|Released||Jul 25th, 2013|
|Running Time||111 Min.|
|Distribution Company||Vantage Distribution|
|DVD Extras||Behind the Scenes, Still Gallery(ies), Trailer(s)|
|Cast||Anthony Rosano, Raylene, Tommy Pistol, Evan Stone, Seth Gamble, Chanel Preston, Riley Reid|
|Genre||Parody - Comedy|
Three decades almost to the month after the sitcom left prime time, Laverne & Shirley gets pornified, offering an opportunity to wax nostalgic about a series that itself waxed nostalgic about 1950s America. Its heroines walked out of Happy Days and into their own ABC showcase, and director Jordan Septo does an enthusiastic job of showing in four sex scenes what might have been possible in the absence of network censors.
After a brief spat over how to come up with the monthly rent, Shirley—played by Riley Reid, who sports a Cindy Williams-style bob and 1970s-era shag on her pussy—gets cozy with Carmine (her on-and-off boyfriend in the series, played here by Anthony Rosano), who agrees to lend her the money. In addition to deep throating like a champ, Reid undulates her lean torso as she rides Rosano hard, and squirts multiple times before getting pasted on the kisser.
Back at the flat, Laverne (Chanel Preston)—wearing the signature sweater with the monogrammed L on the breast—encounters Seth Gamble and Tommy Pistol, who do a fine job of impersonating two show regulars, neighborhood goofballs Lenny and Squiggy. Saying that Laverne is more “fun-loving” than her more uptight roomie, they talk her into a roll on the couch with multiple combinations of oral and vag sex, ending with a double load in the mouth.
Laverne’s also taken steps to ensure the rent gets paid, asking her father, Frank, to work his magic on landlady Mrs. Babish and get them an extension. The couple, played by Evan Stone and Raylene, gets cooking at Frank’s pizzeria. “Look what I got on the side there—some Italian balls,” Stone tells Raylene.
The last scene involves the two roomies and no balls, Italian or other, but given the caliber of the female talent, that’s just fine. The studio audience agrees with a roar—cue sitcom music.