Some women of flawless blonde beauty, with their strawberries-and-cream complexions; plump, puffy chest pillows; limber, plush limbs; and ripe, plum-like pudenda just bring out the basest behavior in the male animal. Such was the entirely irresistible effect of fire-eyed Finnish femme Sirpa Lane, once referred to as "the next Bardot" by Barbarella (1968) director Roger Vadim. Discovered by the renowned French man-about-mons, Sirpa rocketed to the leading role in Vadim's assault on smug sexual sensibilities La Jeune fille assassinee (1974). It's a movie about a woman looking for the ultimate sexual thrill that acts as an exploration of the depths of love and passion, mainly by centering upon the rough lust of erotic asphyxiation. Huffing Sirpa hardly had time to regain her breath when she was being stalked naked and gonadally exposed through a dark forest by a monstrous organ of violent desire in The Beast (1975). It's her most controversial role, with hairy monsters constantly spewing their goo all over the lovely lady, no father kidnapping or library building necessary, and it ended up banned in the UK. But it does provide amazing views of all three of Sirpa's B's, including a very clear look at her between the leg lover's lane. After toning it down by starring in the much less controversial, Nazi Love Camp 27 (1977), she played Sara in Papaya: Love Goddess of the Cannibals (1978). You'll be feasting on the full frontal she provides in a couple bathing scenes, but Sirpa soon bested the beast once more in the sequel, The Beast in Space (1980). There's much less depravity in zero gravity, since although we again see Sirpa she's at least bedding a human this time. Unfortunately, in a sadly ironic twist given the film's she starred in, Sirpa passed away from AIDS in 1999.