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There was something about him that I felt sympathetic towards on one hand and gave me the creeps on the other.Sympathetic because in more than one ways he is like you and me.In a realm of enterprise where life spans are usually measured in a handful of years, if not months, the Playboy Clubs managed to endure for more than a quarter-century in America, from the early 1960s to the mid-80s, and a bit longer overseas—an impressive if not always graceful feat.(Studio 54, to cite another headline-making nightspot, hung on for only a dozen years.) The clubs’ central attractions were the famous Playboy Bunnies, the glorified waitresses who braved skimpy, pinching, corset-like costumes to serve and titillate patrons of Playboy Clubs throughout the world, and who, in their idealized form, rank among the most iconic of 20th-century American sex objects, eclipsed only by Marilyn Monroe.On the topmost floor of the Playboy Mansion in Los Angeles, Hugh Hefner keeps leather-bound scrapbooks on rows of glassed-in bookshelves that not only fill his attic-like archive room but also run up and down the narrow surrounding hallways.
For the women wearing ears, the payoff was entirely different.As a 21st-century Playboy Club opens in London, Bruce Handy hears from Hef, his execs, and a hutchful of former Bunnies about the rise and fall (and rise?) of the nightlife empire that spawned an all-American sex symbol.En masse, they helped shape the fantasies of several generations of adolescent and post-adolescent men, when they weren’t clearing tables or trying to remember the proper garnish for a Cuba Libre.
In much the same way that Walt Disney conceived of Disneyland as an extension of his films, Hefner designed the Playboy Clubs to embody the lifestyle portrayed in his magazine.After New York City receives a series of attacks from giant flying robots, a reporter teams up with a pilot in search of their origin, as well as the reason for the disappearances of famous scientists around the world. Manhattan lavatory attendant, Tom Ripley, borrows a Princeton jacket to play piano at a garden party.