Through The Looking Glass (released in France as Femme Ou Demon ) is a 1976 adult film with avant-garde , experimental elements directed by Jonas Middleton. [1] [2] The film stars Catherine Erhardt (billed as "Catharine Burgess") as a bored socialite that finds herself drawn to a mirror that ignites her sexual desires. [3] Through The Looking Glass has themes of incest and the traumatic effects it has on those who have experienced it. [4] The film also holds scenes of violence and sexual violence, as well as presenting the sexual content in an artistic as opposed to erotic manner.

While filming Through the Looking Glass , Middleton shot three different versions of the film (two soft core, one hard core) in order to market the film to different audiences. [5] The film played in American and European art houses, and in its original run at New York's infamous World Theater, the theater screened a Warner Bros. cartoon before the feature film. It achieved some small notoriety in the New York papers at the time because it featured an underage soap opera actress [6] in a small, non-sex role, as the original poster [7] named Nicholson as a "14 year old starlet ". The line was removed from all future posters.

Through the Looking Glass has since been shown at some film festivals, such as the 2013 In The Flesh film festival. [8]

Through The Looking Glass (released in France as Femme Ou Demon ) is a 1976 adult film with avant-garde , experimental elements directed by Jonas Middleton. [1] [2] The film stars Catherine Erhardt (billed as "Catharine Burgess") as a bored socialite that finds herself drawn to a mirror that ignites her sexual desires. [3] Through The Looking Glass has themes of incest and the traumatic effects it has on those who have experienced it. [4] The film also holds scenes of violence and sexual violence, as well as presenting the sexual content in an artistic as opposed to erotic manner.

While filming Through the Looking Glass , Middleton shot three different versions of the film (two soft core, one hard core) in order to market the film to different audiences. [5] The film played in American and European art houses, and in its original run at New York's infamous World Theater, the theater screened a Warner Bros. cartoon before the feature film. It achieved some small notoriety in the New York papers at the time because it featured an underage soap opera actress [6] in a small, non-sex role, as the original poster [7] named Nicholson as a "14 year old starlet ". The line was removed from all future posters.

Through the Looking Glass has since been shown at some film festivals, such as the 2013 In The Flesh film festival. [8]

"Through the Looking Glass" is the twenty-second episode and the 2-hour finale of Season 3 of Lost , and comprises the seventy-first and seventy-second produced hours of the series as a whole. It was originally broadcast on May 23 , 2007. Events come to a head as the Others engage the survivors at the beach camp. Meanwhile, Jack relentlessly leads the group on toward rescue, while Charlie struggles to finish his mission at the underwater station . This episode was the first to use a flash-forward instead of a flashback .

Charlie tells Bonnie and Greta that no matter what they do to him he will turn off their jamming equipment so that rescue helicopters can come. Bonnie says only she, Greta and Ben know the code needed to disarm the jamming equipment. Charlie is flummoxed but supposes he won't need the code because the Looking Glass will soon be flooded. Bonnie asks what he will do when the station floods; he simply replies that he will die.

Tom radios Ben to tell him seven of the assault team are dead. Ben tells him to execute Jin, to make Sayid and Bernard reveal where the other survivors have gone. Jin insists that nobody talks. When Sayid says the Others will kill them anyway, Pryce knocks him out. Bernard panics and reveals that Jack's group is heading for the radio tower to use Naomi's satellite phone, and that Karl warned them about the early attack. Ben realizes Alex must have told Karl, and tells Tom not to kill Sayid, Jin and Bernard yet. ♪

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In the "mirror universe," Sisko must persuade the alternate version of his dead wife to join the Terran Rebels, or he will watch her die a second time.

Sisko , Odo , and Quark are in the station commander's office debating the disposition of 27 Cardassian voles which Sisko claims are intended for fighting . Apparently Quark and Morn were discovered painting numbers on the voles' backs, even though Quark claims that they were Morn's pets. Sisko orders that the voles be confiscated, suggesting that if Morn wants new pets, he can get some goldfish . Quark says " Poor Morn. This is gonna break his hearts. "

Sisko then walks out into Ops , where he tells an unnamed lieutenant "Ops is yours" and walks toward the turbolift landing... just as the car arrives carrying O'Brien , who is out of uniform. As O'Brien steps off the turbolift he tells Sisko that he needs to converse privately, then draws a phaser . However, Sisko immediately orders the Ops crew to stand down.

Through The Looking Glass (released in France as Femme Ou Demon ) is a 1976 adult film with avant-garde , experimental elements directed by Jonas Middleton. [1] [2] The film stars Catherine Erhardt (billed as "Catharine Burgess") as a bored socialite that finds herself drawn to a mirror that ignites her sexual desires. [3] Through The Looking Glass has themes of incest and the traumatic effects it has on those who have experienced it. [4] The film also holds scenes of violence and sexual violence, as well as presenting the sexual content in an artistic as opposed to erotic manner.

While filming Through the Looking Glass , Middleton shot three different versions of the film (two soft core, one hard core) in order to market the film to different audiences. [5] The film played in American and European art houses, and in its original run at New York's infamous World Theater, the theater screened a Warner Bros. cartoon before the feature film. It achieved some small notoriety in the New York papers at the time because it featured an underage soap opera actress [6] in a small, non-sex role, as the original poster [7] named Nicholson as a "14 year old starlet ". The line was removed from all future posters.

Through the Looking Glass has since been shown at some film festivals, such as the 2013 In The Flesh film festival. [8]

"Through the Looking Glass" is the twenty-second episode and the 2-hour finale of Season 3 of Lost , and comprises the seventy-first and seventy-second produced hours of the series as a whole. It was originally broadcast on May 23 , 2007. Events come to a head as the Others engage the survivors at the beach camp. Meanwhile, Jack relentlessly leads the group on toward rescue, while Charlie struggles to finish his mission at the underwater station . This episode was the first to use a flash-forward instead of a flashback .

Charlie tells Bonnie and Greta that no matter what they do to him he will turn off their jamming equipment so that rescue helicopters can come. Bonnie says only she, Greta and Ben know the code needed to disarm the jamming equipment. Charlie is flummoxed but supposes he won't need the code because the Looking Glass will soon be flooded. Bonnie asks what he will do when the station floods; he simply replies that he will die.

Tom radios Ben to tell him seven of the assault team are dead. Ben tells him to execute Jin, to make Sayid and Bernard reveal where the other survivors have gone. Jin insists that nobody talks. When Sayid says the Others will kill them anyway, Pryce knocks him out. Bernard panics and reveals that Jack's group is heading for the radio tower to use Naomi's satellite phone, and that Karl warned them about the early attack. Ben realizes Alex must have told Karl, and tells Tom not to kill Sayid, Jin and Bernard yet. ♪

© IMDb.com , Inc. or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Box Office Mojo and IMDb are trademarks or registered trademarks of IMDb.com, Inc. or its affiliates. Terms of Use and Privacy Policy under which this service is provided to you.

Through The Looking Glass (released in France as Femme Ou Demon ) is a 1976 adult film with avant-garde , experimental elements directed by Jonas Middleton. [1] [2] The film stars Catherine Erhardt (billed as "Catharine Burgess") as a bored socialite that finds herself drawn to a mirror that ignites her sexual desires. [3] Through The Looking Glass has themes of incest and the traumatic effects it has on those who have experienced it. [4] The film also holds scenes of violence and sexual violence, as well as presenting the sexual content in an artistic as opposed to erotic manner.

While filming Through the Looking Glass , Middleton shot three different versions of the film (two soft core, one hard core) in order to market the film to different audiences. [5] The film played in American and European art houses, and in its original run at New York's infamous World Theater, the theater screened a Warner Bros. cartoon before the feature film. It achieved some small notoriety in the New York papers at the time because it featured an underage soap opera actress [6] in a small, non-sex role, as the original poster [7] named Nicholson as a "14 year old starlet ". The line was removed from all future posters.

Through the Looking Glass has since been shown at some film festivals, such as the 2013 In The Flesh film festival. [8]

"Through the Looking Glass" is the twenty-second episode and the 2-hour finale of Season 3 of Lost , and comprises the seventy-first and seventy-second produced hours of the series as a whole. It was originally broadcast on May 23 , 2007. Events come to a head as the Others engage the survivors at the beach camp. Meanwhile, Jack relentlessly leads the group on toward rescue, while Charlie struggles to finish his mission at the underwater station . This episode was the first to use a flash-forward instead of a flashback .

Charlie tells Bonnie and Greta that no matter what they do to him he will turn off their jamming equipment so that rescue helicopters can come. Bonnie says only she, Greta and Ben know the code needed to disarm the jamming equipment. Charlie is flummoxed but supposes he won't need the code because the Looking Glass will soon be flooded. Bonnie asks what he will do when the station floods; he simply replies that he will die.

Tom radios Ben to tell him seven of the assault team are dead. Ben tells him to execute Jin, to make Sayid and Bernard reveal where the other survivors have gone. Jin insists that nobody talks. When Sayid says the Others will kill them anyway, Pryce knocks him out. Bernard panics and reveals that Jack's group is heading for the radio tower to use Naomi's satellite phone, and that Karl warned them about the early attack. Ben realizes Alex must have told Karl, and tells Tom not to kill Sayid, Jin and Bernard yet. ♪

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