Veronica Hart / Jane Hamilton - Adult film star / director - VCA
AVN Expo - Las Vegas, NV - January 2001
 
Longevity in the adult film industry is not something that most of those involved usually benefit from. Then again, is it something to look forward to as a lifetime career? Possibly, depending on what angle you are approaching from. One name that has been floating around the industry for some few years now is Veronica Hart, the pseudonym for the also-known Jane Hamilton. Starting in the business as an actress - or "entertainer," depending on your point of view - she has moved on into directing and producing, the wearer of many hats.
 
Jane's style of filmmaking is not always the gung-ho, guerilla-tactic "all action, all the time," although she does do those as well. She strives to put art back into lovemaking as well with some classier, albeit adult, films. Her most recent is "Taken," featuring the comeback of popular adult screen legend Ginger Lynn. However, "Taken," soft and story-filled as it is, has come under fire recently from such organizations as Playboy, who refused to air it as originally edited. The complaint was that an abduction scene, which plays into the fantasy scenario of the whole film, was too suggestive of violence against women. Thus, the result is twenty minutes cut out, typical just like in Hollywood. This happened even though most women polled enjoyed the film wholeheartedly.
 
We met with Jane at the AVN Expo in Las Vegas this past January 2001. Jane is perhaps one of the most bubbly and friendly personalities one could hope to meet. Honest and dedicated, she talks candidly about her position in her industry and how everything relates. Her intentions are heartfelt and she loves her work. Jane does also hope to break into the mainstream and talks a bit about that as well. When we started our chat, she excused herself for possible reflection of a recent activity that still may have been obvious.

K2K: So, we're here talking to Jane Hamilton, otherwise known as...
JH: I don't know. "Hey, you." "Mom." "I'll never forget good ol' what's her name."
 
K2K: Knobjobber.
JH: Knobjobber! Job Knobber.
 
K2K: Fresh after an exciting escapade.
JH: You know, I have just been the luckiest girl. It's been just a fabulous night. I won absolutely nothing at the awards show, but I've got to tell you that I was the biggest winner of all last night. And just half an hour ago... (breathes out a loud "Haaahh!") Ahh, life is good.
 
K2K: Ah yes, that ever familiar smell. Yes.
JH: Jeaned and reamed. (starts laughing)
 
K2K: How long have you been a director now?
JH: I started directing... the first time I was a director was probably in college when I was getting my degree. I was a Theatrical Arts major at UNLV. I graduated from high school when I was 16 and I graduated from college when I was 19. I used to be a bright kid. I think high school was 1973 and college was 1976. I'm 44, so... That's probably the first time I actually, officially directed. Then I went on to lots of acting. I started directing in this business for "The Electric Blue Show" that was on Playboy Channel. I think that was in 1984, for a while. I production managed some things. I did only one hardcore piece that I directed back then. The other stuff for Playboy was softcore, nudity, but no hardcore. I did one piece for Candida Royale called "The Pickup" on the video called "A Taste Of Ambrosia." I did a piece called "The Pickup." Now I've been back in hardcore, probably for the past four to five years. I never thought I would be here again. I thought that I had left it in the 1980s.
 
K2K: Why did you leave?
JH: Umm... I had "been there and done that" kind of thing. I fell in love, basically. I had to stop performing sex. If anybody noticed me, my fans or something, it wasn't because I was the most beautiful or the most this or that, they could tell that I really enjoyed myself. They could tell that I had heart - not to make a pun. I couldn't have sex and not enjoy it. When it stopped being enjoyable for me, I had to stop. When I fell in love, I didn't want to be with anybody else.
 
K2K: That's the first realistic thing that I've heard. You always hear performers say, "Oh, I'm married but I like it with everybody. It's just a job."
JH: It can be. There are many people in the business that have those kind of relationships and they actually work within the business. I don't know. It was just terribly romantic for me at that time. I'm still married to my husband. We've been separated for probably about three years. We have two amazing children. We stopped living together but we're best friends. He's my family. I love him. Unfortunately I'm not IN love with him. But he's still wonderful. He does all my lighting for me. Cyril Yano is the name he goes by. I love him. He's my family. I have two boys, 15 and 17.
 
K2K: Do they know what mom does or has done? How old were they when you told them?
JH: Of course they do. I don't think it was something that I ever sat down and told them, but I never hid what I did. I remember when my son was maybe four, but he said, "Mommy does 'Ooh Eee' movies." You know what I mean? I told him that I did stuff that was for adults, but I never... I hope that you don't think that I exposed my children to pornography. I did not do that at all, but I didn't freak out. If a modeling picture of me was out, a nude photo or something, and he saw something like that, I would get it away from him, but I wouldn't run and grab it saying, "God, don't look at that!" I would say, "Oh, isn't that a pretty picture? Isn't she beautiful?" The only problem that I had with my parents while growing up was when they lied to me for my own good. They were trying to protect me. Perhaps I made it a point to be extremely honest with my kids.
 
K2K: The "protecting" thing makes you want "something bad" even more, and it teaches you lies.
JH: Yeah, yeah. But that's the only bad time that I had with my folks. We have a great relationship. This is my home town, Las Vegas. I'm lucky. I have great family ties. If you come out of this interview with anything, I'm not a victim. I have chosen all the things that I've done in my life. I take full responsibility. I'm not a victim. I have a life. I'm fortunate. It's good.
 
K2K: Have you been accused of being a victim?
JH: Well, it's not so bad now. Remember, I used to do documentaries.
 
K2K: Adult or other?
JH: Straight, and documentaries about adult films. For years, nobody wanted to believe that this could be a choice. It's not sensational. If somebody does something on the industry, they'll follow a scumbag around, like they'll call Max Hardcore or something. (Quickly astonished) What? Did I call Max Hardcore a scumbag? Oh my God! How could I do that? But they are exciting people because they are not very nice people. You follow me around and it's pretty boring. I work really hard. I'm organized. What do I do? I produce, direct, edit, I sometimes act. I go home to my family. I have a life. You hang out with me and it's just like hanging out with somebody next door. You know what I mean? People want to believe horrible stories and I don't have a horrible story to tell them.
 
K2K: You know where I think it comes from is that Linda Lovelace ordeal thing. What do you think about that?
JH: Well, there are people... Let's face it, there are victims in all walks of life. There are women who are abused in all walks of life. If a person chooses to be a victim and chooses to be abused, they could end up in this business. Absolutely. They could end up in any business. They could end up an abused housewife or an abused secretary.
 
K2K: So the abuse is secondary.
JH: It's secondary to the business. This business is huge. This business has everything in it. Anything that you want to find, these days, is here. You're going to find very spiritual, enlightened people, you're going to find very great people to hang out with, and you're going to find scum. It's all here. Do you want it? Here it is.
 
K2K: How did you decide to go into directing?
JH: I don't know if it was an actual decision. It was something that I knew I could do. About three years ago... There's always been the choking, spitting, trashing women, but it's never been something that we rewarded or made a big deal of. The fringes of the business were certainly never mainstream adult entertainment. It was something that we were ashamed of and it was never...
 
K2K: But somebody would say that.
JH: Oh yeah, but I could look at them and say, "Oh, but that's not what we do." About three years ago, we awarded somebody who's got a really horrible attitude towards women in the business and has no love for anybody. I got on my high horse and was horribly upset. I thought, "Oh my God. This business, I've got to leave. Look what they're doing." It made me think that perhaps what I've been trying to do for the last twenty years of my life is, essentially, liberate and love women and open up people and give pleasure and make them happy. The last thing in the world I would want to do is add to something that might be abusive to women. I had all that crashing down. I was really bent out of shape. I wrote letters and went on a tirade. I had my little nervous breakdown and everything. I had to get out of the business. And you know what? I realized that I'm not responsible for this fucking business. I'm not responsible for anybody else except what I do. You know? It's important that people, who are sane, who still feel, who still are attached to their hearts as well as their genitals, that respect people and want to make movies, it's important that they stay in the business and make those films. Otherwise, who's going to be left.
 
K2K: Who was it that got you on your high horse?
JH: Oh, I don't want to give him any more publicity. But I understand that he was very smart. He's still very big. I'm lucky. I'm at VCA. I've got a huge machine behind me that allows me to make quality pictures and things that I want to make and work with great actresses, you know. And there's a little guy who has to compete with what, 11,000 other tapes out there. How do they make a name for themselves? How do they get attention? They do it by doing the most ridiculous, obscene, absurd things that they can think of. So I understand that and he's a genius at marketing. The fact that I'm even still talking to you about it now, he's just an amazing genius. I respect that as a marketing ploy, but I don't like him for what he does. But you know what, he's successful.
 
It would be horrible if he had to go to jail though, wouldn't it, when the new regime comes in. [Talking about the G.W. Bush government - ed.] A lot of these guys are going to get a very rude awakening. They haven't been around. My boss, Russell, has been in jail. He fought for the freedom that we have today. You've got people who don't realize that, are not thankful, and have no idea of the history of this business, coming in thinking they can do anything they want. I believe they're going to have a very rude awakening in the next four years.
 
K2K: During filmmaking, is there any kind of abuse?
JH: Here's the interesting thing... The films that appear the most abusive, many times are not. I had a conversation with an actress who was doing a Rob Black Extreme picture. I was very upset with her. It had ten guys smacking her and spitting on her and gaping her and cumming on her. I said, "Stephanie, how can you do it?" She said, "You need to understand. We talked about what we would be doing. I knew it would be tough. The guys, after they smack me in the face, lean down and say, 'I'm sorry. I have to do this. Can you believe this? This is so stupid. Honey, I love you.'" You know what I mean? The bad thing about that is, that the viewer doesn't know that. Then I know a girl, that same girl, who was extremely abused on a VCA set. We're not on all the sets of all the different directors. The director was horribly abusive to her and that was a good product. It's a paradox. I believe, as an artist, if you want to call it artist or director... Are you responsible for the art that you make? How responsible are you? See [the film] "Quills." I feel responsible. I feel responsible to women because of consciousness for them. I've always tried not to portray rape scenes. I've tried not to portray women who deserved it, or women who said "No" but really wanted it. I've tried to be conscious about it my whole career.
 
K2K: The problem that I have is, and I know about the "money shots" and all, is that women seem to be portrayed now more as an open-mouthed receptacle. A garbage can for this guys' spew. I think it's very disrespectful.
JH: A cock-socket. I think it's very disrespectful too. But there's a part of that that's a reflection of an aspect of our society. We've got all these women who are feminists. Let's face it, women rule the world. They have sex. Men want sex. Most people who are able to have healthy relationships are not so angry. There are many men, who for whatever reasons, are not able to have healthy relationships with women. They feel like they feel victimized by women. Pussy has been withheld from them. Love and affection has been withheld from them. How do you get back at the bitch? This is for every cheerleader who snubbed you. You know? There's a dark part in all of us. It's a dark part that says, "Fuck the bitch." Do I want to pander to that? Do I want to cater to that? Do I want to reinforce that? Is that the world? Is that enlightened? No.
 
Here's another thing. What is "Edgeplay" about? We haven't shot it yet. (It's done shooting by publication time. - ed.) It's about dangerous fantasies that women have. As a director, how do you handle the fact that we do have dangerous fantasies? That doesn't mean that we necessarily want to live them out, but we do have them. They need to be acknowledged. How do you do it and not send a message to a guy that it's OK to grab a chick, take her and fuck her because she really, deep down inside, "wants it and needs it." (Sarcastically) She'll be so happy with you. It's interesting to try and show that there's this organization that's run by a woman and she's there to fulfill the female fantasies. The women always remain in control and they can stop it at any time. So, I'm playing with that kind of idea. Some people have no consciousness about it. I've been in it too long, I've talked about it too long. I know it too well. I've searched my soul about the why and how and where. It's interesting. A lot of people in this business are very well adjusted while a lot of people have no clue about sex.
 
K2K: It's funny, just talking with you, I have met people in the porn industry and so many seem to have goals. They know where they want to go and what they want to do and what to do with their money. They know who they are sexually. But then I see other people who are so vacant with the blank stare.
JH: Thank God they have this business. I don't work with them often because I usually require people who can act. Usually a good actor has to have some kind of intelligence to carry it through. But there have been times when I've got these young ladies. Thank God that they had this business because they couldn't even hold down a job at McDonald's. Let's be honest. We're not all rocket scientists here.
 
K2K: Do you think that there are some people who should not come into this business?
JH: Yeah. This could be a horrible business for the person with the wrong kind of temperament, who is looking for the wrong kind of thing. Look at what I've got. I've been able to have a real life, a regular life, because I've been able to be a star. I still think that all actors, actresses, rock stars, anybody who is in the performing business is seeking some kind of approval on some kind of level. It takes some people longer to get there. (She gazes off for a moment in a spiritual awareness.) Because I've been able to be a star, I've been able to be OK with myself. I got the adoration. I still get the adoration. I get to pose for pictures and sign the autographs. I get people coming up to me to say that they followed my career and that I made them really happy. I was there through puberty. I was the first porn film that they ever saw. People say, "Oh, aren't you disgusted?" No, I'm happy. If I brought them joy, some happiness, some orgasm, some excitement in anybody's life, that's what I was trying to do. I'm like, "Yeah. Thank you." I love it when people come up and get what I'm doing.
 
K2K: It's all about the final pop, isn't it.
JH: Life is the final pop, or maybe death is the final pop. It's so good that they save it for last.
 
K2K: How different has it been for you as a director as opposed to being an actress? Wait. Can I call it acting?
JH: You can call some of them actors and you can call some of them performers. They're all performers. So, as far as directing and being an actress. Oh boy, it's much easier and much more fun to be an actress, I've got to tell you. You show up on the set, you get really pampered, you get put into make-up, you get paid to go in and create, to physically have fun or emote or try to make somebody laugh. You can go any way and have a great time doing it, and hopefully you're good at what you do. It's wonderful. I've never had the luxury of just being a director. I've always produced everything I direct. I produce all of Michael Ninn's stuff too. One of these days, if I find somebody whom I really trust to handle my stuff and get everything done, then I might get the luxury of just directing. I think that would be more enjoyable. I always have to worry about if the lighting guys show up on time and if they really understand what I need on a set, if this actress is going to show up on time, is she out of make-up, how comes she' two hours late, let's shift the scenes around. I'm aware of the whole enchilada.
 
K2K: So you're hands-on the whole way.
JH: Absolutely.
 
K2K: But that's empowering right there. You don't even get men to do that. They try, but not everybody makes it. That's pretty impressive to be able to run the whole show.
JH: Aww. How lucky I am. I realize that. I don't think that pornography is the be all and end all of everything. You can tell that I really enjoy sex and I love people, but pornos are just something. It's not my bandwagon. If I was going to save something, I'd save children or animals, probably before I would stand up for pornography, even though I make a living at it.
 
K2K: What did you start off doing? What college?
JH: Here. Theater Arts major. We won the American College Theater Festival one year. I've played at the Eisenhower Theater at the Kennedy Center. I've played Adela in Frederico Garcia's "House Of Bernarda Alba." A year and a half ago I did "The Dyke And The Porn Star." It was a two-person show. I did it at Highway's. That HBO series "Six Feet Under," I was so lucky to work with Alan Ball. He is the writer of "American Beauty." He's an amazing man and amazing writer. You get the script and it's hysterical. They're funny lines. If you get an actor who is half-way competent, put them in the setting, and the lines you thought were just silly become incredibly touching. Yes, they're comedic, but they rip your guts out. I got to work with Kathy Bates. She was my director on the show. How wonderful.
 
K2K: You don't seem stuck in the stigma then like other adult actors. You've done mainstream.
JH: I can do mainstream. "Boogie Nights." I played the judge. We did "Magnolia." If you blink, you miss me. My name in the credits lasts longer than my face on the screen. I was a dental assistant. It was a quickie at the beginning of the movie. I've made about 35 R-rated films.
 
K2K: That court scene in "Boogie Nights" was hard core.
JH: Yeah. Julianne Moore, what a sweetheart. The nicest lady. Every time I see her, she comes up and gives me a big hug. It's so wonderful to find nice people. Most people that I meet all the time, don't know what to expect out of my business. They kind of expect the worst. They probably expect that this mad rapist person is going to fuck them and seduce them and be crude - which I am fairly crude. It's good for people to meet us and find out that we're just regular people, pretty down to earth.
 
K2K: Yeah, I am hoping to bring you into a mainstream audience here to put you in a better light.
JH: Cool, cool. I've tried to do that for many years. I've made how many R-rated films, but I never made enough money to support a family. I'm trying to make the cross-over though. I'm not trying, I will do it. I've been working on this NBC thing and HBO. Ginger Lynn and I just had just done a pilot for a mid-season replacement that was called "This Life," not to be confused with "That's Life." We'll see. Since then, they changed the title to "First Years." They then changed the plot line and we got the axe. I don't know if they decided to make it a more serious show or if they decided that two porn stars guesting on a pilot wasn't the way to go. From what I know about working on these different sets is that I know the business. I can do it. I can do this well. I can shoot movies and I know the angles to get and I know the coverage and I can work with actors. I'm just looking for the right vehicle and the person to give me a chance. It's tough for women period to get into the industry. That's why I'm in the adult industry. Where else can I produce, write, direct, edit, see what I mean? I make my own credit rolls and do my own titles. Most people think of pornography as some guy, with a camera, in a hotel room.
 
K2K: What actually got you into the adult industry? What made you say, "I want to do porn."
JH: I moved to New York with a legitimate casting director. I didn't think I wanted to do porn. That was not anything that I ever set my mind, set my heart out to do. It never entered my mind. I always like sex. I always enjoyed it. I considered myself an actress. You don't have to make a film to have sex, but I found out that if you have sex, you could be the star of a film. (laughs)
 
I had just gotten out of college, well not just out, went over to England for three years. I managed a rock group. Leargo. We were doing progressive rock when it was the punk age. They became later the Sumo Giants, but they never broke. I also did modeling. A guy who I rented a room from, he used to work in adult films by bringing in girls. He saw my acting resume. He saw my modeling pictures. I like to have sex. He wasn't my boyfriend but I did have sex with him. He said, "Boy! You should be doing this." He brought me around people. Although the men, in the early 1980s, were all actors, most of them were really good actors. They had all been around New York and everything. The women came into it with trial by fire. The Sekas, the Samantha Foxes, those ladies learned on the set. Here I came in and had a degree in theater. I had been performing forever. I was really lucky. I've always been a dancer, eleven years of dancing. It wasn't a huge thing. It was about - OK, I get to have sex, I get to act and be a star in a film and I get paid for it. OK!
 
K2K: You never had a time when you thought, "Oh, there is no way I am going to do this."?
JH: No. I think when I was on one of my breaks in college here in Las Vegas, we went away to Australia for Winter Break. We saw loops and people stripping. It certainly didn't offend me. It was very titillating. I thought it was hot. That's not what I did. I was an actress. When they first asked me to be in a movie, I said, "No. I'm an actress." Then I went to see the films back then. They actually had acting. They did try. They did have scripts. Back then, we'd have 15 minutes of acting and 5 minutes of sex. Now I get to have 5 minutes of acting for 15 minutes of sex. That's OK.
 
K2K: I personally thought "Deep Throat" was a hilarious film.
JH: They're funny. "Opening Of Misty Beethoven." Some of these films were just amazing. They were real films. They sometimes would have sex, but it would be casual. It would be glancing. The camera would pass by and a guy would be getting a blow job. We've gotten better at shooting sex. We know all the angles to get, much more explicit. You can see everything and then some.
 
K2K: What is your favorite film?
JH: "What Dreams May Come." It was so horribly romantic to me. First of all, it's kind of a metaphysical film. I certainly believe that our next existence we go on to is a lot more thought induced matter. I am a Christian, and then some. It's funny because I am a very religious person.
 
K2K: Do you go to church?
JH: Occasionally. I used to go to church all the time, when I lived in New York. I try to thank God every day. I seriously thank God. I am so lucky and so blessed. I have such a full life. You can be a spiritual person. If you are connecting with a person and you don't think that that is God given, I think you're out of your mind. One of the things that bothers me is that everybody thinks that this is a Godless business. There are many atheists in this business. I am the anomaly. If you take a poll, most of the people in the business are either Catholic or Jewish. It's interesting. Or complete atheists. There are a few of us walking around, just a White Anglo-Saxon Protestant girl.
 
In "What Dreams May Come," - the romance - this man would rather live in Hell with the person he loves than be in Heaven without her. (As Jane's eyes well up for a moment, as would anybody's who understood the film. - ed.) My husband, he's a wonderful person. He's my family. I've spent 18 or 19 years with this person. I don't throw anybody away. I'm not in love with him, but God I love him. We had incredible children together.
 
K2K: You know where the problem lies? There is no loyalty, no honesty and there is no faith these days.
JH: Look for it. It will come to you. I threw it away. I said, "I'm not going to get a soul mate. It's not going to happen." Four years I was like that. I got my heart stomped on and disappointed. I then said, "That's it. I'm going to love everybody and love no one. Fuck a lot of people. Have fun. My heart, no. It won't be involved and playing games." Two months later, I met Glen. It comes. It comes, and you deserve it. And it's OK to have it. You can be really happy and it's OK. You're meant to. You're actually meant to. How can people not get that?
 
K2K: Maybe they feel they don't deserve it or they are told that they don't deserve it.
JH: You can't give anybody that gift. You can't tell anybody that "It's OK. You're OK." Power to the wise. How can we give a gift? Part of me wants to fuck the world, part of me wants to go to every guy and every girl and give them bliss. You know what I mean?
 
K2K: Oh, I love you. (laughs)
JH: But you can't physically do that and it's not something that I really want to do. So, how do we do that? We can do it through images. We can do it through movies. We can do it through music. That's the goal. How do I reach people? How do I touch them? How can I do that?
 
K2K: What is your favorite film that you've done?
JH: Been in or directed? Been in, probably "Amanda By Night." That's like a TV movie with sex in it. The woman in it was a hooker who saves herself. She cooperates with the police but in the end she has to be smart enough to save herself. Strong. Smart. Sexy. "Roommates" was OK. Not a great sex film, but a great crossover film. The girls in that weren't running around saying, "Oh pizza boy! Fuck me! Fuck me!" They were having sex like in life. Sometimes it was good and sometimes it wasn't. That was kind of a monumental film.
 
That I've directed? They're like children. How do you pick your favorite child? The one you're working on at the time has got to be your favorite or you're not present. I really like "Taken" right now. A lot of good acting. Good story. I wrote the story with my husband. A lot of reasons why I love it. That might be my favorite.
 
K2K: This might be a loaded question with all the stories that you have. What is your one favorite moment out of your career?
JH: This very moment.
 
K2K: That was the right answer. The best answer I've heard yet. What is the best part of your early days in film? Was it the sex, money or people?
JH: Yes.
 
K2K: What is your involvement with the Free Speech Coalition?
JH: I've been a member of the board for the past four years. It's time for me to let other people do it. I don't want to re-up again. I've served my time. We have to get behind them. I've done lobbying. I don't get all spiritual and hokey-pokey about that. We fought a long time for certain freedoms. We're the only business where people can go in and legislate rules that completely affect our business without being represented. Now we're a multi-billion dollar business and people are aware of that. We're now part of the culture and we're standing up. I am standing up and saying, "Hey. It's me. I'm an adult filmmaker." I've been told that that is the politically correct term that we use. Personally, I know that I'm a pornographer. But I can come up to you and say that I'm your constituent and I vote. I'm a mother. I have children. I'm a pornographer. Let's talk about what you want to do with my freedom of speech.
 
K2K: What's the legal difference, to you, between this being an art form or being prostitution - sex for pay.
JH: We know it's not prostitution anymore. We thought it was up until the mid-1980s, with the pandering law. It got overturned by Freeman. That's one of the things that was not chronologically correct in "Boogie Nights." At that time, we made movies in New York and we made them in San Francisco. Basically, if you weren't running around naked and causing a public nuisance, they weren't going to bust you in those two places. If you did it in Los Angeles, you would get busted, and busted hard. We were illegal. It wasn't illegal to show them, but it was illegal to shoot them. It was illegal to transport them. Right now there are about five states that it is illegal to ship them. Oh yeah.
 
K2K: Where is that?
JH: Louisiana. They're in the Bible Belt. The southern Bible Belt. In Atlanta they just upheld the law that you can't have sexual devices. The National Organization for Women came out with us and said, "No, no, no. We've got to have the right to cum." They're much more apt to stand up for the right. It's much more out in the open and much more mainstream.
 
K2K: The basic subject is that, at the end of the day, you are bringing home a paycheck for having sex. How do you justify that?
JH: It's the same as any other physical activity.
 
K2K: Would you consider prostitutes as performers?
JH: Personally, yes. Prostitutes are great performers and they provide an amazing service. They do tons of good work. All sexual workers should be legal and celebrated and paid well and gone through health checks. People obviously need it, so what's the big deal.
 
K2K: What's with going back to using your real name?
JH: I like my crews to seem very much bigger. Jane Hamilton is the producer and then Veronica Hart and then as Jane Hart, the title maker. I employ many more people than just one girl. (laughs) One time I felt like I had to protect my family and do a name change to give little degree of information about me. I don't feel that now. I'm not ashamed of anything that I've done except maybe a few people's feeling that I've hurt when I didn't mean to. So it's OK. I am Jane and I am Veronica. Here I am.
 
K2K: Is there any persona difference between the two?
JH: I feel that Veronica Hart is an actress and director. Jane Hamilton is the business and the producer.
 
K2K: Favorite sexual experiences?
JH: About half an hour ago. Forty-five minutes ago. Complete full body orgasm. I've studied Tantra Yoga. The movement of energy. I had always felt that it was this slight stir of energy that you would feel. We generated so much energy that traveled from the genitals, up the body. It was like sitting on top of a volcano. It was like having 4,000 volts of electricity shot through your head.
 
More photos of Veronica Hart / Jane Hamilton from the AVN Expo
 
And with that, our tape ran out. Make sure to check out Veronica Hart's latest film releases from VCA by checking their websites.
www.vcapictures.com and www.michaelninn.com
 
Written by Philip Anderson / Photos © 2001 Matt Kriege 

Philip Anderson is a musician, in addition to being a writer/photographer. He has performed as a guitarist/vocalist, as well as songwriter, in several bands over the past 20 years. As a writer and photographer, he has been published by several magazines and in several books, and had his works appear on television.

All rights reserved © KAOS2000™. No portion contained herein, either text or graphics, may be reproduced anywhere or reposted on any other website for any purpose without the expressed permission of the publisher. All violations shall be punished as the law allows.

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