With apologies to English Leather, M*E*T*A*L makes a very persuasive argument that readers of Balladeer’s Blog are the sexiest and most intelligent readers on the internet. FOR MORE CLICK HERE: Continue reading
Tag Archives: big boob models
Renaissance woman and supermodel Casey James once again demonstrates her versatility! Not only is she Balladeer’s Blog’s Official Movie Hostess, but she’s also my Official Gothic Horror Presenter and now is trying on the role of Mail Woman for Balladeer’s Blog.
The tough and seductive Casey will be generously presiding over my periodic posts like this where I will answer frequently-asked questions – including very hostile ones – from the emails that are sent to me.
EMAIL: What r u – some kind of Satanist or something? Continue reading
Thank you once again to Balladeer’s Blog’s Official Movie Hostess, Casey James! It’s no secret that Casey is one of the most desired women on the planet but she was kind enough to take a break from stealing the hearts of her countless admirers to help present another look at bad and weird movies.
THE SECRET OF DORIAN GRAY (1970) – A terrific idea was blown in this hilariously flawed attempt to adapt Oscar Wilde’s Picture of Dorian Gray to swinging 60’s London. Helmut Berger, who was sort of a Continue reading
Special thanks to the soul-shatteringly beautiful Casey James who is as versatile as she is lovely! Not only is she Balladeer’s Blog’s Official Movie Hostess but for the Halloween Season she’s branching out to welcome readers to my look at forgotten Gothic horror stories of the 1800’s. Everybody remembers the big names like Dracula and Frankenstein but Casey and I want to introduce readers to some neglected gems of Gothic horror.
THE HORRORS OF OAKENDALE ABBEY (1797) – The author of this unjustly forgotten work is known only as “Mrs Carver” but is often speculated to be a man with the leading candidate being Sir Anthony Carlisle. The tale centers around the beautiful (of course) and strong-willed (ditto) Laura, a refugee from the Reign of Terror following the French Revolution.
When Laura is reluctant to accomodate the less-than-selfless motives of her British patron Lord Oakendale he has her and a devoted maid banished to the long-abandoned Oakendale Abbey. The Abbey is believed to be haunted, a reputation enhanced by the repeated disappearances of people who venture into its sinister interior. Shortly after arriving in the mysterious decaying building Laura discovers a Continue reading