In recent years, porn sites have increasingly featured clips of young, natural-looking women in unassuming bedrooms who look like they could easily be the hot girl you pass in the street on the way to work or sit next to in your next class. In our digital age, agents, production companies and networking are no longer necessary for an aspiring porn star to make it big. In order to star in your own erotic film, the process is now as simple as film, edit and upload.
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She is an interior designer from Baltimore with a boyfriend and a degree. She describes herself as "a pretty normal woman. But twice a month she sets up a camera, takes off her clothes and with her boyfriend makes amateur pornography movies under the name Sexy Secret. I don't want to be a porn star," she said. I don't wear makeup that often. I'm 5'6 and pounds. I'd say I'm nice looking, sure, but otherwise I'm pretty average. Despite not being a porn star, Antoinette's films are explicit displays of hardcore intercourse that if released in cinemas would earn a "XXX" billing. While plenty of amateur pornographers or exhibitionists have posted their work online for free, some do-it-yourself pornographers are now posting videos to a new section of the video-sharing site XTube. With so much free media available on the Internet, sites have long struggled with how to get users to pay for content, whether it is Facebook, the Wall Street Journal or the band Radiohead.
On the Prowl and Dirty Debutantes are two series of adult videos that have several notable aspects in common. Both of them first appeared in , both are considered watershed entries in the gonzo and pro-amateur genres, and both had a significant influence on modern day pornography. And both were started by golden age adult film actor, Jamie Gillis , with Ed Powers. Over the years, writing about either of these two series has become a rite of passage for many porn film scholars. Even Vice Media jumped on the bandwagon. But all the published pieces have one consistent feature: they are almost completely devoid of original research or new information. But one aspect usually neglected is a conflict that occurred behind the scenes in creating these films — between Jamie and fellow pornographer, Ed Powers. Ten years ago, Jamie Gillis contacted us because he was writing his autobiography and he wanted to figure out how to cover the creation of these series and the conflict around them. He felt it would be easier to articulate his thoughts verbally, before attempting to put them down into writing. Making these films was one of the happiest times of his professional life, but also one of the most difficult.
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