Netflix is onto a real winner with Sex/Life, the racy drama that follows an increasingly complicated love triangle between housewife Billie (Sarah Shahi), her husband Cooper (Mike Vogel), and her ex-boyfriend Brad (Adam Demos). The show has caused quite a stir among its viewers, with many expressing their frustrations over the actions of its heroine, and even more enjoying the incredibly steamy sex scenes on-screen.
But no moment from the show has had as big an impact as the shower scene in episode three, “Empire State of Mind,” which has already reached a level of online infamy after going viral, leading to a TikTok challenge where people would film their live reactions to the controversial full-frontal nudity.
And now, in a thread of the most racy moments from the first season of Sex/Life, the official Netflix account on Twitter has shared the original script page for that scene, showing exactly how the strange encounter between Cooper and Brad played out in the mind of the series writers.
“Cooper can’t help but lower his eyes to check out Brad’s package — the instrument that brought his wife so much pleasure,” read the directions. “And SHIT — his worst fears are confirmed — Brad’s junk is impressive.”
This pretty much confirms that the character of Brad was written as being well hung even before Adam Demos was cast in the role, which means it was a case of pure kismet when they came to shoot the scene; Demos has stated that he did not wear a prosthetic and the penis on-screen is all him. “I was okay with it because you read the script and know what you’re getting yourself into from the start, so I don’t think you would sign on to a show after reading the scripts and then say no last minute,” he said.
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“We would have an intimacy coordinator and everyone would speak about it and their comfort levels,” Demos continued. “You would rehearse it so much that by the time you did it, it was a lot more comfortable than you’d assume. You discuss everything: hand movements, everything down to the breath. In sex scenes, the breathing is an emotional thing, so you’re discussing that journey, but then you’re also discussing each individual’s comfort level.”
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