The body of a deceased, fully nude man is seen on a bed, covered in blood. His genitals are briefly seen in a few scenes.
After the nightclub scene where Catherine and Nick proceed to have sex, Nick’s erect penis can be seen from a distance as he takes off his pants while on top of Catherine.
We all know which scene makes this category severe


A nude man and woman have sex in bed, covered by sheets (we see the woman’s bare buttocks in a mirror above the bed): the woman rides the man briefly as they both moan pleasurably (the woman’s bare breasts and buttocks are visible for most of the scene); this scene lasts about 6-8 minutes
A man watches a woman changing clothes (her bare buttocks are visible and we briefly see a bit of her breast and pubic hair from the side).


A man throws a woman against a wall then passionately kisses her and removes her shirt, revealing her breasts. He then grabs her and they move to the other side of the hallway with her in front of him and his back against the wall. He then kisses her neck. They then move to the couch where they kiss and then start to undress. The scene then becomes more aggressive and the woman tells the man to stop, which he does not, sexually assaulting her. Penetration is clearly implied by both parties.
A man watches a woman undressing through a window (FULL nudity is visible). No tear like this mentioned previously. Showed frontal breasts and pubic area.


A man and woman are briefly shown having sex under the covers with the mans bare buttocks shown. This scene is short and doesn’t last long.
A nude man and woman kiss in bed and he kisses her neck (sex is implied); they are later shown lying in bed (they are nude from the shoulders up); they then kiss passionately and the man climbs on top of the woman (it is implied that they have sex again).

Beth’s bare breasts are shown when she leaves the room after she and Nick have had some uncomfortable sex, he then finishes dressing to leave.
A man and a woman engage in foreplay. The film establishes they have been having an ongoing sexual relationship. Although initially consensual, the man slowly becomes more aggressive and eventually rapes her. The woman is repeatedly heard saying “No, stop”.
During an interrogation, Catherine is sitting with her legs crossed. She changes position several times. At one point, she reveals she has no underwear on, and we can see her pubic hair and labia clearly. This shot only lasts about 2-3 seconds.


Film review:Translated by www.rabudo-ru.com


I spent two days watching Paul van Hoven’s instinct. In fact, I went to the classic scene of the trial of bisexual women in film history, but this is not a film suitable for girls.

First of all, I would like to say that this story is full of loopholes. Anyone with a little common sense should know that it is impossible not to leave the slightest evidence of the way of killing shown in the first lens: it is impossible that there is no trace of the woman’s hair left at the scene. The woman’s DNA, on the body, on the sheets Fingerprints remained on the scarves, and the woman was splashed with the dead man’s blood.

But anyway, now that I’ve finished reading it, I still can’t help thinking about a question: who’s the murderer?

At the beginning of the film, both the protagonist and the audience will probably believe that Catherine Chumei is the murderer – who can be deceived by her light blond hair? But with the development of the plot, the mysterious truth slowly surfaced, and finally ended with the heavy criminal evidence of psychologist Beth Ghana. When the people in the film dispersed contentedly, the ice cone under Catherine’s bed in the last shot was very tangled. Who is the murderer, the dangerous and mysterious beauty writer or the seemingly decent psychologist?

Catherine’s excellence is that she can turn the world around when everyone doubts her and all adverse evidence points to her, and her means of doing so is bold self exposure – not only physical, but also psychological. After all, who would believe that someone would first write a novel about a rock singer killed by his girlfriend, and then kill a rock singer in full accordance with the killing techniques in the novel? This self exposure makes the police dispel their doubts about Catherine, because when an extremely complex puzzle presents a simple answer, people always have great doubts about the answer and think it is incorrect. As Catherine said: I’m not that stupid.

But this exposure is precisely Catherine’s self-protection. As she told detective Nick Cullen, the content of her next book is about a detective who fell in love with a woman he shouldn’t love and was finally killed by this woman. At first, Nick just took it as a joke: no one would inform the victim of what was going to happen before killing. This mysterious provocation also makes Catherine show irresistible charm. In contrast, Beth, a psychologist who claims that she is not the murderer, is just as beautiful but “decent” and “innocent”.

Katherine is surrounded by some psychologically distorted characters, such as Rosie, who killed her two brothers at the age of 16, and Esso, who smiled after killing her husband and children. Her next goal is Nick Karen: a detective who shot and killed two tourists after taking drugs and drinking, and his wife committed suicide. It is this kind of psychological distorting person who seems to be no different from ordinary people, but actually has an unspeakable and terrible past that makes Catherine, who is well versed in psychology, take advantage of the opportunity to control their inner world. In the face of Nick, on the one hand, Catherine provocatively exposed all her possible suspects as a murderer, and in Nick’s pursuit of her, she seemed to inadvertently reveal some information. Behind each such information, it shows that the murderer is not Catherine, but someone else. At the same time, she used her beauty to seduce Nick and alienate him from the trusted people around him. Nick fell deeper and deeper in Catherine’s carefully woven network of flesh desire and psychology, until he finally took Catherine’s words as irrefutable evidence and turned a blind eye to other people’s advice.

If it goes on like this, Nick will really become Catherine’s ghost, but the problem is that he has paid real love for Catherine, which is also the direct reason for Rosie’s crazy behavior. Rosie is used to seeing Catherine having sex with other men and takes it as fun. But in Nick, she saw the true love for Catherine that she had never seen in other men, and Catherine seemed to respond to it, which made her jealous. She tried to kill Nick by driving, but she accidentally fell down a steep slope and died.

Katherine was overwhelmed by Rosie’s death: Rosie was the only one who was not in her plan. For the first time, she showed her fragile side and showed a trace of real feelings, which made Nick cherish and trust her more. Seeing that the situation was beginning to become out of her control, Catherine threw out her mace. She seemed to casually mention a woman who had a one night stand with her, pointing all the blame at psychologist Beth Garner.

Why do I think Beth garner can’t be the murderer? First of all, when Catherine mentioned Beth’s original name, she first said Lisa Oberman. When Nick came back to her and said there was no such person, she changed her name to Lisa Herberman. She deliberately pretended to be innocent, as if she had accidentally mentioned Beth, but in fact she was luring Nick to pursue. Nick broke into Beth’s house to find out. The door was not closed at that time. If Beth was the murderer and the evidence was hidden in her house, she would never let people in and out so carelessly. At the same time, Beth’s broken door also proved that anyone could plant the so-called “evidence” on her. Katherine said that she had sued Beth to the campus police, but the documents at that time had already been extracted by detective Nelson: that’s why Nelson was killed – he knows too much. Nelson investigated Beth’s husband’s death a year ago and learned some rumors about Beth’s affair with Catherine. If he had the evidence of Beth’s murder at that time, why should Beth wait until a year later? The actual situation is likely to be that he found out the character Catherine through the investigation of Beth and began to trace her. He shouted to Nick, “you’re finished, you’re finished!” Because he already knew who Catherine was, and Nick would come to no good end if he got involved with her.

The really decisive evidence is that Catherine just finished the manuscript, and Nick accidentally saw part of the content. This paragraph of the manuscript has no Chinese translation, which makes people as careless as me deceived. In fact, the Chinese meaning of the exposed part of this manuscript is: / the shooter rushes into / presses the button / rushes up the stairs / his partner’s body / elevator, his legs out /. Please note: when this manuscript appeared, Nick’s partner gas was not dead. In order to make all the details consistent with the manuscript, Catherine not only deliberately let Nick see this paragraph, but also blocked gash’s body in the elevator door, so that Nick can only take the stairs, thus giving her time to arrange the scene and escape. When Nick was shocked by gas’s body, Beth’s sudden appearance made him shoot in panic. When he faced the dying Beth, her dying sentence: “I love you” and his door key in her pocket made him regret his impulse. By this time, he had clearly understood who was the real murderer.

So why didn’t Nick go and end up with Catherine? Compared with his once closest friend gas and lover Beth, now Nick’s heart has been occupied by Catherine. He hesitated between justice and emotion. At the time of his most troubled heart, Catherine was preconceived again. Listen to what she said: I can’t love you… I can’t love anyone… I don’t want to do this. I lost everyone, I don’t want to lose you! At this time, she broke the defense line of Nick’s sense of justice with the final confession. Nick said: let’s have sex desperately and live happily like a mouse. Nick mentioned “mouse” here and expressed that he would rather hide forever in the darkness of guilt and guilt than stay with Catherine. At this time, he had become a completely distorted person. Catherine tried to lift the ice cone twice, but she didn’t stab it down in the end – the two madmen really fell in love.

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