While certainly explicit, there's nothing particularly compelling about the "confessions" as various women talk about their likes, dislikes, and sexual experiences with men (or "thrills and skills" as the film puts it).
Perhaps if some male insight was introduced to deepen the "expose," something more meaningful would have come about.
And Jazz, who's always got advice for everyone but herself, hopes to resolve her relationship with ex-fianc, Michael (JOSEPH C. While discovering more about themselves and other women -- including their lesbian friends, Morgan (MICHALINE BABICH) and Drew (TINA NGUYEN) -- then they originally expected, the roommates race to get the demo tape completed by Jazz's deadline.
Reportedly shot in less than three weeks and on a tight, 0,000 budget, "Let's Talk About Sex" is an interesting, adult-oriented discussion generator, but comes off as less tantalizing than the title suggests.
Michelle tells her mom (who mentions her husband, Michelle's father, one day walking out on the family) that she doesn't want to compete with her mom's new family, but still needs for her to be her mom.
Enough emotional crises pop up during the story to fill a year's worth of life, let alone a week, and the three young women patiently line up for their respective turn at some tear-inducing dilemma.
When Jazz eventually breaks down at the arc of her emotional distress and suddenly tells her ex- fianc that she can't have children -- after the other two have already experienced their melodramatic moments -- you'll be ready to shout out, "Enough already! S.," definitely shows some potential in this outing, but the melodramatic moments and blase dialogue undermine her efforts.
Getting ready to go to the Santa Monica College, Kim and Nikki decide to pledge for the "Triple A's." Kim worries if her mom, Nikki can handle the sorority without quitting because the group is very crazy and rough.
Looking for extra income to help pay their college expenses, Kim and Nikki take jobs at a psychic hotline, and wind up being their star employees.
They share an unusual bond, but it becomes short-lived when Professor Oglevee's stuck-up girlfriend, Veronica Cooper, insists that she cares for her man.