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All models were at least 18 years old at the time of their performance. 18 U.S.C. 2257 Record-Keeping Requirements Compliance Statement.
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Released Sep 16th, 2009
Running Time 110 Min.
Director Michael Raven
Company Wicked Pictures
DVD Extras Behind the Scenes, Bonus Scenes, Dolby Digital, Still Gallery(ies), Trailer(s)
Cast Kaylani Lei, Alektra Blue, Kris Slater, Brad Armstrong, Alec Knight, Randy Spears, Jessica Drake, Eric Masterson, Mikayla Mendez
Critical Rating AAAA
Genre Feature



Rebecca Carter's (jessica drake) decision to become a psychologist was easy. After all, she always liked helping people and had always been a good listener. But she doesn't understand why she's decided to become a psychologist who sees mostly cops from the Metropolitan Police Department. Having blamed her detective father's (Randy Spears) lifestyle for the chronic pain and loneliness she's suffered since an early age, she wonders why she'd willingly repeat her past with men who are so much like him. What's more, she's found herself dating a detective. One who is on the front line of a serial killer case and who has little time for her. As she ponders her decisions, two unexpected people enter her life: A handsome patient who offers her what her boyfriend is no longer able to give... and a cold-blooded murderer who wants her dead.


Jessica Drake has abandonment issues: Her cop dad left her alone for days at a time, and merely saying "I love you, kid" when he returned just didn't cut it.

But even when Jessica decides to become a psychologist, her loneliness doesn't go away—and things begin turning particularly weird when boyfriend Det. Eric Masterson is assigned to track a serial killer ... who, it turns out, might just be one of Jessica's patients, Brad Armstrong, who's also a cop.

All of the sex scenes are good—we particularly liked cops Mikayla Mendez and Alec Knight getting it on in the office, and later, the inevitable Jessica/Brad match-up—though none nomination-worthy. Since Michael Raven wrote and directed, there were bound to be introspective soliloquys and pensive looks, but here he really manages to engage the viewer in the lives of his characters, which keeps the viewer guessing and only heightens the terror of the movie's final scenes.

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