Adult sex tv

Christine remains a law intern at a high-powered firm, studying her conniving male boss (Paul Sparks, “Boardwalk Empire”) and a savvy female partner (Mary Lynn Rajskub, “24”).She’s incessantly switching gears, changing names on the fly, outfits in her car, and ambitions along the way, weaving a deepening web for her careers to collide in.Rat pauses and the scene cuts to a front shot of Amy, but he is back in a crouched position.

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Its rules suit her: “I don’t like sharing my time with anyone unless I’m getting something accomplished.” One of her men grasps that later, when he asks whether Christine’s lunch-seeking legal advice is thus business.

Says she, “It’s always been business.” And not her only one.

WHAT IT’S ABOUT So, how to define the connection between the 20-something series lead Christine (Riley Keough, who’s Elvis Presley’s granddaughter) and the middle-aged men who pay her thousands for the intimacy that the show’s title promises?

Starz press materials for this provocative (and explicit) series call it a “transactional relationship”: The men get sex and a sympathetic ear; she gets big bucks and whatever intimacy her detached disposition desires. “You can be whoever you want to be,” says her friend (Kate Lyn Sheil, “House of Cards”), already in the game when law student Christine considers playing.

During the past few years, well over half the cable-TV viewers in some urban areas who were given the option to purchase an additional adult channel did so, according to several cable franchise operators.

To some parent and religious groups, this trend underscores the potential for widespread distribution of everything from soft-to-hard-core pornography via cable.

This is the latest example of inroads into the cable market being made by ''adult'' cable services with names like ''Eros,'' ''Escapade,'' ''Private Screenings,'' and ''Adults Only.

At the current rate of growth, nearly 50 percent of the US households with televisions will be wired for cable by 1989, according to projections made for the National Cable Television Association (NCTA).

They are concerned that the moral fiber of their community could fray if other parents choose to expose their children to adult programming.''The ability (the cable industry) will have to put on hard-core pornography frightens me,'' says Robert Ward, vice-president of the Boston chapter of Morality in Media, the largest group opposing adult programming on cable.

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