Traci Lords

Traci Elizabeth Lords (born Nora Louise Kuzma; May 7, 1968) is an American actress, former pornographic actress, singer, model, writer, producer, and director. During the mid 1980s, she used a fake ID to conceal the fact that she was two years underage when she starred in X-rated films and was one of the most sought-after pornographic actresses in the adult entertainment industry. When the FBI acted on an anonymous tip that Lords was a minor during her time in the industry and pornographers were distributing and selling illegal images and videotapes, the resulting fallout led to prosecutions and court cases in addition to bans on all but the last of her adult films.

After her departure from pornography only two days after turning the legal age of 18, Lords enrolled at the Lee Strasberg Theater Institute, where she studied method acting with the intention of becoming a mainstream actress. She made her mainstream screen debut at age 19 in a leading role in the 1988 remake of the 1957 Roger Corman science fiction film Not of This Earth. Lords followed with the role of Wanda Woodward in John Waters' teen comedy, Cry-Baby (1990).[1] Her other acting credits included the television series MacGyver, Married... with Children, Tales from the Crypt, Roseanne, Melrose Place, Profiler, First Wave, Gilmore Girls and Will & Grace. She also appeared in films such as Skinner (1993), Virtuosity (1995), Blade (1998), Zack and Miri Make a Porno (2008) and most recently Excision (2012), which earned her a Fangoria Chainsaw Award for Best Supporting Actress as well as a Fright Meter Award and a CinEuphoria Award.

Lords also pursued music in addition to her film career. After her song "Love Never Dies" was featured on the soundtrack to the film Pet Sematary Two (1992), she was signed to Radioactive Records and subsequently released her debut studio album, 1000 Fires (1995) to generally positive reviews. Despite the poor sales of the album, the lead single "Control" had moderate commercial success. It peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs chart and was included on the soundtrack to the film Mortal Kombat (1995), which was eventually certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). In 2003, Lords published her autobiography, Traci Lords: Underneath It All, which received positive reviews from critics and debuted at number 31 on The New York Times Best Seller list. She is currently starring in the comedy series Swedish Dicks on Pop.

Traci Lords
Traci Lords 2011
Lords in February 2011
Born
Nora Louise Kuzma

May 7, 1968 (age 51)
ResidenceLos Angeles, California, U.S.
Occupation
  • Actress
  • singer
  • model
  • writer
  • producer
  • director
  • porn star
Years active1984–present
Spouse(s)
  • Brook Yeaton
    (m. 1990; div. 1995)
  • Ryan Granger
    (m. 1999; div. 2000)
  • Jeff Gruenewald (m. 2002)
Children1
Musical career
Genres
Labels
Associated acts
Websitetracilords.com
Signature
Traci Lords signature

Life and career

1968–1983: Early life

Traci Lords HS Yearbook.jpeg
Kuzma (later Traci Lords) as a freshman at Redondo Union High School in 1983, the year before she starred in the porn industry

Lords was born Nora Louise Kuzma on May 7, 1968, in Steubenville, Ohio, to Louis and Patricia Kuzma.[2][3] Her father's parents were of Ukrainian descent, while her mother was of Irish ancestry.[4] Louis was employed as a steelworker. Kuzma has one elder sister, Lorraine, and two younger sisters, Rachel and Grace. Her parents divorced when she was seven years old and Kuzma moved with her mother and three sisters to her great-grandmother's house.[5] Following their divorce, her father got partial custody. Around that same time, her mother enrolled at Ohio University and landed a part-time job.[6]

When Kuzma was twelve, she moved with her mother, her mother's new boyfriend, and sisters to Redondo Beach, California. She didn't see her father for many years after. In September 1982, she began attending Redondo Union High School but dropped out at age 15 to enter the porn industry.[7] During her early school years, Kuzma developed a rebellious attitude. She was angry at her mother and found a father figure in her mother's boyfriend. Roger Hayes, as she calls him in her autobiography, was a drug abuser and molested Kuzma in her sleep.[8] After her mother broke up with him due to his drug use, she began dating his friend. Kuzma refused to follow them to a new place and was left with her older sister Lorraine. Her mother and two younger sisters eventually found a new apartment.[9]

1984–1986: Pornography career

At age 15,[10] Kuzma became pregnant by her high school boyfriend. Afraid of her mother's reaction, she went to Hayes for help. He arranged for her to have an abortion without her mother's knowledge.[11][12] Looking for a job to get some money, she was introduced to his friend and started working for her as a babysitter. The woman offered to improve Kuzma's job opportunities by helping her get a fake driver's license. She provided Kuzma with a new birth certificate on condition that if she were ever caught she would say that she had stolen the phony identification.[13] Kuzma now had the alias Kristie Elizabeth Nussman and a new driver's license that stated she was 22 rather than 15 years old. In February 1984, she answered a newspaper advertisement for Jim South's World Modeling Talent Agency. Posing as her stepfather, Hayes drove her to the agency.[7] After signing a contract, she began working as a nude model and appeared in magazines such as Velvet, Juggs, and Club. During August, when she was selected to model for Penthouse magazine's September 1984 15th-anniversary issue, Kuzma was asked to choose a stage name. According to a 1988 interview, she chose Traci—one of the popular names she had longed for growing up—and Lords, after the actor Jack Lord, since she was a fan of the television series Hawaii Five-O, in which he portrayed the character of Steve McGarrett.[14]

Lords made the first of many porn movies in 1984, when she appeared in What Gets Me Hot! alongside Tom Byron, who later became her boyfriend off-screen.[15] She first appeared only in a non-sex role but was later replaced with a hardcore scene. In her next movie, Those Young Girls, she appeared in a sex role alongside Harry Reems and Ginger Lynn. After appearing at age 16 with John Leslie (an actor 23 years her senior) in the porno parody Talk Dirty to Me Part III (which won the AVN Award for the best movie), Lords was hailed as the "Princess of Porn".[16] She became one of the highest-paid porn actresses of that time, earning more than $1,000 a day. Besides her work in porn, she also appeared in the music video for "Gimme Gimme Good Lovin'" by the heavy metal band Helix. Lords continued making more movies until the autumn of 1985 when she tried to quit the industry at age 17, but returned a few months later. Afterwards, she met Stuart Dell, who became her boyfriend, manager, and business partner. They formed the Traci Lords Company. Dell and Lords made a distribution deal with Sy Adler, an industry veteran who ran Vantage International, that they would produce three movies for the company. During March, the first TLC feature, Traci Takes Tokyo, was released. The second, Beverly Hills Copulator, was released afterwards, but the third movie, Screamer, was shelved.[15][17]

During late May 1986 (around three weeks after Lords' 18th birthday), authorities were informed that she had been underage when she appeared in the porn movies. She had lied (according to Lords, it was a "white lie") to law enforcement, photographers, producers, directors, co-workers, and the general public for two years. The owners of her movie agency and X-Citement Video, Inc. were arrested (see United States v. X-Citement Video, Inc.). She was taken into protective custody and hired high-profile lawyer Leslie Abramson. On July 10, district attorney's investigators searched Lords' Redondo Beach home as well as the Sun Valley offices of Vantage International Productions (a major producer of adult movies) and the Sherman Oaks offices of modeling agent Jim South. South and other industry officials said that Lords, who was seeking employment, provided a California driver's license, a U.S. passport, and a birth certificate, which stated that her name was Kristie Nussman and gave a birth date of November 17, 1962. Leslie Jay, a spokeswoman for Penthouse publisher Bob Guccione, also said Lords showed identification indicating that she was older than 18 before the illicit photos for the September 1984 issue were taken.[18] When investigators used Lords' fake birth certificate and fake state identification cards to locate the real Kristie Nussman, Nussman said that her birth certificate had been stolen a few years earlier and that an impostor had apparently forged her name on official forms. Two adults who knew Lords, but who requested anonymity, said they saw her picture in the adult magazine Velvet during July 1984 and telephoned the district attorney's office to inform authorities that she was underage, but that an investigator told them, "There isn't anything we can do about it."[19][20]

On July 17, 1986, video rental shops and adult movie theaters in the USA scrambled to withdraw from their shelves all hardcore material featuring Lords in order to avoid prosecution for distributing child pornography. John Weston, attorney of the Adult Film Association of America, said distributors should withdraw any movie made before May 1986, featuring Lords "in sexual conduct, no matter how briefly". The withdrawal of Lords' movies from the market cost the industry millions of dollars.[18][21][22] Government prosecutors declared that Lords was a victim of a manipulative industry, maintaining that she was drugged and made to do non-consensual acts.[23] Industry insiders, including Ron Jeremy, Tom Byron, Peter North, and Ginger Lynn said they never saw her use drugs and that she was always fully aware of her actions. While most of her movies were permanently removed from distribution in the United States, several were re-edited to remove Lords' scenes entirely (such as Kinky Business and New Wave Hookers), or in a few cases, had new footage filmed with a different actress playing her part (as in Talk Dirty to Me Part III). The only movie legally available in the United States was Traci, I Love You, filmed in Cannes, France[24] only two days after her 18th birthday.[17] She sold her rights to Traci, I Love You during early 1987 for over $100,000. This action resulted in claims that she herself had tipped off the authorities to gain immunity from prosecution while being the only one to profit from the movie. Lords denies this notion in her autobiography and says she was reluctant to sell the rights, since at that time she was trying to become a mainstream actress, and wanted no older movies still available. Traci, I Love You was the last porn film that featured Traci Lords. Lords was offered enormous sums of money to continue in porn, but she declined the requests.

1987–1991: Transition to mainstream, Not of This Earth and Cry-Baby

After spending several months in therapy, Lords decided to concentrate on acting. She enrolled at the Lee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute, where she studied method acting for three months. After leaving the school, Lords placed an advertisement in The Hollywood Reporter looking for representation. She was contacted by Fred Westheimer and although the agency declined to officially represent her, he decided to send her out on a few auditions. As a result, she was offered a guest role in an episode of the television series Wiseguy.[25] Shortly afterwards, she met the director Jim Wynorski, who was directing the remake of Roger Corman's 1957 sci-fi classic Not of This Earth. He immediately cast Lords into the lead role of Nadine Story, and Not of This Earth (1988) became her first mainstream film debut since her departure from the adult film industry. Although the film failed at the box office, it did well in video sales. Based on that success, Lords was offered to appear in Wynorski's next film, The Haunting of Morella (1989). However, Lords turned down the offer due to the requirement of having a nude scene, since she was trying to establish herself as a serious actress.[26] She also signed with a modeling agency under her birth name Nora Kuzma and appeared on two covers of Joe Weider's magazine Muscle & Fitness.[27] Around that time, Lords became a spokesperson for Children of the Night, an organization for runaways and abused children, and was planning to release a book titled Out of the Blue: The Traci Lords Story.[28]

In November 1988, Lords enrolled in another acting class and again began looking for an agent. In December, she mass-mailed her resume to various agents and arranged a meeting with Don Gerler. Lords auditioned for the part of Breathless Mahoney in the film Dick Tracy (1990), but the role went to Madonna.[29] In March 1989, John Waters auditioned her for his teenage comedy musical Cry-Baby (1990); Waters had referred to Lords as a "sexual terrorist."[30] She won the role and appeared in the film alongside Johnny Depp and Ricki Lake. The film was a critical and commercial success, and her portrayal of the rebellious teenager Wanda Woodward established her as a legitimate actress. On the set of the film, she met the property master Brook Yeaton, whom she began dating. The couple married in September 1990 in Baltimore, Maryland.[31] In June 1990, the exercise video Warm up with Traci Lords was released. Directed and produced by her former boyfriend and business partner Stewart Dell, the video had been filmed in early 1988.[32] As Lords wrote in her autobiography, she was unsatisfied with the final version of the video. An extended version was reissued in 1993 under the title Traci Lords: Advanced Jazzthetics.

In 1991, Lords starred in the thriller Raw Nerve and the action crime film A Time to Die. Lords appeared in such popular TV shows as Roseanne, Married with Children, MCGuyer and Hercules. She continued modeling and walked the runway for fashion designers such as Janet Howard and Thierry Mugler.[33]

1992–1996: Breakthrough, 1000 Fires and Melrose Place

During 1992, Lords decided to emphasize her career as a recording artist. She first got signed to a development deal with Capitol Records.[34] After meeting with Rodney Bingenheimer at a birthday party, she was recommended to Jeff Jacklin, who hired her to record the song "Love Never Dies" for the movie Pet Sematary Two (1992). The producer of the soundtrack, Gary Kurfirst, signed Lords to his company Radioactive Records. She was later featured on the songs "Little Baby Nothing" by Manic Street Preachers and "Somebody to Love" by Ramones. During 1993, Lords was cast in the television adaptation of Stephen King's novel The Tommyknockers.[35][36]

During the spring of 1994, Lords began working on her debut album. The company arranged her to fly to London and meet with producer Tom Bailey. After finishing her recording with Bailey, Lords was introduced to producer Ben Watkins of Juno Reactor with whom she recorded more techno-influenced songs. She later met Mike Edwards, the main singer of the band Jesus Jones. Around the same time, Lords was cast in the television series Roseanne, appearing in three episodes. During January 1995, Lords appeared in four episodes of the television series Melrose Place, where she played the part of Rikki Abbott.[37][38] Her debut studio album, 1000 Fires, was released on February 28, 1995. It received generally positive reviews and the lead single "Control" peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs.[39] An instrumental version of "Control" was remixed and released on the soundtrack to Mortal Kombat (1995), which was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). The album's second single, "Fallen Angel", was also successful in charts, peaking at number eleven on Hot Dance Club Songs.[39] The Paul Oakenfold remix of the song was included on the soundtrack of the movie Virtuosity (1995), in which Lords had a cameo appearance. After the release of the album, Lords embarked on a small tour performing as a DJ, mostly in Miami nightclubs.[40] On August 12, 1995, she was the opening act of the Lollapalooza after-party, Enit Festival, alongside Moby, Sven Väth, DJ Keoki and Single Cell Orchestra.[41][42]

By the end of 1995, Lords divorced her husband of five years, Brook Yeaton.[43] In 1996, she appeared in a commercial for GUESS with Juliette Lewis.[44]

1997–2002: Profiler, Blade and First Wave

In 1997, Lords appeared in a small part in the Gregg Araki film Nowhere, and starred in the drama thriller Stir.[45][46] She also guest starred on television series Nash Bridges and Viper.[47] In November, she became a recurring cast member in the second season of the crime television series Profiler. She played a felon, Sharon Lesher, who is manipulated by a serial killer Jack-of-All-Trades and eventually becomes his partner in crime Jill-of-All-Trades.[48] In 1998, Lords had a supporting role in the crime thriller Boogie Boy and starred in the drama Extramarital.[49] She also appeared in the action horror film Blade (1998) in which she played the vampire seductress Racquel. Lords was eventually approached to appear in the sequel Blade II (2002) portraying Racquel's twin sister Valerine in seeking of vengeance upon Blade. However, she turned down the offer because of her contradictory schedule.[50] At the premiere of the film, Lords announced she was finishing her sophomore album on Radioactive Records that would be released in the spring of 1999. However, it was later neglected after she left the record label. In August, Lords ended her two-year relationship with John Enos after they reportedly got into an argument because her cat was killed by one of Enos' dogs.

In 2000, Lords had lead roles in the films Epicenter and Chump Change. Her role of Sam in the romantic comedy Chump Change earned her the Film Discovery Jury Award for Best Actress at the U.S. Comedy Arts Festival.[51] In September, she became a regular cast member in the third season of the Sci-fi Channel television series First Wave, becoming the first recurring female character to be featured on the series. She played Jordan Radcliffe, an heiress and leader of the Human Resistance Group "The Raven Nation" after the aliens used her brother to murder her parents.[52][53]

2003–2006: Underneath It All

Traci Lords DragonCon 2006
Lords at the Dragon Con, 2006

Her autobiography, Traci Lords: Underneath It All, was published during July 2003 by HarperCollins. In the book, Lords chronicled her childhood, career, and two-year stint in the x-rated industry. The book received positive reviews from critics and was a commercial success, making The New York Times Best Seller list. It was criticized by pornographers, who claim they were the victims. In the book, Lords revealed that she received about $35,000 as total compensation for all her porno movies, including the $5,000 for her underage appearance in Penthouse. Lords continued to use the now-famous stage name that she had given herself as a minor and ultimately made it her legal name. She explained, "I chose to stop running from it. Instead, I won it, legally changing my name to Traci Elizabeth Lords. That's who I was, and that's who I was going to be." In her interview with Oprah Winfrey she stated: "I found you can run, but you cannot hide."

During 2003, it was announced that Lords was working on new music and had recorded a cover version of Missing Persons' song "Walking In L.A.". Directed by Mike Ruiz, the music video was premiered during her interview on The Oprah Winfrey Show. On December 28, 2004, she independently released two songs, "Sunshine" and "You Burn Inside of Me", via online music store CD Baby. Both of the songs along with "What Cha Gonna Do" was featured in the television series Joan of Arcadia. "You Burn Inside of Me" was also used in the commercial for Duprey Cosmetics, in which Lords appeared. She signed to Sea To Sun records the following year, and released the chart-topping single "Last Drag". Lords is currently recording new music in Los Angeles.

2007–2009: Motherhood and Zack and Miri Make a Porno

By the beginning of 2007, Lords became unexpectedly pregnant.[54][55] She first announced her pregnancy in June: "I kind of thought the children thing was off the table. Now I'm expecting a boy! We're stunned and thrilled. I just want you to know, these 36-Ds are mine. I haven't had a boob job, she laughed! I am 5​12 months pregnant! But now I'm starting to show. And my husband is happy with the changes in my figure."[56][57] On October 7, 2007, at the age of 39, she gave birth to a son, Gunnar Lords Lee, her first child with her husband of five years, Jeff Lee.[58]

In January 2008, it was announced that Lords had been cast in Kevin Smith's comedy Zack and Miri Make a Porno (2008).[59][60] She said that at first she wanted to refuse but changed her mind after reading the script. "It was really great that in taking the movie because I didn't plan on going back to work right away, but I was dying to work with Kevin. I never thought it would be on something called Zack and Miri Make a Porno. What? So I went and I read the script at his house and I was prepared to say no. I thought I have the perfect out. I just had a kid. No one is going to blame me if I say I just can't do this right now. But it made me laugh out loud and it made me just literally cry. It was just funny."[61][62] Initially, the character had a topless scene in the movie, but Lords refused. I'm done with all that, she said. Lords chose to breastfeed her son in between takes instead.[63] Katie Morgan, a pornographic actress, also appeared in the film.[64]

In 2009, Lords appeared in the direct-to-DVD science fiction movie, Princess of Mars, alongside Antonio Sabàto, Jr. She was disappointed by the final project. "Somewhere in my heart of hearts, I was worried that it might be a crummy movie. The production was just too careless. But I believed the voices of those around me who said 'No, it'll be artistic, no, it'll be creative. You'll look beautiful. We have a very limited budget but honest, you'll be proud.' They were wrong, it was very bad. At least that was what I was told. After watching the first two minutes I had to turn it off and hide under the covers."[65]

2010–2014: Return to music and Excision

In March 2010, Lords announced she began working on her new album with "Pretty" being the lead single. However, the project was later shelved and "Pretty" was released as a promotional single only. Lords starred in the drama comedy Au Pair, Kansas which premiered in April 2011 at the Kansas City FilmFest.[66] In July, Lords officially signed to independent record label Sea To Sun Recordings and in October made her musical comeback with the song "Last Drag". The single was successful in dance charts debuting at number forty-five and eventually peaking at number four on the Billboard Dance Club Songs.[67]

Lords starred alongside AnnaLynne McCord and Ariel Winter in the horror film Excision (2012), which premiered in January 2012 at the Sundance Film Festival. Her portrayal of the controlling mother Phyllis earned Lords Fangoria Chainsaw Award for Best Supporting Actress as well as Fright Meter Award and CinEuphoria Award.[68] In September, Lords released a compilation of dance music Traci Lords Presents: M2F2 (2012). It featured three of her own remixed tracks as well as songs by other artists.[69] The song "He's My Bitch" managed to chart on the Billboard Dance Club Songs peaking at number twenty-five.[70] Lords also voiced the character of Layla Stockton in the 2012 video game Hitman: Absolution.[71] Following the Steubenville High School rape case, Lords spoke up on the topic and subsequently released the song "Stupidville" as a response to the case. "I was born in Steubenville, Ohio and I was raped in there. So was my mother. I think there's a sickness in that city," Lords said. In 2013, Lords appeared in the horror movie Devil May Call (2013) and an episode of the web series EastSiders. She was nominated for the Best Guest Star – Drama at the 2014 Indie Series Awards. She is currently starring in the hit comedy Swedish Dicks on PopTV. Keanu Reeves and Peter Stormare co-star.

2015–present: Fashion career and upcoming directorial debut

Traci Lords and Laura Byrnes Pinup Girl Clothing 01
Designer Laura Byrnes and Lords at the Pinup Girl Clothing launch party, 2016

In May 2015, Lords appeared in an episode of the fourth season of the reality television series Celebrity Wife Swap, where she swapped lives with Jackée Harry.[72] Lords co-starred in Jim Wynorski's television horror Sharkansas Women's Prison Massacre (2015) and made her second appearance as Val on the series EastSiders.[73] In March 2016, Lords co-starred in the television thriller Nightmare Nurse (2016) in which she played a psychopathic nurse looking for revenge for her dead husband.[74] Lords voiced several characters in the action-adventure video game Hitman (2016) after having had previously voiced the character of Layla Stockton in Hitman: Absolution (2012). In June, Lords announced her collaboration with Pinup Girl Clothing. The first pieces from her collection were inspired by the character of Wanda Woodward from Cry-Baby (1990) as well as 1950s fashion; the clothing line is available exclusively through the Pinup Girl Clothing website. She commented on her inspiration behind the line: "John [Waters] wrote such strong characters in Cry-Baby. And in that rockabilly, punk rock, vintage pin-up girl kind of world, Wanda Woodward is pretty much a queen."[75]

Lords co-starred in the Viaplay original comedy series Swedish Dicks. She played Jane McKinney, a private investigator and competitor of the show's protagonist.[76] In October, the series was renewed for a second season with Lords as a confirmed cast member.[77] In the United States, the first season premiered in August 2017.[78] Later that month, Lords confirmed she would direct her first feature film called The Unquiet Grave. Filming was scheduled to commence in 2017.[79] In November, it was announced that Lords voiced the character of Jackal Z in the upcoming video game Let It Die (2016), and will appear on the third season of EastSiders.[80] In July 2017, Helmut Lang's fashion campaign for the Fall 2017 collection featuring Lords was unveiled.[81] In May 2018, Lords released the single "Come Alive" as a gift for her fans in celebration of her 50th birthday.[82] Following the release it was announced that she began working on an EP with Adam Barta and Jordan Von Haslow.[83] In July, the second season of Swedish Dicks premiered in the United States.

Activism

Lords is a strong supporter of the LGBT community.[84]

Filmography

Discography

Bibliography

  • Traci Lords: Underneath It All (2003)

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Work Result
2001 Film Discovery Jury Award Best Actress Chump Change Won
2005 Spike Video Game Award Best Supporting Female Performance True Crime: New York City (video game) Won
2012 Fright Meter Award Best Supporting Actress Excision Won
2013 CinEuphoria Award Best Supporting Actress – International Competition Excision Won
2013 Fangoria Chainsaw Award Best Supporting Actress Excision Won
2014 Indie Series Awards Best Guest Star – Drama EastSiders Nominated

See also

References

Footnotes

  1. ^ "What happens when porn stars change jobs".
  2. ^ Lords 2003, p. 6
  3. ^ a b Jordan, Pat (April 1990). "Traci Lords With Her Clothes On" (PDF). GQ: 250–304. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  4. ^ Lords 2003, p. 4
  5. ^ Lords 2003, p. 8
  6. ^ Lords 2003, p. 11
  7. ^ a b Krajicek, David (May 26, 2005). "Traci Lords". Crime Library. Archived from the original on February 10, 2015. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  8. ^ Mankiewicz, Josh (July 11, 2003). "Secrets & Lies". Dateline NBC. Season 15. Episode 78. NBC. Transcript of the original source.
  9. ^ Lords 2003, p. 46
  10. ^ Traci Lords: Underneath It All
  11. ^ Lords 2003, p. 54
  12. ^ Jung 2010, p. 182
  13. ^ Lords 2003, p. 56
  14. ^ https://www.interviewmagazine.com/culture/new-again-traci-lords
  15. ^ a b Jennings, David. (2000). Skinflicks: The Inside Story of the X-Rated Video Industry. AuthorHouse. ISBN 978-1587211843. Google Book Search. Retrieved on March 14, 2015.
  16. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20150210000122/http://www.crimelibrary.com/criminal_mind/sexual_assault/traci_lords/index.html
  17. ^ a b "The Traci Lords Story". She: Revolutionary Tough Girl Culture. Retrieved on March 14, 2015.
  18. ^ a b Palermo, Dave. "Sex Films Pulled; Star Allegedly Too Young", Los Angeles Times, July 18, 1986.
  19. ^ Soble, Ronald L. and Feldman, Paul. "Sex Film Star Not Facing Charges, Reiner Says", Los Angeles Times, July 19, 1986.
  20. ^ Murphy, Kim. "U.S. Loses Round in Traci Lords Case", Los Angeles Times, September 30, 1988.
  21. ^ Kolson, Ann. "Shock: The Porn Queen Was Just 15", The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 19, 1986.
  22. ^ Polman, Dick. "Traci Lords: Fallout From A Porn Scandal", The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 25, 1986.
  23. ^ Murphy, Kim. "Three in Traci Lords Sex Film Case Indicted", Los Angeles Times, March 6, 1987.
  24. ^ "Traci Cleans Up". People. November 27, 1998. Retrieved December 5, 2016.
  25. ^ Broeske, Pat H. (March 20, 1988). "Traci Does TV". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  26. ^ McCarty 1995, p. 120
  27. ^ Broeske, Pat H. (January 31, 1988). "A Model of Fitness". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  28. ^ Weinberg, Marc (July 1988). "The Return of Traci Lords". Orange Coast Magazine: 192–195. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  29. ^ Dees, Rick (1991). Into the Night. ABC.
  30. ^ Dougherty, Margot (September 11, 1989). "What Hath John Waters Wrought? A Musical with a Cast You Wouldn't Believe". People. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  31. ^ Allis, Tim (May 3, 1993). "Reborn Yesterday". People. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  32. ^ Gable, Clark (March 24, 1989). "Whatever happened to Traci Lords, the porno queen who decided to go straight?". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  33. ^ Tzara, Alexander (October 5, 1995). "Traci Lords: I Was A Teenage Pornstar". Trigger. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  34. ^ Lim, Gerrie. "Traci Lords: The Other Side of an X-Rated Star" Archived July 31, 2016, at the Wayback Machine, BigO, Issue 110, February 1995.
  35. ^ Swertlow, Frank. "Traci Lords: Drug-free And Mainstream", Orlando Sentinel, April 13, 1993.
  36. ^ Vanderknyff, Rick (February 13, 1993). "Inquiring Minds Quiz Traci Lords : Speech: The former underage porn star spars with a raucous and mostly male crowd at Cal State Fullerton while fielding often randy questions". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  37. ^ Svetkey, Benjamin. "The porn star who went legit". Entertainment Weekly, January 27, 1995.
  38. ^ McCabe, Bruce. "Details profiles actress-with-a-past Traci Lords: 'I was never a victim,' she says". The Baltimore Sun, April 23, 1995.
  39. ^ a b "Traci Lords - chart history". Billboard. Retrieved 2015-01-26.
  40. ^ Goyanes, Ily (2013-07-05). "Traci Lords at Florida Supercon: "I Love Miami... I Packed My Bikini"". Miami New Times. Retrieved 2015-03-06.
  41. ^ Riemenschneider, Chris (1995-08-12). "Lollapalooza Fans Can Dance Till Dawn at Post-Concert Rave". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2015-03-06.
  42. ^ Romero, Dennis (1995-08-16). "POP MUSIC REVIEW : Enit Festival a Successful Mix of Traditional, Progressive". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2015-03-06.
  43. ^ Fink, Mitchell. "The Insider" Archived April 2, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. People, April 3, 1995.
  44. ^ Ryon, Ruth. "Selling a Home She Never Sees", Los Angeles Times, June 9, 1996.
  45. ^ Satuloff, Bob (May 27, 1997). "Smells Like Teen Spirit". The Advocate (734): 93. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  46. ^ Atkinson, Michael (June 1997). "Movies". Spin. 13 (3): 126. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  47. ^ Snierson, Dan (January 8, 2001). "Traci Lords is the Sci Fi Channel's new intergalactic babe". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  48. ^ Williams, Scott (January 22, 1998). "Traci Lords - 'Profiler' In Courage". Daily News. New York. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  49. ^ Pinsker, Beth (November 13, 1998). "Boogie Boy is weirdly sublime". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  50. ^ Head, Steve (January 30, 2001). "Traci Lords: Ex-Vampire". IGN. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  51. ^ Bowman, David (August 1, 2003). "Traci talks". Salon. Retrieved March 13, 2016.
  52. ^ Gibson, Thomasina (2000). "For the upcoming third season of First Wave, Cade Foster has a new follower: Jordan Radcliffe". XPosé. Retrieved March 15, 2015.
  53. ^ "Traci Lords of First Wave". Sci-fi Channel. June 26, 2001. Archived from the original on September 3, 2007. Retrieved March 15, 2015.
  54. ^ "Traci Lords: Motherhood Was “Unexpected”", Celebrity Baby Scoop, January 23, 2012.
  55. ^ World Entertainment News Network. "Traci Lords - Lords Still Stunned By Motherhood", Contactmusic.com, January 24, 2012.
  56. ^ Smith, Liz. "Sick of Sharpton", New York Post, June 17, 2007. Archived from the original on August 28, 2008.
  57. ^ "Traci Lords expecting first child, a son", People, June 17, 2007.
  58. ^ "Traci Lords welcomes a son", People, October 10, 2007.
  59. ^ Total Film. "Randal makes a Porno with Traci Lords", GamesRadar, January 16, 2008.
  60. ^ EW Staff. "Kevin Smith casts Traci Lords in 'Porno'", Entertainment Weekly, January 18, 2008.
  61. ^ Topel, Fred. "Traci Lords on Zack and Miri Make a Porno", CanMag, October 28, 2008.
  62. ^ okstaff. "Traci Lords: Don't Call Me a Porn Star!", OK! Magazine, October 31, 2008.
  63. ^ Jordan, Jennifer. "Traci Lords refuses to go topless due to breastfeeding", ParentDish, November 3, 2008.
  64. ^ Williamson, Kevin. "Traci Lords hooked by porn again" Archived March 15, 2015, at Archive.today, Canoe.ca, October 31, 2008.
  65. ^ Lords, Traci. "I Did a Very Bad Thing", The Huffington Post, September 3, 2012.
  66. ^ Melin, Eric (April 8, 2011). ""Au Pair, Kansas": KU grad's debut film, which stars Traci Lords, premieres at Kansas City FilmFest". Lawrence Journal-World. Retrieved March 18, 2015.
  67. ^ Trust, Gary (November 4, 2011). "Weekly Chart Notes: Rihanna, Kelly Clarkson, Traci Lords". Billboard. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  68. ^ Gingold, Michael (June 13, 2013). "The 2013 FANGORIA Chainsaw Awards Results!". Fangoria. Archived from the original on December 30, 2013. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  69. ^ Michelson, Noah (November 19, 2012). "Traci Lords Discusses 'M2F2' Album, Her Porn Past, Sex Advice For Her Son And More". The Huffington Post. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  70. ^ "Dance Club Songs - The Week of February 23, 2013". Billboard. February 23, 2013. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  71. ^ Smith, Tim (October 26, 2012). "Hitman: Absolution has Traci Lords and Keith Carradine". SPOnG.com. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  72. ^ Boedeker, Hal (May 4, 2015). "'Celebrity Wife Swap' starts with Jackee, not Jackie". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  73. ^ Steiner, Amanda Michelle (August 25, 2015). "First Look: See the trailer for season 2 of EastSiders". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  74. ^ Reyes, Traciy (March 3, 2016). "'Nightmare Nurse': Lifetime Sizzles With Killer Nurse Movie Starring Traci Lords, Sarah Butler". Inquisitr. Retrieved March 6, 2016.
  75. ^ Lanham, Tom (June 21, 2016). "Fashion is Traci Lords' latest passion". The San Francisco Examiner. Retrieved June 22, 2016.
  76. ^ Mitchell, Wendy (March 14, 2016). "Keanu Reeves joins comedy series 'Swedish Dicks'". ScreenDaily. Retrieved March 14, 2016.
  77. ^ Keslassy, Elsa (October 10, 2016). "Mipcom: MTG Studios Orders Second Season of 'Swedish Dicks,' Lionsgate TV Takes Global Distribution Rights". Variety. Retrieved October 11, 2016.
  78. ^ Wilkes, Peter (September 14, 2016). "MTG and Lionsgate Strike Global Distribution Deal For Original Series" (Press release). Santa Monica, California and Stockholm, Sweden: Lionsgate. Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  79. ^ Brad Cooney (October 24, 2016). "Traci Lords Talks New Clothing Line, Directorial Debut, and MORE!". Brad Cooney (Podcast). Retrieved October 29, 2016.
  80. ^ "Meet the deadly cast of Suda51's new PS4 action game, Let It Die: Mark Hamill, Verne Troyer, Billy Dee Williams and Traci Lords provide voices". PlayStation. November 3, 2016. Retrieved November 3, 2016.
  81. ^ McCarthy, Lauren (July 25, 2017). "A Glimpse at the Revived Helmut Lang Thanks to the New Campaign Featuring Alek Wek, Shayne Oliver, and Traci Lords". W. Retrieved July 25, 2017.
  82. ^ "Come Alive - Single by Traci Lords on Apple Music". iTunes. May 6, 2018. Retrieved May 6, 2018.
  83. ^ "Traci Lords Returns With 'Come Alive,' A Song 'About the Struggle to Satisfy Cravings': Lyric Video Premiere". Billboard. May 9, 2018. Retrieved July 27, 2018.
  84. ^ Shinafelt, Michael (October 26, 2011). "Traci Lords Returns to the Dance Floor With "Last Drag"". Chorus & Verse. Retrieved March 18, 2015.

Sources

  • Lords, Traci Elizabeth (2003). Traci Lords: Underneath It All. HarperCollins. ISBN 9780062217233.
  • Nicolas Barbano: Verdens 25 hotteste pornostjerner (Rosinante, Denmark 1999) ISBN 87-7357-961-0
  • Steve Rag (= Tim Greaves): Norma K. nr. 1-2 and Nora K. nr. 3-6 (England 1990–1992): Traci Lords-fanzine
  • Steve Rag (= Tim Greaves): The Nora K. Kompendium (Media Publications, England 1996): The best from Norma K./Nora K.
  • Brad Linaweaver (pub): Traci Lords – Incomparable (Mondo Cult, 2009)
  • Suzanne Somers (ed): Wednesday's Children: Adult Survivors of Abuse Speak Out (Putnam Adult, 1992)
  • Frank C. Naylor El cine X underground. Llevándolo al límite, 2009 Ed.: Lulu

External links

1000 Fires

1000 Fires is the debut studio album by American singer and actress Traci Lords, released on February 28, 1995, by Radioactive Records. The album remains her only full-length music release to date. Lords started working on the album in April 1994, and collaborated with producers Juno Reactor, Mike Edwards and Babble. Executive produced by Gary Kurfirst, 1000 Fires is predominantly influenced by electronic music with elements of techno, trance and trip hop. Lyrically, it mostly focuses on dark themes, referring to Lords' past in the porn industry, revealing her rape experience on the song "Father's Field" or dealing with thoughts of suicide on "Fallen Angel".

Upon its release, the album received generally positive reviews from music critics. However, it achieved moderate commercial success because its sound was aimed more at the underground rave scene audience, and failed to enter the Billboard 200. It is currently out of print. During the promotion of the album, Lords performed as a DJ and opened shows for other artists such as Moby and the band My Life with the Thrill Kill Kult.

Two singles from the album were released. The lead single, "Control", peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs and its instrumental version was featured in the film Mortal Kombat (1995). The soundtrack to the film was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), which earned Lords her first music award. Its following single, "Fallen Angel", was also successful in charts, peaking at number eleven on Hot Dance Club Songs. The Paul Oakenfold remix of the song was included on the soundtrack to the film Virtuosity (1995), in which Lords had a cameo appearance.

Control (Traci Lords song)

"Control" is a song recorded by American actress and singer Traci Lords, from her debut studio album 1000 Fires (1995). It was released as the lead single from the album by Radioactive Records on December 20, 1994. The song was written by Lords, Wonder Schneider and Ben Watkins. Produced by Juno Reactor, "Control" is a techno song with ambiguous lyrics about a dominant female who nurses a broken heart of her lover. Lords later stated she initially wrote the song about a drug addiction.

The song received positive reviews from music critics. In the United States, it failed to enter the Billboard Hot 100. However, it managed to be successful on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs chart, peaking at number two. In the United Kingdom, the song peaked at number eighty-one on the UK Singles Chart. An instrumental version of "Control" was released on the soundtrack to the film Mortal Kombat (1995), which was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), and earned Lords her first music award.The accompanying music video for "Control" was directed by Graeme Joyce. Inspired by James Bond, Lords portrays the female version of the character driving and walking in the streets of Los Angeles. She also portrays the character of Jill Masterson from the film Goldfinger (1964), when various images are projected on Lords' body as well as being depicted as the "golden girl" from that film. Her long-time collaborator John Waters also appears in the video.

Fallen Angel (Traci Lords song)

"Fallen Angel" is a song by American singer and actress Traci Lords. It was released as the second single from her debut studio album, 1000 Fires, on August 3, 1995, by Radioactive Records. The Paul Oakenfold remix of the song was also featured on the soundtrack to the film

Virtuosity (1995), in which Lords appeared. Written by Lords The chorus IS IT LOVE. Is questioning the role of Courtney Love in her husband’s death. Ben Watkins and Johann Bley, and produced by Juno Reactor, "Fallen Angel" is an electronic dance song with techno and trance influences. It also contains elements of ambient music and features Spanish guitar and castanets. Lyrically, the song deals with suicide and was inspired by the death of Kurt Cobain.

It received relatively positive reviews from music critics and noted a moderate commercial success, peaking at number eleven on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs and number 72 on the UK Singles Chart.

Two music videos for the song were released: one featuring the original version of the song and the footage from the film Virtuosity and other directed by Stéphane Sednaoui featuring the Honeymoon Stitch Mix, produced by Chad Smith and Dave Navarro.

Last Drag

"Last Drag" is a song recorded by American actress and singer Traci Lords. Her first musical release since her 2004 EP Sunshine, it was released by Sea To Sun Recordings on October 25, 2011. The Andre Jetson remix of the song was featured on the compilation Traci Lords Presents: M2F2 (2012). The song was written Anton Bass, Sylvia Tosun and Tom Lord-Alge. Produced by Anton Bass and Konrad Carelli, "Last Drag" is a pop rock song. Its lyrical content is about cravings and temptations that lead one down the wrong path.

The song received positive reviews from music critics. In the United States, it failed to enter the Billboard Hot 100. However, it managed to be successful on the Billboard Dance Club Songs chart, peaking at number four.

The accompanying music video for "Last Drag" was directed by Zalman King, being one of his last projects before his death. It takes its place in a nightclub where Lords is surrounded by her "temptations" - alcohol, cigarettes, and ex-lovers. The main inspiration for the video was Studio 54.

Little Baby Nothing

"Little Baby Nothing" is a song recorded by Welsh rock band Manic Street Preachers for their debut studio album Generation Terrorists (1992). It was released on 16 November 1992 by Columbia Records as the sixth and final single from the album. The song features guest vocals by American actress and singer Traci Lords.

Not of This Earth (1988 film)

Not of This Earth is a 1988 science fiction horror comedy film, directed by Jim Wynorski and starring Traci Lords in her first mainstream role after her departure from the adult film industry. It is a remake of Roger Corman's 1957 film of the same name, written by Charles B. Griffith and Mark Hanna.

Not of This Earth was made as a result of a wager where Wynorski bet he could remake the film in the same (inflation-adjusted) budget and schedule as the 1957 version by Corman.

Penthouse (magazine)

Penthouse is a men's magazine founded by Bob Guccione. It combines urban lifestyle articles and softcore pornographic pictorials that, in the 1990s, temporarily evolved into hardcore.

Although Guccione was American, the magazine was founded in 1965 in the United Kingdom. Beginning in September 1969, it was sold in the United States as well. Penthouse has been owned by Penthouse Global Media Inc. since 2016. The complete assets of Penthouse Global Media were bought out by WGCZ Ltd. (the owners of Xvideos.com) in June 2018 after winning a bankruptcy auction bid.

The Penthouse logo is a stylized key which incorporates both the Mars and Venus symbols in its design. The magazine's centerfold models are known as Penthouse Pets and customarily wear a distinctive necklace inspired by this logo.

Radioactive Records

Radioactive Records was an American record label. It was formed as a joint venture between talent manager Gary Kurfirst (who managed such acts as the Ramones, Big Audio Dynamite, Deee-Lite and Deborah Harry) and MCA Records, and it is now out of business. Its catalogue is now owned by Geffen Records and licensed through Universal Music Enterprises.

Acts on the label had included: Live, Black Grape, Jane's Addiction, the Ramones, Big Audio Dynamite, Talking Heads, Eurythmics, Traci Lords, and Angelfish (Shirley Manson—Manson joined Garbage courtesy of Gary Kurfirst). The band Pray TV from Melbourne, Australia, and British group Cooler Than Jesus (featuring Simon White who later played in Brit-pop band Menswear) were also signed by the label in the early 1990s.Radioactive released the original soundtrack album for the nineteenth James Bond film The World Is Not Enough, as well as the title track "The World Is Not Enough", which was a massive hit single throughout Europe.

In 1997, Kurfirst formed a related label, Radiouniverse, as a joint venture with Universal Music Group's Universal Records. It debuted with albums from Radio Iodine and Dig, bands that were formerly signed to Radioactive. Other acts signed to the label included The Devlins and Tyzle Fly.

Raw Nerve (1991 film)

Raw Nerve is a 1991 film directed and written by David A. Prior. The film stars Glenn Ford in his final film role, Jan-Michael Vincent and Traci Lords.

Sharkansas Women's Prison Massacre

Sharkansas Women's Prison Massacre is a 2015 American action and science fiction horror film directed by Jim Wynorski and starring Dominique Swain and Traci Lords. It was released direct-to-DVD in the U.S. on May 3, 2016.

Sunshine (Traci Lords EP)

Sunshine is an EP by American singer and actress Traci Lords. It was released independently on October 11, 2004 via online music store CD Baby and autographed CDs were also available on Lords' official website. Sunshine was her first musical release in almost a decade since her debut album 1000 Fires (1995).

Produced by Nick Nolan, the EP contains two tracks; "Sunshine" and "You Burn Inside of Me".

The Nutt House (film)

The Nutt House, initially titled The Nutty Nut, is a 1992 film directed by Adam Rifkin. It stars Stephen Kearney, Traci Lords and Amy Yasbeck. It was also the last film for Emil Sitka, Sandra Gould and King Moody.

Traci Lords discography

American singer Traci Lords has released one studio album, one extended play, one compilation album, three singles, three promotional singles and four music videos. She began recording her first demo songs in 1989. After singing in the teen musical comedy Cry-Baby (1990), Lords got signed for a development deal with Capitol Records. She was then asked to sing on the song "Little Baby Nothing" from Manic Street Preachers' debut album Generation Terrorists (1992). Lords was later dropped due to disagreements between her and the label and after meeting with American DJ Rodney Bingenheimer at a birthday party, she was recommended to Jeff Jacklin, who hired her to record the song "Love Never Dies" for the 1992 film Pet Sematary Two. The producer of the soundtrack, Gary Kurfirst, signed her for a development deal with his label Radioactive Records.Her debut single, "Control", was released in 1995. It peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs and number eighty-two on the UK Singles Chart. The song also appeared on the soundtrack to the film Mortal Kombat (1995), which was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). Lords' debut studio album, 1000 Fires (1995) was released shortly after. Despite the favorable reviews and good chart position of the lead single, 1000 Fires did not achieve commercial success. Its second single, "Fallen Angel" also managed to be successful in charts, peaking at eleven on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs and number seventy-two on UK Singles Chart. It was featured on the soundtrack to the film Virtuosity (1995).

Lords briefly returned to music in 2003 with the independent release of the song, "Walking In L.A.", and extended play, Sunshine (2004). However, she again decided to focus on her acting career. In 2010, she signed to Sea To Sun Recordings and released "Pretty" as a promotional single. Her single "Last Drag" was released in 2011 and peaked at number four on the Billboard Dance Club Songs chart.

Traci Lords filmography

Traci Lords is an American actress, singer, writer, producer and director. After having appeared in dozens of pornographic films between 1984 and 1986 while she was underage, Lords made a transition to mainstream films. She made her mainstream screen debut in Not of This Earth (1988), a remake of Roger Corman's 1957 film of the same name, playing the leading role of Nadine Story. She followed with Fast Food (1989) and the John Waters' teen comedy, Cry-Baby (1990), where she appeared alongside Johnny Depp. The film received positive reviews and the part of Wanda Woodward remains Lords' most notable role. Around the same time, she also appeared in many television series, including Wiseguy, MacGyver, Married... with Children, Highlander and Tales from the Crypt.

By the early 1990s, Lords starred in various independent and B movies, such as Shock 'Em Dead, Raw Nerve, A Time to Die (1991), Intent to Kill (1992) and Skinner (1993). She also appeared in the television adaptation of Stephen King's novel The Tommyknockers. In 1995, while promoting her debut studio album 1000 Fires, Lords landed the role of Rikki Abbott on the television series Melrose Place and also appeared in three episodes of Roseanne. Lords was a recurring cast on the crime series Profiler and had a small part in the vampire action film Blade (1998). She kept on making more films and appeared in more television series, including First Wave, Gilmore Girls and Will & Grace. Her role in the 2000 comedy Chump Change earned her the Film Discovery Jury Award for Best Actress at the U.S. Comedy Arts Festival.In 2008, Lords appeared as Bubbles in the Kevin Smith comedy Zack and Miri Make a Porno. She also had supporting roles in horror films, Excision (2012) and Devil May Call (2013). Her portrayal of Phyllis, a hyperreligious and controlling mother, in Excision earned her several awards including the Fangoria Chainsaw Award for Best Supporting Actress as well as Fright Meter Award and CinEuphoria Award.

Traci Takes Tokyo

Traci Takes Tokyo (Japanese: 邦題:THE・エロス, Hepburn: Hōdai: THE Eros) is an American-Japanese pornographic movie released in 1986 which starred an underaged Traci Lords who also served as co-producer. It was the first project from Lords' own Traci Lords Company and filmed in Tokyo, featuring renowned pink film and AV director Tadashi Yoyogi as co-director. The scenes include Lords and a mainly Japanese cast, including Kyōko Aizome, who has been called, "the first hard-core porn actress in Japan." with her 1981 film Hakujitsumu by Tetsuji Takechi. Because Traci Lords was 17 years old when the film was made, the film is illegal in the United States, although it is legally available in many other jurisdictions. It is also known as Traci: Made in Japan and The Virgin Hunters.

United States v. X-Citement Video, Inc.

United States v. X-Citement Video, Inc., 513 U.S. 64 (1994), was a federal criminal prosecution filed in the United States District Court for the Central District of California in Los Angeles against X-Citement Video and its owner Rubin Gottesman. The charge was trafficking in child pornography, specifically videos featuring the underaged Traci Lords. Gottesman had been sentenced to one year in jail and a $100,000 fine.

The defense challenged the constitutionality of certain sections of the federal laws against child pornography, claiming they were unconstitutionally vague. On appeal, the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit agreed and reversed the district decision in 1992.

The case was appealed again to the Supreme Court, who reversed the ruling of the Ninth Circuit on November 29, 1994 because the relevant sections could be interpreted in a way that is constitutional.

Traci Lords
Studio albums
EPs
Singles
Books

Languages

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.