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  • Nicholas Steele's "Possession" delivers a romantic sex film almost on a par with his earlier classic collaborations with Saint and writer/cameraman Philip O'toole. The new team has crafted a fine vehicle for Carmen Luvana early in her stellar Adam & Eve career.

    The unusual setting is reminiscent of the cult horror films "Phantasm" by Don Coscarelli, as student Carmen is being shown around a mausoleum by caretaker Steven St. Croix. He turns out to be a ghost, and the format permits a series of six arousing XXX scenes, with varying casts and time settings in the past, including a Civil War era interlude starring Evan Stone as a Confederate army captain. Stone also is featured present-day as the cemetery's real gardener and caretaker.

    Luvana is stunning as always, and deserves to be remembered in film history as one of the great star actresses. Natalia Wood/Julia Taylor and the exotic Nevaeh are quite impressive in their featured vignettes, while music and cinematography are top-notch as usual in a Steele production. Even Julian, usually rather wooden in his acting, is convincing in a period role for which his huge cock is of course present and accounted for. In his scene, composer Lance Erickson rather amusingly rips off the famous Francis Lai theme for "Love Story" to good romantic effect.