- adj. mild.
“He appeals to a medical examiner for help, who inevitably winds up in Miriam's hands, and a pretty boring soft-core lesbian scene ensues.”
“In their world, the expressions Christian right or Moral Majority are automatic laugh cues, and there is a huge amount of soft-core borscht-belt stuff like this (from Franken) on page 205 of The Truth:”
“How they expect the hardcore guideline to regulate the soft-core issue remains to be seen, though Scott Pierce, a Salt Lake City TV critic, in his response to the NBC affiliate's refusal to air the show in that city, insisted that there is far more objectionable content on broadcast television.”
“Later in their statement, Morality in Media alleges that Playboy used to be considered "soft-core porn," while the FCC forbids the broadcast of hardcore porn.”
“Considering how opposed many conservative Christians are even to soft-core pornography (at least publicly!), I find it hard to fathom how a soi-disant conservative Christian can legitimately justify posing for titillating photographs with the goal of material and professional gain in mind — and especially not while technically still a minor (Prejean was not yet eighteen when she chose to pose for the topless photographs).”
“She should stick to her soft-core photo spreads in the sports magazines.”
“Bateman starts out as Dave, the lawyer and family man, while Reynolds is Mitch, the carefree soft-core porn actor.”
“Unlike anything else showing in the festival, this variation on the Japanese "pink" film genre mixes soft-core eroticism with fantastic folk fable.”
“Right now, comic book readers tend to gravitate towards dark, angsty stories with a lot of cheesecake (soft-core female porn).”
“In Japan, the color "cherry blossom pink" is associated with a woman's yoni, and consequently, soft-core pornographic films are called "pink movies.”
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