Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on July 27, 2015
WTF, how come I’ve never heard of this crazy Charles Bronson lolita love story?! Susan George looks delicious as the underage love interest. Directed by Richard Donner (Lethal Weapon movies)
A 38 year old writer of pornographic novels Scott (Charles Bronson) meets and falls in love with a sixteen-year-old school girl (Susan George) whilst living in London.
When Scott is refused a permanent visa to remain in Britain, the couple get married in Scotland and move to America where by state law Twinky (Lola) must go to school. Tensions arise when Twinky wants to engage in pastimes, while Scott struggles to complete his novels in order to earn a living. She runs away and is found by Scott in the cellar. Twinky then leaves for London the next day after writing Scott a tearful farewell letter.
Alternative title: ‘Statutory Affair’ …Haah!
Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on May 17, 2014
Bonus – Bronson talks about losin’ his cherry at 5:
“I’ve been trying to make it with girls for as long as I can remember,” he says. “I remember my first time. I was five and a half years old, and she was six. This was in 1928 or 1929. It happened at about the worst time in my life. We had been thrown out of our house . . .”
The house was in Ehrenfeld, known as Scooptown, and it was a company house owned by the Pennsylvania Coal and Coke Company. When the miners went out on strike, they were evicted from their homes, and the Buchinsky family went to live in the basement of a house occupied by another miner and his eight children. “This would have been the summer before I started school,” Bronson says. “I remember my father had shaved us all bald to avoid lice. Times were poor. I wore hand-me-downs. And because the kids just older than me in the family were girls, sometimes I had to wear my sisters’ hand-me-downs. I remember going to school in a dress. And my socks, when I got home sometimes I’d have to take them off and give them to my brother to wear into the mines.
“But, anyway, this was a Fourth of July picnic, and there was this girl, six years old. I gave her some strawberry pop. I gave her the pop because I didn’t want it; I had taken up chewing tobacco and I liked that better. I didn’t start smoking until I was nine. But I gave her the pop, and then we . . . hell, I never lost my virginity. I never had any virginity.” – Charles Bronson
Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on January 23, 2011
Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on March 4, 2010