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Brent Christensen
Brent Christensen

!NEW! Full Episodes Of Real Sex

"Basically, we would do the scenes," Martin said. "What happens is that we have to agree on a position because of the CGI. Everything has to be set, so we would do the scene with Shia or whoever it was, and we would get little black dots on our bodies," Martin said. "It was very unerotic, very technical and it gets quite boring because then they have to do exactly the same with the porn doubles. But they're having real sex, and they put the two together."

full episodes of real sex

True Blood said its final goodbyes in 2014, and somehow did not enter into the pantheon of great TV shows with unforgettable series finales. While that ridiculous show probably single-handedly kept this country's fake blood suppliers (if that's a thing) in business, what True Blood was really known for was insane, jaw-dropping, blood-drawing sex.

Honestly, this is the tamest "likes it rough" we've ever seen, but good 'ole Maudette has the great honor of participating in the show's first ever full-on sexcapade right before she was unceremoniously murdered, so she deserves a spot on the list. RIP Maudette. We hardly knew ye.

How many hundreds of country songs have fantasized about sex in a pick-up truck? Are there any real country songs that don't involve sex in a pick-up truck? In any case, Jason and Jessica are living somebody's dream and doin' it next to a chainsaw. Not the craziest thing you've ever seen, maybe, but we can't see anyone complaining about a scene like this.

Dream Jason and Dream Eric are our new favorite Jason and Eric. To borrow a quote from the great Albus Dumbledore, "Of course it is happening inside your head, but why on earth should that mean that it is not real?"

Ah, the Emmy-nominated Lizzy Caplan. That's mostly all we have to say about this scene (or any of the scenes) in which Jason and Amy take vampire blood and have crazed forest sex in the sky while their drained vampire prisoner watches sadly as they're really just doin' it on a dirty mattress in a basement. Janice Ian has come so far.

Real Sex, also known as HBO's Real Sex, is a video-magazine-format program dedicated to human sexuality. Each hour-long installment of the program highlights three or four different kinks, fetishes, or approaches to human sexuality and intercourse. In an effort to break between each segment, the show also featured interviews where pedestrians would be asked their opinions regarding one or more of the topics brought up within the program. Subjects brought up in the program include adult multimedia, drag performers, stripping, phone sex operators, electrical play, leather culture, DC's Club 55, the Miss Nude World competition, written poetry and paintings inspired by human sexuality, tantric play, women's sex education, nude photography, the industry that creates whips and floggers, a museum of sexology, London's annual Rubber Ball and even adult programs in non-English-speaking countries like Russia, China, and Sweden. Real Sex began airing on HBO back in 1990 and concluded its run in 2009. In the nearly two decades that this program was on the air, a total of 33 different episodes were produced; some of consisted of clips from different episodes that matched a certain theme.

I often get asked by fellow professors who want to assign it for their class to critique which episodes are the best illustration of the field and which episodes are just the worst. So I went back through the last five years' worth of reviews (over 100 episodes!) to see which plots stuck out and which ones earned my A and F grades. In all honesty, the show has gotten much better over the years, and their forensic consultants generally do a good job with the science.

1. Season 8, Episode 11 - The Archaeologist in the Cocoon. Considering I actually liked the previous archaeology cross-over (see below), this storyline about an archaeologist murdered for his earth-shattering find should have been a slam-dunk. But this is by far the worst written episode of the series, from both a forensic and an archaeological standpoint. Dr. Brennan and Dr. Edison's interpretation of the palaeoanthropological remains makes no sense, they butcher a huge number of vocabulary terms (including Homo sapiens), their analysis is confusing, and the earth-shattering finding is nothing of the sort. To top it all off, Brennan licks a bone to show Booth it's real, which is unscientific and just icky.

2. Season 9, Episode 14 - The Master in the Slop. A vat of pig slop with human remains comes to the Jeffersonian, and Dr. Brennan and her team have to sort things out. On the surface, the forensics seem almost reasonable, but they suffer from being far too precise. The methods used for age-at-death and sex are real but are never used in isolation. Assessing ancestry or race is far more complicated than this episode makes it out to be. The team never gets a positive ID, which is an important part of any forensic case. The real kicker in this episode? The rampant sexism involved in the bait-and-switch plot in which Brennan is supposed to be honored as a woman in science and instead poses for a pin-up calendar. As an anthropologist, Brennan is undoubtedly well-versed in the topics of gender disparity in science and harassment of women in the field, so this plot is just skeevy.

3. Season 7, Episode 1 - The Memories in the Shallow Grave. Bones premieres are often good, or at least entertaining episodes of TV. In this one, the age-at-death and sex estimation methods were solid, the team did good work identifying blunt trauma and the weapon, and entomology was used to establish time-of-death and other relevant information. This episode is also one of the less cringe-worthy treatments of the pregnancies and children born to the characters.

5. Season 6, Episode 6 - The Shallow in the Deep. My original grades for this one were low, but I've found that the episode stands the test of time because it blends archaeology with forensics well. The Jeffersonian team has to identify skeletons from a fictional slave ship bound for New Orleans, the Amalia Rose, but find a modern body in with it. Parts of the forensics are off, such as figuring out sex and ancestry from a child's skeleton, but the dialogue between Angela and Saroyan is evocative and highlights the real tension we feel as we work with the bones of both the recently-dead and the long-dead. I often recommend this episode to students, particularly since I work in a department full of archaeologists in the South.

Free from the FCC's indecency and profanity regulations, premium cable channels in the late 90s and early 2000s started featuring programming that pushed the boundaries of what was once considered acceptable nudity on TV. In the late 90s, it wasn't uncommon to see bare breasts or butts in sex scenes. By the late 2000s, it was no longer shocking to see full frontal of a woman. And even nowadays a man's full-frontal region is no holds barred.

Many of the graphic sex scenes featured self-proclaimed "try-sexual" Samantha Jones. While actress Kim Cattral often exposed her breasts for the camera, nudity in some of the more explicitly sexual scenes was often hidden by undergarments and carefully-placed bedsheets. In one memorable scene, Samantha planned to greet her boyfriend with perfectly appointed sushi covering her private parts.

In earlier seasons, women's breasts were occasionally exposed. In later seasons, particularly season seven, topless women became much more prevalent. In one episode, a brief background shot of naked men were shown on a porn set. In another episode, full-frontal female nudity was displayed in a scene of adult-film star Sasha Grey going skinny-dipping. Additionally, there were plenty of bare butts throughout the season.

Based on the British series created by Russell T. Davies, Queer as Folk was the first hour-long drama series on American television to portray the lives of gay men and women. In order to portray gay relationships with realism, the actors had to sign a 21-page contract stipulating that they would appear nude in the show.

Some critics have praised Queer as Folk for portraying the most realistic sex scenes in film and TV history - after all, it was the first show to feature a simulated sex scene between two men. While the sex was not gratuitous, and you won't see full-frontal nudity, many sex scenes looked and felt authentic.

Californication featured explicit sex scenes with full female and partial male nudity. Sexual activity is realistically depicted, but explicit details are never shown onscreen. Bare breasts as well as both male and female butts are showcased throughout the series, and the show features all kinds of sexual experimentation throughout.

Californication became an instant target for the religious right, who successfully lobbied advertisers in Australia and New Zealand to cease their sponsorship of the show. Nevertheless, the series remained on air for seven sex-filled seasons.

Game of Thrones has repeatedly been scrutinized for its sexism, misogyny, gratuitous nudity, and violence against women. Like other shows discussed on this list, full-frontal nudity is common with women, which is most often depicted in the brothel scenes.

While there are plenty of brazen nude scenes showcased through the series to date, last season's "walk of shame" arguably rivals them all. In the season five finale, the fallen queen, Cersie (Lena Headey with the help of a body double), is made to walk naked (full frontal and back) through the streets of King's Landing after having confessed to adultery. One of the most horrific scenes in Game of Thrones history, viewers are to surmise that even queens are subject to public humiliation.

Sex is aplenty throughout the course of the show, and viewers often see exposed bare breasts and bottoms. The series has been praised for the


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