If there’s one thing we know about Robert Pattinson, it’s that he enjoys his occasional raunchy moment. Whether he’s shirtless and posing poolside with a giant fish, or bent over a toilet and jamming his dick in the bowl, we’ve always got an eye on the 27-year-old actor. He’s been known to bare all for film roles, but he’s even more comfortable in his underwear. Having already starred in six films – including four Twilight-related outings – he’s well versed in the art of transforming himself into a horny stud, and we’ve collected a few of his finest moments for your viewing pleasure.


Inception is one of the most ambitious movies ever made, and it’s totally worth seeing in IMAX 3D. We get to see what’s probably the most authentic Robert Pattinson scene ever committed to celluloid. The plot is minimalistic: Cobb (Pattinson) is enlisted by the wealthy Whiteman family to help them steal a mysterious substance from the mind of an unwilling patient. The concept of an alternative reality game is nothing new – witness the many iterations of the Matrix – but Inception takes it to a whole new level: not only does it experiment with time, but it also uses some pretty crazy effects. If you’ve never seen anything like it, you should definitely check it out. Just make sure you’re prepared to sit through a couple of minutes of sheer madness.

Saving Mr. Banks

We really like Mr. Banks – Hugh Grant’s effervescent performance as P.L. Travers, the creator of Mary Poppins – and it’s no surprise that his star is now firmly on the ascendant. In the movie, Mr. Banks goes to great lengths to protect the creator of one of his favorite movies, and the most memorable sequence comes at the end, when Travers stands her ground against the Disney Corporation, refusing to back down in the face of corporate power. We’d say that this is the type of film that makes you question the values of the establishment, but we suspect that’s not quite what the writers and director, Tom Hooper, had in mind. Suffice to say, it’s beautifully shot and perfectly acted.


Like we said, we know a thing or two about Robert Pattinson. Perhaps his best known role to date is that of Edward Cullen in the Twilight series. In the first movie, he plays a vampire who falls in love with a human being. The rest is history; he grew into a sex symbol and a role model for teenaged girls around the world. The Twilight films may not be for everybody, but they’re a cult classic among fans for certain. There’s something about a vampire bathed in moonlight that makes us weak at the knees.


Another cinematic masterclass from the creator of Pan’s Labyrinth, which you may know as the Spanish film that won an Oscar, the Palme d’Or and many other awards. Once you’ve seen it, you’ll never look at animals the same way again. Wild explores the bond between a father and his son as they navigate the treacherous waters of adolescence. The scenes between Robert Pattinson and his co-star Emory Cohen are enough to make another movie – particularly when they’re spliced with a touching moment between the boy and his dog. Wild is one of the few adult-oriented movies that we can think of that genuinely makes us feel like we’re caring for an equal share the experience with its protagonist. Whether you agree with its subject matter or not, it’s an indelible work of art.


Deathwatch is another movie that really pushes the boundaries of eroticism and exhibitionism. The title refers to the death-watches kept by German men during World War II. We’re not sure which part of this movie brought about the most controversy when it was released in 1966. Perhaps it’s the suggestion that men, and particularly those who are patriotic, admired Hitler and the Nazis for their womanizing ways. Or it could be the nudity that was considered scandalous at the time. Whatever the case, Deathwatch is a movie that has aged terribly, but it’s also become somewhat of a cult classic. The film stars Robert Pattinson and is directed by Jack Cardiff, who would go on to become a regular collaborator with David Lynch. It’s an absolute must-see for any fan of classic Hollywood film noir.

Just Kids

Just Kids is one of Roald Dahl’s most touching and accomplished short stories – and the first of its kind to be made into a movie. It was first published in 1946, and its main character is a boy, Johnny, who is precocious and adventurous. One day, he invites his friend, Tod, to join him on an expedition to find his father’s missing pocket watch. The ensuing journey is an excursion through childhood that recalls some of the author’s fantastic creations – like Matilda and the Chocolate Factory – but is all the more endearing for being rooted in reality. This is the short story that inspired the 1999 movie of the same name, starring River Phoenix and Julianne Moore. Unfortunately, the latter half of the movie is a bit clumsy; it tries a little too hard to emulate the magic of the original story.

Love, Rosie

In 2007, an 18th century romance set in the English countryside saw the light of day. Directed by Pavel Lindstroem and adapted from the novel by Anthony Trollope, we get to see the intimate side of Victorian England in a way that the middle class would dare to dream. It tells the story of Rosie Garland, a young working-class woman who takes a job as a companion to wealthy recluse Sir Roger Mannering. One day, they find themselves face-to-face with each other, and their awkward yet charming encounter ignites a passion that threatens to dissolve their upper-class existences. This is one of the very few adult-oriented movies that we can think of that manages to transcend its subject matter and prove that, sometimes, gentler forces really do triumph. We’d say that Love, Rosie is a must-see for anybody who loves a good romance.

Live A Little

Live A Little is a French comedy about an elderly bachelor named Philippe who’s decided to finally commit to the idea of an arranged marriage. In order to meet suitable partners for his children, he joins an online dating site and within 24 hours, he’s managed to attract the attention of three very attractive women. Unfortunately, things take a turn for the worse when Philippe’s three girlfriends begin to fight over his affection – literally. This is another movie that really shines during its hilarious comedy scenes, but the story manages to pull you into its orbit and keep your attention throughout. If you’re looking for something light and entertaining, Live A Little is probably the movie for you.

Breaking In

Speaking of entertaining, look no further than Breaking In for a comedy that breaks the fourth wall and actually makes you laugh out loud. A young couple, Max and Celia, are broke and on the verge of being evicted from their home. Rather than confront his lover’s father for new funds, Max decides to burgle his boss’s house, where he’s stored expensive gifts for his girlfriends. It’s a heist caper that soon goes awry when he discovers that his father-in-law is hiding in the basement and comes to blows with Max’s overbearing sister. In the scuffle, Max’s phone slips out of his grasp, and it lands face first in the chocolate fountain. He quickly begins to lick and swipe at the melted delicacies, completely unaware of the chaos that he’s caused. The entire movie takes place in humorous set-piece after humorous set-piece, and it really is a laugh-a-minute. It reminds us of a mixture of Bojack Horseman and Airplane! Not quite sure what’s so special about Bojack Horseman, but we know what you’re thinking, and you’re not alone: Live A Little, Breaking In and many other films in this list are absolutely hysterical, albeit for very different reasons. Sometimes, art imitates life, and sometimes, it echoes it.

Having said that, we should probably warn you: many of these films are rather hardcore. While we’re sure that there are plenty of you out there who are more than capable of handling something like Little Ashes, it’s not for the faint-hearted. There’s some pretty intense stuff in here. If this is going to become a regular feature, we’d advise anybody who’s not quite prepared for the unadulterated raunchiness that is often on display to take a step back and prepare themselves – or simply turn away. As always, your mileage may vary, but these are the films that we think are worth seeing if you’re into this kind of thing. What do you think? Have we missed any of your favorites? Let us know in the comments below!