Gods & Sinners

Wicked Pictures
Gods & Sinners

Tiberius (Gamble) is a wayward drunk who spends his days trying desperately to escape the otherworldly forces he believes are stalking him. The lone bright spot in his life is his girlfriend Octavia (Bella Rolland), but when his torturers find him and set their sights on using Octavia as leverage to control him, Tiberius’ world spirals beyond his control. Is he insane, or is he truly being hounded by forces from beyond the mortal realm? If so, what do they want with him? And could Octavia hold the key to his salvation, or is she the doorway to his undoing?

Francois Clousot returns to Wicked Pictures after nearly a decade away, directing writer Melissa Monet’s dark, mythical drama “Gods and Sinners.” Tapping the always reliable Seth Gamble to anchor the film as the lead, Clousot assembles a strong supporting cast that features up-and-comer Bella Rolland in one of her most substantial acting roles alongside the sultry Evelyn Claire and spunky spitfire Jane Wilde. The story isn’t afraid to lean into the supernatural (always a highlight for me), and Clousot gives everyone plenty of opportunities to shine. The tale is steeped in Greek mythology and hedonism, complete with Clousot’s signature narrative plot twists. The cast immerses themselves into their roles effectively. Gamble and Ryan Mclane deliver as they always do, while Wilde and Claire smolder in their respective roles. However, it is Rolland who is the soul of the movie. In her first major acting role with heavy dialogue, Rolland knocks it out of the park, filling her performance with relatable emotions and believable character switches. She is the only character in the film who exists onscreen in multiple roles, and both feel distinctly different — which is an impressive feat.

Speaking of impressive, that’s a perfect way to describe the sex. Every performer in this film is a sexual champion, which makes for an incredibly stimulating watch. Claire (as the goddess of lies Apate) enjoys a torrid tryst with Tiberius that is chock full of arousing angles and smoldering lust. Evelyn is such a good performer, and of course, Seth is magnetic, which results in a wonderful scene. I was especially impressed with the finish, which sees Apate lying across the coffee table basking in the slutty nature of Tiberius spilling his seed all over her body. She just looks so good in that moment!

Mythological siblings Lyssa (Wilde) and Thanos (Jay Romero) fuck each other to pieces in a way that signifies their mythological roots. As the gods of madness and death respectively, their sex represents the chaos of unhinged lust. The spoon is glorious (wow, the expression on Jane’s face while she’s getting choked!), and Romero’s body glistens erotically as he humps the petite spitfire.

Octavia and Erebus (Mclane) share a lustful coupling that is just really wonderful. I mean, I don’t know how else to put it. It’s raunchy but not too hard, dirty but not disgusting; a true fantasy, yet somehow attainable for the viewer. Bella is a top-tier performer, and this scene exemplifies everything about that sentiment. Paired with the ever-arousing Mclane, this is sex that just can’t miss.

Things end with a surprising narrative reveal after delivering some payoff sex between Octavia and Tiberius. Again, Bella flexes her sexual muscles and puts on an absolute clinic, while Gamble delivers a rip-roaring pounding for the ages. Watching these two is a real delight.

I loved the premise of this movie, and the sex was outstanding. I do wish the story had been a tad easier to follow, but the richness of the lore combined with the dynamite fucking makes for a triumphant return to House Wicked for Francois Clousot. Rolland arrives as a feature performer here, while Claire continues to make her case for a starring feature role of her own.


Tiberius is a wayward drunk who spends his days trying desperately to escape the otherworldly forces he believes are stalking him.

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Count Serreno