Why off-color movies were called “blue” remains a matter of
conjecture. Although one definition of “blue” has been “lewd” since
the 19th century, its application to movies might have referred to the
19th-century Blue Laws morality codes and state and local laws based
on them, of which dirty movies would certain run afoul.
It's simply a way to be able to search the full movie title without them [quite, though I'd check with a lawyer] breaking copyright.
As these days most people use internet searches rather than physically browsing disks on a shelf, it gives them better chance of a hit.
It's also a way of saving them having to think up anything vaguely clever or amusing.
There are several production companies that produce these type of films. And it appears to be a gender-driven demand. In general terms it is known as Porn-by-Women-for-Women, under the assumption that female producers and directors are best at delivering the type of erotic film that appeals to women. Some notable producers or directors are former female ...
You will get surprised to know that the world’s first porn film was made in 1896 during the silent era of films. It was a seven-minute French film that featured a woman stripteasing in the bathroom, gets bathed, and then gets dressed again. The name of the movie was “Le Coucher de la Mariée.”
The original film has been ...
After steelersquirrel's comment I got to know that See You Next Wednesday is a recurring gag in John Landis' films:
See You Next Wednesday is a recurring gag in most of the films directed by John Landis, usually referring to a fictional film that is rarely seen and never in its entirety. Each instance of See You Next Wednesday in Landis's films seems to ...
Probably because of legal reasons and Directors Guild of America rules. The member of the guild cannot "share" the screen time with a non-union director (That's why Robert Rodriquez needed to give up his membership to make Sin-City). And finding an English porn made by a member of DGoA was probably more time and money consuming then making their own short.
Many did, most of them did due to lack of work:
Maitland Ward: she was in Boy Meets World and The Bold and the Beautiful but from 2019, she is working in pornographic films.
She told In Touch Weekly: "They asked me to be a part of this, and I thought, 'I never knew there was anything in adults or porn or whatever that was this well done'.
"I read ...
Most likely it's a way to avoid copyright issues:
Porn companies are able to get away with strikingly similar parodies of existing IP either by cutting secret deals with the original producers or by convincing courts that their films can’t possibly be confused with said content. That can probably be achieved by slapping an “XXX” and some nudity on the ...