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Directed by Barbara Peters (1978)
This version is presented in Fullscreen with English Spoken Audio (None Subtitled). This print is offered as a 1 Disc Item, filmed in Color with a video running time of 1 hr 21 mins.
Disc Format: NTSC Region 0 DVD-R, playable within North America and compatible territories.
Print Quality: This print has been given a Sound and Picture Quality rating of 7/10 overall.
Also known as Curb Service
This title is offered to you as a compact edition, which means there is no artwork available for it. You will receive your Disc in a hard poly CD Case (not a plastic CD jewel case or plastic sleeve). This ensures that it is protected during transit and when you recieve the disc, it will look presentable with the rest of your personal movie collection.
The Disc itself will have full movie information printed directly on to the disc along with the plot description, the artwork pictured above and all other relevant information provided on this page.
Now here's an interesting rare by-product of the 1970's from... the "feminist" drive-in exploitation fare, which featured female protagonists making their way in a man's world. Courtesy director Barbara Peeters (BURY ME AN ANGEL) and screenwriter Stephanie Rothman (GROUP MARRIAGE), both specialists in this mini-genre, the conventions of these films are the same, however because the protagonists are women, there is kind of a reverse stereotype. In other words, it's okay if women take their clothes off, as long as they're being directed by women.
This story is pure corny sex fluff: a trio of enterprising gals set out to save their fledgling drive-in restaurant despite all obstacles. Because this is a drive-in movie with a lot of wah-wah pedal soundtrack and male pigs with bad clothing, you know that these girls aren't taking the Sally Struthers correspondence course on business. They take advantage of their sexuality to get their way in a corporate man's world... always on their terms, yet still don't go ALL the way.
Starhops was originally rated PG. In order to reach a different audience, the distributors added more explicit language and the film was re-rated as an R