Near the beginning of the film, a wife tells her husband to come back to bed and they kiss. She tells her husband to lock the door, but their daughter comes into their room.
There are two jokes about a man having sex with a clone of himself.
A woman’s (Sarah Wynter) breasts are shown. After the woman gets up from lab table, her breast can be seen in full and her full butt is shown.
A married couple is seen flirting with each other and kissing and it is implied that they go on to have sex in a parked car.
A holographic woman and a human man prepare to “have sex.” the woman removes a holographic bath robe and sits in the man’s lap. They’re then interrupted. Her bare back is seen and nothing more.
A male clone is seen naked, but no sensitive parts are visible.


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


I have received comments from foreigners on China’s TV, film and cultural programs: China does not have a play that cares for and looks forward to the future.

We have palace drama, Revolutionary War Department, martial arts and magic department; We have a long history of 5000 years, and we can tell a play that can last for 50 years.

Therefore, I see the feeling of “the sixth day”, that is, by contrast, people there pay attention to their future, worry about it, try to make a voice, influence today, and may change tomorrow. In addition to another feeling: as the inertia of graduating from the Department of biology, the evaluation of the play basically passed the technical support, and there is no obvious non sense bridge. In fact, the science is quite good.

Nuo Da’s China, when can we see the drama of looking forward to the future.

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