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High Finance Woman

The genius strikes again. A couple of years ago a film was released that tells about the excesses and the extremely ambitions of the time. A film that wins an "Oscar" with Oliver Stone as director and Micheal Douglas as the protagonist. And the genius, we said, what does he do? He creates an erotic, extremely low budget version with a female protagonist. She, who uses her femininity to climb the world of Wall Street, is the actress and model Tara Buckman, star of several TV series, of various B Movies and that with Joe D'Amato, the genius of whom we speak, had already worked in "Blue Angel Cafè".
Joe D'Amato, our beloved Joe, however, is far from his best and if the idea is tantalizing and clever, the production is poor.
The screenplay written by Daniele Stroppa (as Daniel Davis) is good for an expired soap opera, between business and "incredible" twists, with obvious lines and tense situations that aim to bring the protagonists to bed. Joe D'Amato instead does not commit too much, even using a cinematography the script (ie from expired soap opera). The worst, however, is represented by an incessant soundtrack that is everywhere, written by Piero Montanari, between synth and a pounding sax that is amplified in the hottest scenes, taking away even the taste of the moment.
And you can understand, here they often fuck, very often and at the third sax/synth you want to bang your head against the wall.
"High Finance Woman" represents very well how disgusting the decade just ended (we are already in 1990) was. Between yuppie, men and women, high-class, corruption, ambitions, party and desire to fuck.
Tara Buckman, who comes out of the shower in the first scene, is undoubtedly fascinating and summarizes the aesthetic canons of the era but above all has a certain Charlie Edwards, as shoulder. An unknown actor, who should have exploited more his incredible resemblance to Ken of Barbie.
Brenda Baxter, that is Tara Buckman, is an ambitious businesswoman. Ready for anything to climb Wall Street. And for all this means, in addition to the flair for business, the totally freedom to achieve her goals. That is, she gives it to the right and left to get favours in return.
Alex, Charlie Edwards, is a journalist who pretends to be poor, who falls in love with Brenda, to the point of being jealous of her adventures and of courting her to the point of convincing her to marry him.
Can she give up a career for love? A dramatic twist from a soap opera with a dramatic twist (and the fucking music underneath) turns events upside down, to an ending in which Joe D'Amato tries to raise everything. But it's too late, the film is already a crack.
Cameo for Laura Gemser, in the role of a prostitute who says Ken's substitute "hey are you looking for company? I do not cost a lot and I can make you have fun ... "He does not if you file and she closes with" fuck! "