Come Play Me


Catalogue No.

Bonk Records

The original unused rear cover art:

Originally recorded as a home tape for her excitable horny fans, this masterpiece of dirty talking is an essential purchase.

If you knew Mary in the late 70s or visited her sex shop in Tooting (where she'd serve you in a bikini) you could have bought this recording from her. It was also released by Lovebirds magazine as a flexi just after she died.

Not only is it an intriguing slice of sexual history, but it's also honest and charming, entertaining and cheap. And there is nothing else like it on vinyl or CD anywhere else.

If you hear the recording and decide to sample it, please play Trunk the results.

If you don't know who Mary Millington is, here is a little history... actress, hardcore porn star and the UKs leading sex symbol throughout the seventies.

A busy young sexy blonde model, she shot to nationwide fame in David Sullivan's sex comedy romp 'Come Play With Me', a film which ran for 2 years in cinemas around the UK.

Before this, she'd made several hardcore movies (super eight only I think), graced many a rude mag cover and become the look of seventies UK porn.

Mary was a true sex star, bringing sex out of the closet and seeing it very much as something to be enjoyed and savoured, not locked away behind closed doors.

Friend and lover to high profile stars and politicians, Mary's life ended in tragedy, suicide at home alone. From what I can gather it was a cocktail of depression, drugs and tax problems that led to her final demise. It was front page news at the time.

But her sexy girl next door looks and eventful life still make her a cult figure today, her legion of fans growing all the time with collectors now paying silly money for original Mary ephemera.

This, I admit is a pathetic overview of Mary's eventful life, and I suggest if you want the whole in-depth story, buy "Come Play With Me (The Life and Films of Mary Millington)" by Simon Sheridan published by Fab Press. You will never find a more complete overview of British sex in the seventies.

The B side of the recording is a contemporary remix. Some will love it, some will hate it, but the idea was to make a new recording that Mary would have been proud of, and that's what was made.