The Doll Underground
Easily Eon McKai's most anticipated release, The Doll Underground first surfaced virally via anonymous video clips planted throughout the Blogosphere. Read More
Studio: Vivid Alt.
Eon McKai's long-awaited Doll Underground, well over a year in the making, has finally arrived, and it's the bomb. Political, edgy, sharp and clever, this thriller will have you on the edge of your seat. Starring Pixie Pearl, Presley Maddox, Lexi Belle and Reagan Maddux, The Doll Underground tells the story of four angry girls who are mad as hell and aren't going to take it anymore. They're through getting fucked by the government (if not by the boys) and they're out to wake up the world!
Easily Eon McKai's most anticipated release, The Doll Underground first surfaced virally via anonymous video clips planted throughout the Blogosphere. Their message was simple: a call for women to rise up from their homogenized suburban environments and unite against the tyranny of big business.
Inspired by the late 60s activist-turned-militant Leftist collective, The Weathermen, The Doll Underground are here to wake up our day-dreaming nation from the financial dictatorship that continues to crush it. Lead by Dorn Adorn (Pixie Pearl), these sexually charged revolutionaries take refuge in L.A.'s now entombed Belmont Tunnel. Outfitted in gothic uniforms and strapped with homemade explosives, the Dolls plot to take down the owners by any means necessary.
Sexually explosive and socially conscious, The Doll Underground sets a shining example that director Eon McKai has defined the zeitgeist of Alt. porn.
- Three Disc Set
- Behind The Scenes Feature
- Eon's Onset Photos
- Archival Video Propaganda
- Behind The Doll's Uniforms Featurette
- Buff Monster's Screenprint Tutorial
- Vivid-Alt Trailers
Runtime: 112 minutes
Studio: Vivid Alt.
Reviews & RatingsRate and Review It
GameLink went to the set of The Doll Underground with Gram Ponante more than a year ago and watched Eon McKai film Scene 4 of The Doll Underground. I had almost forgotten about it when the movie finally came out this week. The trip itself is detailed elsewhere, but I hadn't seen much in the way of Eon's movies at the time, and the thing that strikes me now is how much like the final product his set was. Eon himself is a diffident, slightly awkward character, and his movies in general reflect his own presence. I guess that's what directors do, but I haven't met enough of them too generalize, so Eon in particular stands out for me. ...