Considering all the sex features that have tried and fallen on their kissers, Alone & Dripping takes a noteworthy swipe at sex therapist plots. Credit this to a classically offbeat cameo performance by director Henri Pachard.
Pachard is engaging as a chain-smoking, chain-coughing lecherous creep whose own little peculiarity is his thing for jerking off in some babe's long blonde hair.
After trying sex in a number of positions, and not finding satisfaction, married couple Melanie Moore and Jon Dough figure they got a problem and seek out Pachard's help. This is like checking into the Jack the Ripper clinic to overcome a phobia about sharp objects. Actually, the problem is that Melanie makes noises during the oral sex act like she's opening a bag of wet Doritos. Listen to the phone answering machine in the background while all this is going on - you don't want to miss the phone messages.
The munchies notwithstanding, Pachard introduces Moore and Dough to other couples to get some pointers. Rachel Ryan goes down on T.T. Boy, and there are a lot of good multi-positions in this scene with wonderful camera work and convincing yelping by Ryan. T.T. at one point practically has Rachel positioned in a handstand, and T.T. winds up producing a mega-wet shot.
Danny D. and Tonisha Mills are the next couple, Danny practically bathes Tonisha in sperm. Be sure not to miss Tonisha's rendition of "Itsy Bitsy Spider." It's totally bizarre.
As this feature professes, we discover that Melanie wants to watch another couple ass fuck. Ona Zee and Tom Byron are the lucky couple, and this scene is very obvious about its use of a condom, which is fast becoming the industry norm. The application of anal lube is also worked into this coupling to elicit some unexpected eroticism.
Dough? It turns out his needs are very simple. He just wants a redhead with big tits and big nipples. Unfortunately, the feature is short one girl, so Jon doesn't get to have his wish.
Great boxcover features Tonisha Mills in a bikini, but it has absolutely nothing to do with the feature. Neither does the title, which leads one to suspect an entirely different feature was planned.