2017, 182 min
Studio: Falcon Studios
Director: Chi Chi LaRue
In 2005, Falcon Studios released Heaven to Hell, one of the most talked-about and successful gay porn movies of all time. An epic story of good versus evil and of paradise lost and pleasure found finally continues in Earthbound: Heaven to Hell 2.
The Devil (Dean Monroe) rules with a harsh hand and his soulless Dark Angels do his evil bidding, reigning terror over all who cross their paths. The Devil's slave, Rogue (Skyy Knox) refuses to accept this fate and escapes to the world above, making him Earthbound. On earth, Lord (Andrew Stark) is on a mission to find out who's ripping him off, but Snitch (Trelino) gets in his way and he must pay with a powerful pounding. Frustrated by Rogue going astray, the Devil demands his other minions to service him. Dark Angels Sean Zevran, Arad Winwin and Gabriel Alanzo do as they are told in an epic, hedonistic group sex marathon. Lord is angered and equally in need of relief when he orders his sidekick, Alleycat (Armond Rizzo), to ease the sexual tensions built up in his massive dick with a tender yet intense session.
While on a fact-finding mission, Henchman (J.J. Knight) comes across the mysterious Biker (Blake Riley) and their anonymous session leads to them cumming hard across each other's faces and bodies. As Dark Angel (Andre Donovan) closes in on capturing Rogue in a nightclub, he can't resist the sexual energy and astonishing good looks of Barfly (Johnny V). The powerful lust of the moment distracts this Dark Angel from his mission. Meanwhile, Rogue meets angelic gogo dancer Lucky (Brent Corrigan) and finds true love in him, consummated in a passionate and romantic love-making rendezvous. Their breathtaking encounter breaks the ties that bind Rogue to an eternal hell.
Human kindness is put to the test as lust and desire fuel the suspense in Earthbound: Heaven to Hell 2 - a highly stylized erotic thriller where sex is king but love conquers all REVIEW:
To put it simply, Falcon Studios' Earthbound: Heaven To Hell exceeds some very high expectations and in some very surprising ways. Many of you already know that the movie celebrates Falcon Studios' 45th Anniversary as an epic sequel to the 2005 blockbuster Heaven to Hell. It also brings back the original director Chi Chi LaRue making a return to the studio since that flick. It also brings back two of stars, as well as a couple of other classic stars and they join 'a major cast of exclusives and hot talent. There's also award-winning talent behind the camera: directors Tony Dimarco and mr Pam who provide stunning videography. Thereís also amazing art production (sets, art and costuming) and visual effects that are key to the movieís creative success.
While Earthbound: Heaven To Hell is a sequel itís not necessary to watch the original movie, BUT the new movie provides a detail on what happened after the end of Heaven to Hell. Watching the earlier movie will also help you to appreciate some of the details in the new movie. One of which is the stylized nature of the new movie which shows how Chi Chi LaRue has evolved as a director. Earthbound: Heaven To Hell is more of a surreal modern day fable with some sometimes subtle commentary about the nature of love and sex and life as we know it.
As you might guess from the title Earthbound: Heaven To Hell is set in Hell and on Earth, but there isnít much of a difference between the devilís lair and the gritty urban setting. There are also two concurrent plotlines (which eventually converge) but again they parallel each other with striking similarities. One takes place in the supernatural underworld where the devil (Dean Monroe) holds sway, the other is a criminal underworld where a crime boss named Lord (Andrew Stark) has control. And in each case these powerful characters are furious as they face threats to their total control, sending their respective minions to get that control back.
The hell of Earthbound: Heaven To Hell has gotten a bit of a style upgrade in the years since Heaven to Hell. Dean Monroe is quite bedazzled with avant-garde clothing and other ornate accoutrements and neither he nor his dark angels need horns..instead they have individualized tattoos. But this is still hell after all where misery loves company. One of the dark angels Rogue (Skyy Knox) is quietly rebellious and the devil is none too pleased with it and in a deep-voiced fury orders him out of his throne room.
Although there is a plot here it isnít all told with dialog. Director Chi Chi LaRue often relies on the acting talents of the movieís stars and some visual techniques to help advance the story and reveal key plot points. In fact Skyy Knox is so expressive that he conveys quite a bit .. with the help of a certain visual prop and barely says a word through the whole movie.
Review by Jack Manly (www.jackmanly.com)