Jul 17 2010

Hot Hot Hot wrapped up

Published by at 01:02 under Industry

HOT-photo-Rob Stanley-(c)samsa film 2010

Yesterday was the last shooting day of Samsa Production Hot Hot Hot by Beryl Koltz.

Beryl Koltz: “It seems that in the world of cinema only good-looking people are entitled to love each other. For precisely this reason, I have chosen to portray a love story involving two people who don’t fall into this category, leaving the audience to draw their own conclusions based on their personal interpretation of beauty.

In the course of regular visits to the sauna, I was able to observe the unbelievable diversity of shapes and sizes which are deliberately ignored by the media, for example the sheer lack of conformity with respect to buttocks: some are round, angular, oval or flat, others muscular, flabby, really small or huge, yet again some hairy and others quite red and that is to name but a few!

All bodies are interesting, worth showing and being seen. I wrote Hot Hot Hot to highlight our society’s norms and conventions and – in contrast – the uniqueness and otherness of each and every individual person.”

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HOT-photo-Rob Stanley-(c)samsa film 2010

Yesterday was the last shooting day of Samsa Production Hot Hot Hot by Beryl Koltz.

Beryl Koltz: “It seems that in the world of cinema only good-looking people are entitled to love each other. For precisely this reason, I have chosen to portray a love story involving two people who don’t fall into this category, leaving the audience to draw their own conclusions based on their personal interpretation of beauty.

In the course of regular visits to the sauna, I was able to observe the unbelievable diversity of shapes and sizes which are deliberately ignored by the media, for example the sheer lack of conformity with respect to buttocks: some are round, angular, oval or flat, others muscular, flabby, really small or huge, yet again some hairy and others quite red and that is to name but a few!

All bodies are interesting, worth showing and being seen. I wrote Hot Hot Hot to highlight our society’s norms and conventions and – in contrast – the uniqueness and otherness of each and every individual person.”

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