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Badge '69' (1974)

X | | Adult, Comedy | 1974 (USA)


Cast overview:
Lynn Stevens Lynn Stevens ... Policewoman (as Linda L'Amour)
Marc Stevens Marc Stevens ... Drunk
Erica Eaton Erica Eaton ... (credit only)
Jack Webb Jack Webb ... Telephone Repairman (as Chris Kissen)


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The Private Life of a LADY COP


Adult | Comedy








Release Date:

1974 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Badge 609 See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs



Sound Mix:



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Did You Know?


This film is half of Bucky Beaver's Dragon Art Theatre Triple XXX-Rated Double Feature Volume 111 (2006) DVD-R from Something Weird Video. See more »


During the jail cell scene, a crew member's hand's shadow can be scene several times in above right corner. See more »


Policewoman: I can only see out of your windows but... like this is assaulting an officer. You know you could get ten years for this.
Guy in Car: No, no, no, this is rape, baby.
Policewoman: Yeah, but this is against the penis, uh, the penal code.
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I Fought the Law
Written by Sonny Curtis
Performed by The Bobby Fuller Four
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User Reviews

Entertaining quickie spotlighting Leslie Murray
14 March 2011 | by lor_See all my reviews

I'm a long-time Leslie Murray fan, having met the actress on a p.a. tour back in Cleveland in 1979. This is one of her better vehicles, an all-sex quickie, but arousing nonetheless.

It's been reissued on Vol. 111 of Something Weird's Dragon Art Theatre series, and along with its all-sex co-feature AVALON CALLING makes up one of the better packages in that bunch.

Murray, credited under her Linda L'Amour pseudonym, toplines as a NYC cop, with the "Dragnet" theme playing. It's amusing that in the supporting cast, is journeyman porn actor Jack Webb (credited as usual under his nom de film Chris Kissen) -probably a coincidence or somebody at Porn Central Casting was on the ball.

She arrests drunk vagrant Marc Stevens sleeping on a park bench and as usual the film turns to improv "comedy" as he hams it up, replete with Top Hat prop. It's not long before Murray gives him a b.j.

Her next encounter is when a phony phone repairman shows up at the jail and rapes her at knife point. Stevens masturbates in his cell watching them and a pattern develops, as about half the money shots in the movie are faked.

Judith Hamilton is picked up by Leslie as a panhandler, cueing lesbian action at the station house, and later she's locked up with Stevens to generate a straight sex scene.

En route to breaking up a domestic disturbance, Leslie is waylaid by a very young Eric Edwards, who throws her into the back seat of his limo and has his way with her. By this time it's a rape in name only, since Murray is very enthusiastic in helping him get off. Director "Roger Stud" stages this sequence in an extremely unconvincing manner, with a set representing the back seat which is way too large and brightly lit to be real.

She finally arrives when Cindy West has already reconciled with her bickering old man, resulting in an impromptu threesome. Open ending to these vignettes implies that a series of Leslie the cop movies could have resulted.

As a Murray fan I was willing to indulge the sloppy filmmaking here, but even her flubbed lines are left in - no retakes allowed.

Musical score is mainly tacky '30s pseudo-jazz, similar to but inferior to the typical Dick Hyman-conjured Woody Allen movie accompaniment. This format is varied at times, with an appropriate rendition of "I Fought the Law and the Law Won" as well as Dizzy Gillespie playing "A Night in Tunisia" near film's end. Lensing is pro, by NYC vet C. Davis Smith.

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