolo gift certificates
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- Released: 1999
- Rating: R
- Review: Encouraged by her married boyfriend Peter (Brad Bartram), who happens to be a magazine publisher, ambitious writer Danielle (Lauren Hays) researches an article about male escorts. First of all, what sort of woman needs a gigolo? Judging from her initial re… (more)