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Qoksanao Zclarkrs
Qoksanao Zclarkrs

Mature Girl Dee


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Mature Girl Dee


I was now getting used to this. I had been modelling for Tom for just over a year now, god knows how he talked me in to it! I sat on a stool in my stockings, panties, bra and suspender belt as Tom moved around me taking photos. Tom's web site "Tom's British MILFs" never showed any real nudity or anything hard core. Most of the shots were like my sets. A mature woman stripping out of her everyday clothes down to her underwear. Despite that Tom was making good money and he was paying me and the other women very well.


He smiled, "No," he said, "you aren't. You are an unbelievably lovely mature woman who looks great." My stomach jumped at his words. His eyes told me that what he said was true. I knew then that I wouldn't have any trouble with this.


The new Warner Brothers "buddy" drama Just Legal is the creation of Jerry Bruckheimer (CSI, CSI: Miami, Without a Trace) and Jonathan Shapiro (The Practice). It contains nothing new, but in veteran hands, also including those of star Don Johnson (Miami Vice) it clicks along. The plots are relatively interesting, the bad guys get their comeuppance, Johnson leers at pretty girls effectively, his co-star Jay Baruchel (Million Dollar Baby) stumbles along charmingly. Just Legal renews one's faith in the ability of the television industry to put together an hour's worth (well, forty-two minutes' worth) of well-written, acted and produced entertainment. Just Legal is not wildly original, but it's not meant to be. For a Monday night, sandwiched in between How I Met Your Mother on CBS which has as a character a law student easily dragged away from his books by his love starved friends (including the "I" of the title) and Law & Order and Will & Grace re-runs on various networks, this series represents the perfect ham in an entertainment ham sandwich. Just Legal's premise is that David Ross (Baruchel), a nineteen year old fresh from passing the bar can't get hired because he's too young. No high profile law firm wants him because of his lack of real-world experience and maturity (1). Even though he graduated first in his class, he takes a job with a storefront (or beach front) law firm headed by jaded sole practitioner Grant Cooper (Johnson). While Cooper claims to have no dreams left, he hires Ross, and he lets Dulcinea ("Dee") Cruz (Jamie Lee Kirchner) use his firm as a fake employer so she can stay out on parole, because he botched her case. He snaps up Ross with the promise that he'll get to try real cases, but this promise is a lie-Cooper hasn't tried a real case himself in years. He's afraid to litigate; he'd much rather settle any case than face the opposition. The truth is, however, that Ross doesn't want to try cases either, as he admits to the woman he admires, Kate Manat (Susan Ward). She's taken the position that he really wants, with a blue chip firm. But she's stuck taking depositions and sitting fifth chair, while she'd much rather be in the courtroom, doing battle. The grass is always greener. In every episode, Ross spends much of the time doing research into the case and trying to convince Cooper that the case, such as it is, is winnable. Cooper, meanwhile, spends time telling Ross that settling is better. Dee spends time telling both of them that time is better spent on the beach enjoying the sun, and when necessary, she separates the two right before they take a poke at each other. Sometimes, she is the only individual in this firm with any common sense, or any ability to mature. She's also pretty and feisty, and likely to appeal to the male audience. The second episode featured an African-American client in the wrong place at the wrong time, accused of murdering a store clerk during a robbery gone horribly amiss. Ross wants to defend him to the limit, Cooper prefers to plead him out. Because this show has a liberal bent, Ross wins, and the client is acquitted. The writers introduce the viewers to some ugly little truths about US law enforcement in the 21st century, among them that some police officers still go after the nearest person of color when a crime is called in, even if that person has no discernible connection to the crime. Just Legal is thus a nice counterweight to some of the other law dramas currently on the airwaves. Not every episode centers on a murder case, which is refreshing. Episode three is a malpractice case, which allows Cooper, a recovering alcoholic, to sniff the defendant physician's breath while asking about an appointment to see if perhaps the man might be habitually drunk, indeed might have been drinking on the day of Cooper's client's operation. Ethical The defendant's attorney is nowhere around at the time, but it allows Johnson a star turn and gives the writers an opportunity to inject some comments about alcoholism in the medical and legal communities. On occasion David also uses his friendship with Kate (whom Grant snidely refers to as "your girlfriend") to get information about witnesses or case strategy as well. Whether or not Grant urges him to do so is not always clear, but what he learns from week to week is that the real world is not law school, and the choices one makes are often quite difficult. Quoting an ABA model rule is easy. Living it is hard. What is disturbing about Just Legal is that the characters seem to go back to square one in each episode and have the same arguments each week. David lectures Grant on the nobility of their client's cause as well as the presumption of innocence. Grant lectures David on the futility of their client's cause as well as the firm's continuing lack of cash. They go to court. The client wins, usually because David does a lot of research, stumbles his way through a witness examination, and Grant does a (very) short opening and closing statement. ("We will present our evidence. We will convince you that we are right. Thank you.") David messes up and Grant feeds him some helpful lines. Quite obviously, David is supposed to help Grant recapture his youthful idealism, and just as obviously Grant is intended to help David mature. The problem is that the gap in age and experience is such that realistically, neither is likely to help the other achieve these goals very quickly. In the background is pretty Kate, sending David's hormones into overdrive. Grant reminds David that marrying pretty girls is another way to go broke really quickly. However, the producers, writers, and actors on this series don't intend it to be realistic. They intend it to be entertaining, and it is. It is a huge amount of fun. The stories move along with some style, if little originality. Johnson and Baruchel have more charisma on screen than many other male pairs in similar legal dramas. The supporting women characters actually have some brains to complement their looks. Jay Baruchel looks lost and cute, for the younger women in the audience. Susan Ward and Jamie Lee Kirchner look beautiful for the benefit of all the men. And for those of us females with a fondness for the older, but eternally scruffy puppies out there, there's always Don Johnson. 1.California requires that applicants be eighteen. In 1986 Steven Baccus became a member of the Florida Bar at age 17 after receiving a waiver. See Barbara Koh, L. A. Law has younger look as 22-year-old starts working, L. A. Times, Dec. 31, 1989, at J1, col. 5. Posted October 13, 2005 59ce067264






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