Archive for the ‘Strip-tease’ Category

974_kelly evert_01In 1978, the Associated Press met Kellie Everts, the Miss Nude Universe who became as a striptease artist performing on a Washington stage because “God told her to quiet her job as a social worker and return to the stage to perform her strip act”.

The woman born Rasa von Werder was stripping for Jesus. And isn’t stripping another kind of social work?

In May 1978, Kellie saw a vision in her Brooklyn apartment:

Kneeling at her altar to the Virgin Mary, the 33-year-old prayed for guidance in her dealings with men. Everts asked the Virgin to be mother not only of her soul, but of her body.

The room, as Everts tells it, filled with a bright, white light and the Virgin appeared. “I want you to stop having sex with men,” she commanded. Then she vanished. It was the epiphany Everts had prayed for. For five days she thought about the Virgin’s words. “I saw good-looking men everywhere,” she says. “But I thought, if I don’t do this I’ll be a coward.” So Everts pledged herself to Mary, promising never to have sexual intercourse again….


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“The Christian religion has some excellent doctrines,” says Everts, “but also contains the poisons of male domination — most notably the denigration, enslavement and exploitation of women. Women are punished for charging money for sex — because in doing so, they claim their own bodies as a resource to exploit for their own benefit. If fornication and adultery are sins, then punishment should be applied to both sexes.”

Text and images from Flashbak

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Candy Barr in 1989. DMN staff photo by Randy Eli Grothe

Candy Barr (July 6, 1935–December 30, 2005) was an American stripper, burlesque dancer, actress, and adult model in men’s magazines of the mid-20th century.

903_candy_09During the 1950s she received nationwide attention for her stripping career in Dallas, Los Angeles, and Las Vegas; her troubles with the law; shooting her estranged second husband; and being arrested and sentenced to a prison term for drug possession, as well as her relationships with Mickey Cohen and Jack Ruby.

After serving three years in prison, Barr began a new life in South Texas. She briefly returned to stripping in the late 1960s, posed for Oui magazine in the 1970s, and then retired. In the early 1980s, Barr was acknowledged in the magazine Texas Monthly as one of history’s “perfect Texans,” along with other Texans including Lady Bird Johnson.


At age 16, though she appeared much older, Barr appeared in one of the most famous and widely circulated of the early underground pornographic movies, Smart Alec (1951). Because of the widespread “underground” distribution and 903_candy_11popularity of this short hardcore 8mm movie, which is no more than 15 minutes long, she has been called “the first porn star.” She originally told a men’s magazine that she did the film for the money, as she then had less than a dollar to her name at the time. Many years later, Barr instead insisted that she was drugged and coerced into appearing in the movie.

Shortly after the release of Smart Alec, and while still underage, she was hired as a stripper at the Theater Lounge in Dallas by Barney Weinstein for $85 a week. She acquired the stage name Candy Barr at this time—given her by Weinstein, reportedly because of her fondness for Snickers bars—bleached her hair platinum blond, and quickly became a headliner. She also worked at Weinstein’s Colony Club, with a large placard of her prominently displayed out front.

903_candy_07Barr established herself in burlesque and striptease with her trademark costume—cowboy hat, pasties, scant panties, a pair of pearl handled cap six-shooters in a holster strapped low on her hips, and cowboy boots.

When the Theater Lounge would close, she would often patronize the after-hours Vegas Club, where she became acquainted with the owner and operator, Jack Ruby, in about 1952. Their friendship was very casual, however, as she never worked for him and never associated with him outside the Vegas Club and the Silver Spur Inn, which he also operated.

She reportedly married her second husband, Troy B. Phillips, around 1953 and had a daughter about 1954. In January 1956, Barr shot her estranged and violent husband when he kicked in the door of her apartment in Dallas. She was charged with assault with a deadly weapon, but the charges were later dropped. Phillips was not fatally wounded.

Barr performed for the only time on the legitimate stage in 1957, playing the role of Rita Marlowe in the Dallas Little Theater production of Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? In late October of that year, in yet another notorious case, Dallas police raided her apartment and found four fifths of an ounce of marijuana, which was said to be hidden in her bra. She was arrested for drug possession, subsequently convicted, and received a 15-year prison sentence, though, according to her, she was set up and was only holding the marijuana for a friend.



While the marijuana case devolved into a lengthy series of appeals, her fame spread nationwide and Barr became the toast of the strip club runways, reportedly earning $2,000 a week in Las Vegas and Los Angeles, as well as at the Sho-Bar Club on Bourbon Street in the French Quarter of New Orleans.

While stripping at the Largo Club on the Sunset Strip in West Hollywood, she met gangster Mickey Cohen and became his girl. According to Cohen, in hisautobiography, In My Own Words, he helped her make bail after Gary Crosby told him, “One thing about that broad, she can make ya feel like a real man.”

903_candy_13Barr accompanied Cohen to the Saints and Sinners testimonial for Milton Berle in April 1959. The mobster, who insisted he wanted to marry her, eventually sent her and her 4-year-old daughter to Mexico so she could evade arrest. He arranged for her hair to be dyed by hairdresser to the stars Jack Sahakian, provided her with a fake birth certificate and social security card, and gave her $1,200 cash. He later sent her $500 after she was established in a Mexican hideaway. She became restless there, however, and returned to the U.S. During this time, her interest in Cohen foundered.

Also in 1959, she was hired by 20th Century Fox Studios as a choreographer for Seven Thieves (1960). She taught actress Joan Collins how to “dance” for her role as a stripper and was given a credit as technical adviser. Barr was quoted as saying, “Anytime Miss Collins wants to leave the movies, she has it made in burlesque.” “She taught me more about sensuality than I had learned in all my years under contract,” Collins wrote in her autobiography, Past Imperfect. Collins went on to describe Barr as “a down-to-earth girl with an incredibly gorgeous body and an angelic face.”

Barr won another chance at reversing her 15-year sentence that October, when the district attorney in Dallas said the U.S. Supreme Court had informed his office that her lawyers would be given 20 days to file a motion for a rehearing.

903_candy_06She and hairdresser Jack Sahakian were married November 25, 1959, in Las Vegas, while she was headlining at El Rancho Vegas Hotel. Days later, despite rumors that her arrest had been a setup designed to punish the stripper for her wantonness in conservative Dallas, Barr was arrested by the FBI when her appeal on the marijuana conviction was rejected by the Supreme Court.

Prison term and release

On December 4, Barr reportedly left her daughter with her third husband, Sahakian, and entered the Goree State Farm for women near Huntsville, Texas. While serving her sentence, she was a witness in Los Angeles in mid-1961 in the tax evasion trial of her former boyfriend Mickey Cohen. She testified that he paid $15,000 to her attorneys and lavished gifts on her during their brief engagement in 1959. She said that among the other gifts she received from him were jewelry, luggage, and a poodle. It was her understanding, she said, that Cohen was to settle a clothing bill of hers for $1,001.95.

After being incarcerated for over three years, Barr was paroled from Goree women’s unit on April 1, 1963. She left the prison without any fanfare or publicity, having requested that no pictures be taken and no interviews arranged. Barr had intended to return to Dallas, but her parole stipulations were so strict that it was not permitted. Instead, she returned to her hometown of Edna, where her father and stepmother still lived.

903_candy_14At this time, she became closer to Dallas nightclub owner Jack Ruby in telephone conversations. As she was having health problems when she was released from prison, she decided the best way to earn a living was by raising animals for profit. Ruby went down to Edna and gave her a pair of dachshund breeding dogs from his prized litter to get her started.

Twelve hours after Lee Harvey Oswald was murdered by Ruby, the FBI arrived in Edna to interview Barr. She made a statement, as Juanita Dale Phillips, regarding her knowledge of Ruby prior to Oswald’s assassination of President John F. Kennedy and Ruby’s subsequent murder of Oswald. It was rumored that she knew more than she disclosed, but she later said, “They thought Ruby had told me names and places and people, which he didn’t.”

The Texas governor, John Connally, pardoned her for the marijuana conviction in 1968. Barr said, “I really don’t know why, unless he studied the case and knew it was an injustice whether I was a victim or not.”


Comeback and later life

Barr returned to the stripping circuit in early 1968, including appearances at the Largo Club in Los Angeles and the Bonanza Hotel in Las Vegas. She also returned to the Colony Club in Dallas.

She then moved to Brownwood, Texas, as her father was ill in Kerrville. She was arrested and charged with marijuana possession again in 1969 in Brownwood. Barr later said, “While my father was in the process of dying, they decided to take advantage of my situation there and busted me. I knew the marijuana wasn’t there, I hadn’t had any around me for three years.”

The district attorney in Brown County eventually dismissed the case against her for lack of evidence. In 1972, 56 poems that she wrote while in prison were published with the title A Gentle Mind . . . Confused.

903_candy_01At the beginning of the book, she wrote:“Loneliness is like an early frost. Let us be among the seedlings that survive …” The title poem further set the tone:

“Hate the world that strikes you down,
A warped lesson quickly learned.
Rebellion, a universal sound,
Nobody cares, no one’s concerned.
“Fatigued by unyielding strife,
Self-pity consoles the abused,
And the bludgeoning of daily life,
Leaves a gentle mind … confused.”

The 41-year-old grandmother was featured in a 1976 issue of Oui magazine. She also gave an interview in Playboy soon afterward.

The film rights to Barr’s early life story was purchased by producer Mardi Rustam in 1982. In 1984 Texas Monthly listed Barr among alongside other Texans like Lady Bird Johnson as one of history’s “perfect Texans.” In March 1988, it was announced that Ryan O’Neal would direct Farrah Fawcett in a biopic about Barr based on ascript by George Axelrod, who wrote the Broadway play Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?, but the movie was never produced.

Final years and death

903_candy_12In 1992 Barr moved from Brownwood back to Edna. Living in quiet retirement, with her animals at her rural home, she was content not to exploit or relive her legendary past. She said she was never interested in arousing men, she just wanted to dance. As Garbo had, Barr said she just wanted to be left alone.

On December 30, 2005, Barr died at age 70 from complications from pneumonia at a hospital in Victoria, Texas.

Candy Barr is among the inductees in the Hall of Fame of Exotic World Burlesque Museum, Helendale, California, halfway between Los Angeles and Las Vegas. Her lip prints are part of the museum’s display.

More Candy Barr movies HERE

I must admit that Candy Barr is not really among the forgotten ones, at least not among lovers of classic glamour and burlesque. But working on the last post made me want to build a post dedicated to her anyway – Ted

Text From Wikipedia

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August 1959: Candy Barr tutors a young Joan Collins on how to dance to jazzy saxophone music, in preparation for Collins’ role as a showgirl in the 1960 film: “SEVEN THIEVES”.


Images and text found at flashbak

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Aiche Nana, the Turkish belly dancer and stripper whose story inspired the late Italian director Federico Fellini to make his classic film La Dolce Vita, died on January 30th 2014 at the age of 78.


Nana (above), whose real name was Kiash Nanah and who died at a hospital in Rome, shot to fame when she performed a strip-tease at a restaurant in Rome in 1958.

The sequence was shot by Tazio Secchiaroli, the legendary street photographer who was the model for the character Paparazzo in the 1960 film that starred Anita Ekberg and Marcello Mastroianni.


Police raided the Rugantino restaurant while the party was still in progress and closed it for offending public morality, but Secchiaroli managed to get out with the roll of pictures of Nana stripping only to her underwear.

The photos created a scandal when they were published several days later, but Fellini seized on the episode as inspiration for a film he had been wanting to make about the idle, wealthy cafe society in Rome.

The Oscar-winning director re-created the strip scene in the film, with actress Nadia Gray playing Nana.


Nana went on to play small parts in several films by Italian directors, including a role in Story of Piera by Marco Ferreri in 1983.

Nana was one of the last major protagonists of Rome’s Dolce Vita years. Fellini, Mastroianni and Secchiaroli are all dead. Anita Ekberg is still alive, aged 82.

Text from Reuters UK Edition

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"The first time I was given the job of stripping at a private party, I was a little bit nervous. I really thought that all the people there would be men, and to be honest, I was afraid they would all try and attack me.

Read the whole article and see the naughty pictures HERE

Warning: Nudity do occur in this article. If you are under age or live in a country where watching images of nude women for some reason is against the law  I take no responsibility if you click the link above. In other words you’re flying solo from here on – Ted 😉

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161_Dorian Dennis_009There was a special something about the looks that Dorian Dennis was blessed with. A detached, haughty glamour, very different to the "girl next door" looks of many fifties pin-ups. She was a Brooklyn girl, whose parents were both pharmacists. Not surprisingly,  she initially had aspirations to become a doctor, studying pre-med at New York University. She was very bright, and earned a BA in chemistry. But she found her first job at an Army lab very boring. So a friend suggested she try Burlesque instead, opening up a very different career route and providing a different sort of medicine for the masses.

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Dorian worked briefly as a hat-check girl at the ‘Havana-Madrid’ nightclub in NYC. But she got her start as a showgirl in Rhode Island. It wasn’t long before she began working as a headlining burlesque performer. Her act took her all across America, as well as Canada & England.

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She worked the circuit under the banner of "Dee-Dee" which was shorthand for both her name and also, according to the media of the time,  for "Double Dynamite." 

In January ‘71, she passed away from an undisclosed illness at the relatively-young age of 47; in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.

Most likely to say: "You can have the ‘goody-and-sweet’ type. It’s the mean gal’s role that pays."

Text found on BURLESK: As You Like It! – A blog well worth visiting

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Betty Rowland – One of burlesque’s biggest stars, Rowland earned the moniker "Ball of Fire," for her flaming red hair and her bump-and-grind routine. She once sued Liz’s grandfather, Hollywood producer Samuel Goldwyn, for using “Ball of Fire” as a title for a Howard Hawks‘ picture starring Barbara Stanwyck and Gary Cooper (the lawsuit was dropped for lack of evidence). And it is revealed that renowned costume designer Edith Head used one of Betty’s gowns as "inspiration" for Stanwyck’s nightclub-singer attire in the film.

Movie and text found on bonowold77 profile on YouTube

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I couldn’t agree more – Ted

Images found at “Advertising is good for you

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Lynne O’Neill – The Twirling, Twittering, Teaser of Terpsichore. The long stemmed American Beauty, Lynne O’Neill, entertained customers nightly at the Heat Wave in Greenwich Village. This darling of the runway is a young attractive danseuse who has studied dancing since her childhood and has as her background the St. Louis Municipal Opera where she was a featured ballerina.

Born in Baltimore and educated in Evanston Ill., she started her career as a dancer appearing at the Club 500, where at her mother’s suggestion she threw her garters into the audience and became known as ‘la garteur fille.’ Since then she has been “The Original Garter Girl” and has her garters designed and created individually for her and offered $50.00 to anyone if they can be matched.

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She emerged as one of the most sought after performers of her profession. She has starred in Samoa, Cinderella and Nut Clubs, among others in New York and has been the very definite attraction which has made many of her fans travel across the river to applaud her.

"A truly charming person and honest in her calling . . . her performances are great at all times so the Heat Wave is proud to present Miss Lynne O’Neill."
-Bette Frary from The Official Metropolitan Gotham Life Guide.

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 Lynne tosses garters out to her audience as a Bull fighter used a red cape to generate excitement. She has an acknowledgement from Royalty in the person of the gracious Queen Elizabeth II to whom Lynne had sent a pair of scented garters. Royalty, Presidents, Politicians and Generals as well as Movie Stars number among the important personages that have been gifted with garters from this fabulous personality, Lynne O’Neill.

Text from “Lynne O’Neill, the original garter girl

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Pulp International writes: It’s been a while since we’ve had any Bettie Page on the site, so we were pleasantly surprised yesterday to have found some shots of her in a 1953 issue of Carnival magazine. Actually, there were about forty great images of various people, but rather than try to scan all of them, we decided to break the issue into two or more posts. So today, we’re uploading only the below shots of Page demonstrating for readers the various legal constraints on disrobement for strippers in different states, with Kansas being the most conservative and Louisiana being the least. We’ll have more from Carnival later.


Text and images from “Pulp International

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The phrase “Strip-Tease Horse” raises several questions and forms images in my mind I’d rather be without. How does it do it? What would it look like? And last but not least; who on earth get a kick out of watching? I know the British aristocracy and upper classes love their horses, but give me a brake – Ted

Image found at “fluffy follies

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Classic LIFE photographs capture glamour of risqué art during its pre-war heyday

Body of work: This Folies Bergere dancer in 1925 used tassels to highlight her acrobatic moves.

The glamour that once surrounded burlesque dancing are shown again as a collection of LIFE magazine photos shows the showmanship that went into those performances.

Burlesque dancing has always been a racy topic given the provocative dances and nude performers, but the genre has gone through many incarnations over the past two centuries.

Initially popular in the latter half of the 19th century, burlesque shows had somewhat of a resurgence in the 1930s and 1940s.

Read the whole MailOnline article illustrated with over 20 photos here

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A Happy 21st Birthday to Tempest Storm!!

When you’re born on the February 29th of a Leap Year, it doesn’t matter that you’ve been kicking around Planet Earth for 84 years. You still only get to celebrate on your actual birthdate, every 4th year?! Congrats to a true Burlesque legend!

Image and text found at “La Belle Epoque

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Well up in the seventies Norway was a lot more puritan than it’s neighbouring countries something Swedes took advantage of. Large tents where pornographic literature and magazines were sold and strip-tease were performed grew up right across the border and Norwegian came in their thousands – Ted

Image found at “Pavilion of Curiosity” run by a Swede of course 😉

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117104_ts1Tura Satana (July 10, 1938 – February 4, 2011) was an American actress and former exotic dancer. She was best known for her role as "Varla" in Russ Meyer‘s 1965 cult film, Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!

Early life
Satana then came to Los Angeles at age 13 with a fake ID and tried her hand at blues singing. When that failed, she started modeling as a bathing suit photography model and posed nude for the silent screen comic
Harold Lloyd, who did not know she was underage. Lloyd told Satana she should be in films because she was photogenic. While working as a photographic model, Satana contracted makeup poisoning and could not wear any makeup due to the ensuing skin erosions. She returned to Chicago to live with her parents and started dancing. Satana danced at the Club Rendevouz in Calumet City, Illinois, where she was known as 117104_ts2Galatea, the Statue that Came to Life. She was offered a raise to become a stripper. She eventually became a successful exotic dancer, traveling from city to city and working with Rose Le Rose, Maxine Martin, The Skyscraper Girl, Tempest Storm, Candy Barr and Stunning Smith the Purple Lady. Satana credited Lloyd with giving her the confidence to pursue a career in show business: "I saw myself as an ugly child." Mr. Lloyd said, "You have such a symmetrical face, the camera loves your face… you should be seen."Because of her dancing, her face, and her figure, she was ultimately voted one of the 10 Best Undressed Burlesque Dancers of the 20th Century by Bill Hanna of Hanna-Barbera.

At 19, Satana got pregnant, but continued dancing for the next eight months, earning a typical weekly salary of about $1,500.

Acting career
During her early career, Satana appeared on television shows such as Burke’s Law, The Greatest Show On Earth, Hawaiian Eye, and The Man From U.N.C.L.E.. She also appeared as a dancer in Who’s Been Sleeping in My Bed? with Dean Martin and 117104_ts3Elizabeth Montgomery. That same year, she had a cameo as Suzette Wong, a Parisian prostitute in the musical Irma La Douce with Jack Lemmon and Shirley Maclaine.

After starring in Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!, Satana worked mainly with cult film director Ted V. Mikels in such films as The Astro-Zombies (1968), The Doll Squad (1974) and Mark of the Astro-Zombies (2002). She has also appeared as herself in various documentaries and TV shows including The Incredibly Strange Film Show (1988), A & E’s documentary called "Cleavage" (2003), Strip de velours (2005) and Sugar Boxx (2007) which is currently in post production and co-stars fellow Russ Meyer alumna Kitten Natividad.

Text from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Ann Corio (November 29, 1909 – March 1, 1999) was a prominent American burlesque ecdysiast and actress. Unlike others in her profession, Ann Corio did not have a stage name.

Born in Hartford, Connecticut, she was one of fourteen children of parents of Italian immigrants. While still in her teens, Corio’s good looks and shapely physique landed her showgirl roles that led to her becoming a hugely popular striptease artist. Working in New York City, she was a star performer at clubs such as the famous
Minsky’s Burlesque and Boston’s old Howard Theatre.

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After Mayor
Fiorello La Guardia closed down the "bawdy" houses in 1939, Corio made her way to Los Angeles. Between 1941 and 1944 she appeared in several Hollywood "B" motion pictures which featured her in scanty costumes (beginning with 1941 Swamp Woman), the best known of which was perhaps 1942’s Jungle Siren opposite Buster Crabbe. In 1944 she made Call of the Jungle and Sarong Girl. A year earlier Ms Corio was guest armchair detective on radio’s, The Adventures of Ellery Queen, on the January 7th episode entitled, "The Adventure of the Singing Rat". With the Second World War on, she became one of the volunteer pinup girls for YANK magazine, appearing in the September 3, 1943 issue of the weekly U.S. Army publication.

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Corio had a long successful career dancing on stage. In 1965, she put together the Broadway show This Was Burlesque which she directed and in which also performed. In 1968, she wrote a book using that same title. Her fame was enduring enough that in the 1970s—when Corio was long retired and in her sixties—she twice was a guest on The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. During this same period, she took This Was Burlesque out on the summer stock circuit for several seasons. In 1981, the show played Broadway at the old Latin Quarter, which was known as the Princess Theatre, and tried to compete with Sugar Babies which was running just a few blocks up the street. In 1985, she mounted the show for the second to last time in downtown Los Angeles, at the Variety Arts Theatre, where it did not have a good run. A year or so later, the show played a dinner theatre in Florida, where it closed for good.

Text from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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These kind of items must have been very popular in the US, I’ve posted another set of glasses like them earlier and some stripping pens as well. A bit tacky may be, but who cares. One man’s tinsel is another man’s gold – Ted
Image found at “grooveland

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Brandy Martin emerged from the same society set as Grace Kelly to become burlesque exotic.
Recreated from an article by Arch Ayres in Cabaret Magazine No 5 1956


BECAUSE her parents are conspicuously prominent Philadelphia socialites Brandy Martin’s name is as real as a twelve-dollar bill. But that’s the only phony thing about this dignified ball of sex-stoked fire who, in just the past year, has become one of the hottest items in burlesque – a strip teaser with a high society background.

Brandy was about as socially prepared to become a professional stripper as Elvis Presley was primed to study under a Rhodes scholarship. Born into wealth, Brandy’s parents moved her from New York to Philadelphia when she was four years old.

Our first house there had just about everything but a moat,” Brandy recalls now. “It was enormous ornate, high and wide, quite beautiful and a little frightening. I was privately tutored till I was twelve years old, then my parents enrolled me in a private school in New Jersey. I must have been about sixteen or seventeen before it really occurred to me that there might be girls my own age somewhere in the world who didn’t have all the material comforts they wanted.”

Living on the Main Line, however, did give Brandy the basic essentials of the exotic number that she does currently on the burlesque circuit. She has the evasive thing  called class when she starts removing her clothes. Tall and perfectly proportioned at 37-23-35, Brandy performs the usual physical gyrations that are the tricks of her current trade but leaves the feeling that somehow or other she’s different. And certainly she is.

Mink stole is part
of costume on
stage and off.

Read the whole
Brandy Martin


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The January 1959 issue Whisper takes on ex-King Farouk I of Egypt—who was a favourite tabloid target of the time—describing him as “Fatso Farouk”, “the roly-poly playboy of the Nile”, “the balding balloon boy” and worse. Readers are told that he was at Maxim’s in Paris one night and saw Coccinelle do a song accompanied by a striptease that left her in only a beaded g-string. Farouk, who was famously amorous, was so smitten that he sent his card and a bouquet of flowers backstage. Coccinelle came to say thanks, and when asked by Farouk agreed to go to dinner. Moments after she left the table one of the ex-king’s aide’s hastily scurried over and explained that Coccinelle had once been a man. Allegedly, Farouk flipped. Whisper describes overturned tables, broken bottles, the works. Readers are told: The whole Riviera rocked with laughter. The bulging butt of the joke fled to Rome.

Text and images from “Pulp International

More From the roly-poly playboy of the Nile:
King Farouk 1–“Fat Freddy Farouk”, The Thief of Cairo

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