Year Released: 1984
Cast: Scott Avery, Glen Armstrong, Brian Michaels, Gavin Burke, Wade Davis, Randy Page, Eliot Higgins
This vintage gay film is the first full-sound, full-scale release from Nova Studios.
Curly blond Scott Avery and Glen Armstrong are two backpackers exchanging sex stories over an evening's campfire as they spend their spring break in the High Sierras.
The first story has them spying on two long-haired guys having sex in a hidden cabin. The fucking is pretty standard fare but they end by blowing into mouths.
The next, at times humorous, story shows us well-muscled, very handsome Gavin Burke (known as Rob Montessa in other films) sucking and fucking with a black college professor (Eliot Higgins) in the stacks of the library. Burke also sucks himself and eating his own jism while having his tight, white cheeks pummeled by the professor's long black boner.
The third story has husky Armstrong applying for a warehouse position and being told that there is a lot of sex at the place. A worker pair are seen coming on to each other by the bossman (redheaded, super-hung Wade Davis) and another worker (all-American Brian Michaels), and they get turned on to each other in the process. Davis plows Michaels to a mutual orgasm, and they are joined by the other duo for a daisy chain four-way.
The Wade-Michaels pairing is surely the best fucking and best pairing in the entire video.
The fourth scene is back to the interview, where Armstrong is initiated into a jerking, sucking, rimming, fucking repertoire with Davis's huge tool.
Story five is about kissing cousins: country Avery leads his city cousin (square-jawed and naturally built Randy Page) into a step-by-fuck-step to mutual orgasm. The two backpackers get excited and have sex in their tent themselves during the final scene.
One of Nova's best films: best produced, best filmed, and best characterized. Credible characters match the very erotic sex segments and Davis's cock nearly steals the show!
"Camerawork in Something Wild is nearly as imaginative as that of William Higgins... synch-sound dialogue is natural and easily understood." - Advocate Men