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Exit to Eden

The book Exit to Eden was made into the movie Exit to Eden.

Which one did you like better, the book or the movie?  Right now there is 1 vote for the book, and 1 vote for the movie.

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Book details for Exit to Eden

Exit to Eden was written by Anne Rampling. The book was published in 1985 by Ballantine Books. More information on the book is available on Amazon.com.

 

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The same imagination that brought you the spellbinding sensuality of The Vampire Chronicles brings you the wickedly erotic and tantalizing tale of Lisa and Elliot's journey to the limits of pleasure and darkness at The Club, an exclusive island resort whe... Read More
The same imagination that brought you the spellbinding sensuality of The Vampire Chronicles brings you the wickedly erotic and tantalizing tale of Lisa and Elliot's journey to the limits of pleasure and darkness at The Club, an exclusive island resort where forbidden fantasy meets willing flesh. A literary romp.

Movie details for Exit to Eden

The movie was released in 1994. Exit to Eden was produced by Hbo Home Video. More information on the movie is available on Amazon.com and also IMDb.

Actors on this movie include Dan Aykroyd, Dana Delany, Rosie O'Donnell, Hector Elizondo, Laura Harring, Tom Hines, Julie Hughes, Iman, Deborah Lacy, Laurelle Mehus, Paul Mercurio, Alison Moir, Stephanie Niznik, Sean O'Bryan, Deborah Pratt, Phil Redrow, James Patrick Stuart, Sandra Taylor and Stuart Wilson (II).

 

Read More About This Movie

Garry Marshall, the man behind Pretty Woman, has made two movies here. One is based on Anne Rice's erotic novel of a fantasy island where dreams are fulfilled and sexuality is open to all, led by a congenial dominatrix (Dana Delany) and a glowing new recr... Read More
Garry Marshall, the man behind Pretty Woman, has made two movies here. One is based on Anne Rice's erotic novel of a fantasy island where dreams are fulfilled and sexuality is open to all, led by a congenial dominatrix (Dana Delany) and a glowing new recruit (Paul Mercurio of Strictly Ballroom). The other is a farcical comedy-action movie, which is what you saw in the ads. Savoy Pictures must have been unsure of to how to market the movie, and they pushed the secondary action of pop songs, needless narration, and even a few noticeable dubs. Amazingly, though, the film works by the end as a guilty pleasure, thanks to the four principals. Delany finally ripples on the big screen, Rosie O'Donnell has her first confident work since A League of Their Own, Dan Aykroyd becomes a comic mainstay, and best of all is Mercurio. The brooding stud is a delight, and is sure to launch a million fans as the loverboy who finds a sweet love story. Agreeable stuff if you really want Rice's erotic novels turned into cute TV-ish comedies. With, as always, Hector Elizondo. --Doug Thomas