You know you got problems when you've only got two guys in your cast. To some extent, director Jim Enright manages to juggle the lineup effectively to keep this thing from looking like an all-girl video or, worse yet, the Alamo with two defenders taking on the whole Mexican army. Director Enright's other cross to bear is the fact the storyline disappeared with the rest of the male cast.
Newcomer Tony Tedeski (there's a name that sounds like it belongs on a baseball card), plays Bandini the magician - a guy who apparently can't keep track of his balls, "crystal, that is." Melanie Moore and K.C. Williams are stewardesses who've recovered the magic prop and get worked up over this thing like a couple of housewives at a Macy's founder's day fire sale. In appreciation, Bandini, who looks like Bela Lugosi's stunt double, allows the girls access to the past, present and future by watching sex scenes featuring all the people in their lives.
Newcomer Rose Hunter (I'm sure that's a name that will be changed) has a couple of scenes - one with Tedeski and one with beautiful Tonisha Mills, and she certainly has a bod that commands serious attention. But when a gratitude-laden Bandini makes Moore and Williams his assistants and tells Williams, "yes, my darling, you can't imagine what lies ahead for us," you almost hope the crystal ball gets lost with the rest of the guys.