My newest interview subject, Becky LeBeau, is many things. She’s a model, an actress, a singer-songwriter, a business owner and a website designer. If you love the pop culture of the 80s as I do, you’ll recognize Becky LeBeau from her appearances in music videos like David Lee Roth’s “California Girls” and Loverboy’s “Lovin’ Every Minute Of It”. On the big screen, Becky brought sex appeal and great comic timing to fun 80s comedies like Joysticks and Not Of This Earth. She’s been in the pages of magazines like Playboy and High Society, and on her official website, she’s still looking as amazing and sexy in 2019 as she did in 1989. I talked with her on Monday, January 14th, and I hope you all enjoy getting to know her.

Say hello to Becky LeBeau!

Johnny: Hello, Becky.

Becky: Hi, Johnny. How are you doing?

Johnny: I’m doing good. First of all, thank you again for agreeing to do this interview. It means a lot to me.

Becky: I’m sorry it took so long to get it together, but here I am! (Laughing)

Johnny: Don’t worry about it. I have my questions ready to go…

Becky: Oh, okay!

Johnny: Starting with this: You have a Bachelot’s Degree in Psychology.

Becky: Yes.

Johnny: How has the study of psychology helped you in your work as an entertainer?

Becky: I have a Bachelor’s Degree. I don’t have a Master’s, but I find that my Abnormal Psych classes have helped me the most (laughing), because in this business, you run into all sorts of different characters and personalities. A background in Psychology helps you understand what’s going on in people’s heads. I also think in general, that going to college,  studying and getting a degree,indirectly helped me to facilitate the operation of my business.

Johnny: Okay. You frequently appeared in Playboy Magazine and on Playboy TV throughout the 1980s. What was your favorite part of working with Playboy, and which work for them was your favorite?

Becky: At the time, I was represented by the Playboy Modeling Agency. I appeared in Playboy several times in features such as “Girls of Rock and Roll” and “Girls of the Pac 10″ while attending USC.  I did a 12 page centerfold layout in Australian Playboy,  in 1987 or 1988.  I was constantly working while being represented by Playboy Models.  I really did like doing the Playboy still photo shoots. There was a series called Electric Blue on Playboy Channel in which I was regularly featured.  I think I did a shoot for them every couple of weeks. Those were fun!  I liked shooting with the Playboy photographers, and enjoyed viewing the beautiful, sexy pictures which resulted.  I have a limit. I won’t do any kind of simulated sex scene or love scene, but I will do topless or nudity. When I started producing my own programming in the late 80s early 90s, the channel made an offer to license some of my programming, so in the 90s, I had a number of my Soft Bodies videos on the Playboy Channel.

Johnny: When it came to modeling, one of the ways you made your mark in the 80s was appearing in some of the decade’s sexiest posters, images 
adorning walls all over the world. What’s the most interesting story you 
have from your poster shoots?

Becky: I was hired to shoot a bikini poster in Tahiti. I had to walk through a fish market at 5:00 AM, got eaten up by mosquitos, melted in the humidity, and attacked by a fish.  And through it all, the poster photo and the background were so out of focus, I could have been in my kitchen!

Johnny: Alright. One of your earliest film credits was playing Liza in the 1983 comedy Joysticks. Were you nervous about making the jump into acting, or were you ready for it?

Becky: No, I was ready for it. I think it was my very first movie, and I 
think the second was Hollywood Hot Tubs. With Joysticks, I didn’t know 
what to expect. I had never been on a movie set before. I played a hot dog girl. It was a pretty funny scene!  I might have been apprehensive, but not nervous.  In fact, I had a blast!

Johnny: It was definitely a lot of fun to watch.

Becky: Yeah!

Johnny: You did mention Hollywood Hot Tubs, where you played Veronica, and in that movie, you worked opposite a former interview subject of mine who also interviewed you, our mutual friend Jewel Shepard. What was your favorite part of working on Hollywood Hot Tubs?

Becky: I don’t remember if I had a scene with Jewel in Hollywood Hot Tubs, but I have worked with her on other projects.  I’ll tell you my favorite part and least favorite part of working on Hollywood Hot Tubs. My favorite part was doing a stunt as I was playing a head cheerleader or drill squad leader.  The male lead entered the locker room, and he played a bully. I picked him up and threw him over my shoulders. (laughing). The stunt was cut together in post production, and the result was very campy, yet cute. I really enjoyed working on Hollywood Hot Tubs.  Coincidentally, I met up with the actor I threw over my shoulder a few years later.  He had taken up a new career as a film/video editor, and worked with me on the first few Soft Bodies shows. I had no idea he was the actor from Hollywood Hot Tubs I had worked with, until he recognized me and said: “Hey!  Didn’t you throw me over your shoulder in the locker room?” My least favorite part abut working on Hollywood Hot Tubs, as I remember, was having to sit in a boiling hot tub with a lot of steam.  It takes a lot of time to shoot these scenes.  I was in the hot water playing topless volleyball.  It was extremely hard to breathe. Any time I had the chance to get out of that water, I did.

Johnny: You appeared in the video for David Lee Roth’s cover of “California Girls” as one of the West Coast Girls, a very memorable appearance. How did you come to know David Lee Roth, and what stood out the most to you about working on that video?

Becky: I’ll tell you a story. First of all, I met Dave through an audition, and they hired me for that shoot. On the set of California Girls was the first time I met David. I was also in “Just A Gigolo”. I think I was a popcorn girl. There was also something for the song “Jump”. You know that song?

Johnny: Oh, yeah!

Becky: For Jump, we shot a bunch of footage on a boat in Marina Del Rey, and it was with all of Van Halen, not just David Lee Roth. They never used the footage from that boat of the three other girls and I, but David Lee Roth picked me to shoot some separate still photos with him on the front of the boat. Those pictures of me in a striped bikini with David Lee Roth, with me wearing his captain’s hat, have been in a lot of rock and roll fan magazines.

Now back to the memorable experience on California Girls.  I drove into the beach parking lot around 4:30 AM which was my call time.  It was still dark outside. The production trailers were parked and there was also a police car in the parking lot.  They put on their flashing lights and pulled me over. The police had run my license plate, and discovered  I had an old unpaid traffic ticket which I thought my mother had taken care of… I know it should have been my responsibility!  The cops said; “You know there’s a warrant out for your arrest”.  “WHAT?’. I was there with my hair in hot curlers.  The police put me in the back of their car, handcuffed me, and took me down to the Culver City Police station. I was really upset. Not because I was handcuffed, but because I might miss my chance to be in the “California Girls” video. It was very important to me as I’m a big rock-and-roll fan, and a huge Van 
Halen fan.  Long story short, my bail was $65 so one of the production assistants followed us down to the Police station and bailed me out.  I was able to get back into the makeup trailer in the nick of time and next thing you know, I was pouring lotion on a girl’s back on the beach while Dave was singing! So that’s my story (laughing).

Johnny: Wow.

Becky: To this day, Dave and his manager still remember me as the girl who was brought in handcuffs to the “California Girls” video shoot, which makes me sound like a criminal.  Nonetheless, it’s kind of funny.

Johnny: Absolutely. That’s a great story.

Becky: It is a great story! I’m handcuffed with my hair in curlers, you 
know? (Laughing)

Johnny: That easily could’ve been a poster if you were in a bikini.

Becky: I wasn’t in a bikini. I had just driven up in street clothes, but 
that was a story.

Johnny: You were also in the music video for Loverboy’s “Lovin’ Every Minute Of It”, another favorite music video of mine from the 80s. A lot of 80s pop rock was about partying and good times, and “Lovin’ Every Minute Of It” is an example of that ethos. Why do you think so many critics have problems with 80s pop rock, and what would you say to them to try and get them to understand that there’s nothing wrong with frivolity in music?

Becky: Well, I wasn’t aware that critics had problems with pop rock. I 
mean, there’s a lot of pop rock still, but the 80s pop rock? Maybe a lot of critics thought it was too formulaic and didn’t have enough soul. 80’s music is my favorite. I like heavy metal and the hair bands. 

Johnny: Well, I bring it up because I was born in 1982. Growing up, the rock that was popular was stuff like Nirvana and Pearl Jam, stuff I couldn’t really relate to because I couldn’t really relate to the depression and sadness of both the singers and the lyrics.

Becky: Grunge. That came around in 1990, right?

Johnny: Yeah. That’s why I turned to the rock music of the 80s like Van Halen and David Lee Roth and Loverboy and all that. That ended up as MY alternative rock because it was an alternative to what was the mainstream for people in my age bracket.

Becky: Right.

Johnny: I just wish people would be easier on it. The way I put it, I can relate easier to a lyric like Poison singing “Here’s a toast to all of us who are breaking our backs every day. If wanting the good life is such a crime, Lord, then put me away” better than a lyric like “I’m stupid and contagious. Here we are now. Entertain us” from Nirvana’s “Smells Like Teen Spirit”.

Becky: Well, I do like some of Kurt Cobain’s compositions, although “Smells Like Teen Spirit” is not one of my favorites. “I wish I could eat your cancer”? These lyrics are kind of depressing. I hear what you’re saying. I think the 80s music was more about partying and having a good time.  Societal tastes usually go in cycles, so as the 90s came about, people started getting more serious and real. Instead of music being more superficial, which was represented by Glam Rock or the hair bands, music turned very grungy. You had Pearl Jam, Nirvana and people that were not particularly rock star-like, becoming popular, or at least what my conception of a rock star would be.

Johnny: I’ll be asking about your own music in a question or two, but to go back to the big screen, you appeared as Bubbles in the classic Rodney Dangerfield comedy Back To School. What was it like to work with a comedic icon like him?

Becky: You know, I love Rodney Dangerfield on screen, and I love his 
movies. I think he’s probably, in my opinion, the funniest comic I’ve 
ever seen, whether he’s doing stand-up or just delivering a line. As far 
as working with him, he was really different, you know? He was very 
serious and he was very intense. When the camera was on, he was funny, but as soon as the director yelled, “cut” he became serious. I went over to Andrew “Dice” Clay’s house one Christmas and Rodney Dangerfield was there with Dice.  They started doing schtick… awesome!

Johnny: Yeah. My friends say I do a decent Rodney Dangerfield impression. Would you like to hear it?

Becky: Sure, I’d love to.

Johnny: (Turning the Rodney Dangerfield voice on) Hey, I tell ya, I get no respect. I get no respect at all, but I will tell you I am a sensitive man. Last night I cried in bed. You want to know why? There was nobody else in there. Oh, I get no respect, no respect at all. (Turning the Rodney Dangerfield voice off)

Becky: That’s pretty good, yeah. Have you watched a lot of his standup when he was on Johnny Carson or other shows?

Johnny: Oh, yeah. He’s one of my favorite comics as well.

Becky: He’s funny.

Johnny: Yeah, and that line I used? I actually repurposed it from a line in Lethal Weapon since it sounded like something that he would say.

Becky: Uh huh. He was just very funny. I think there was a line in Ladybugs or one of his other films where he somehow got into a trash truck and he says, “I feel like white trash”.  His delivery was so funny.  If I were to say that line, it wouldn’t be as funny, but coming from Rodney, it was hilarious. Back To School…Who could’ve known that movie would’ve gotten so popular? I was playing a college student majoring in poetry, and the hot 
tub scene is one of the most popular scenes in that movie. Everyone knows 
the hot tub scene in Back To School (laughing).

Johnny: Really great stuff. I’ll get back to the acting in a few questions, but I’d like to ask about your music for a bit. What has songwriting provided you that acting has not?

Becky: Oh, geez! I feel that I’m a much better songwriter than I am an actress. In fact, I know I am, and I feel my real talent is in song writing. When I’m writing, I usually sit down at the piano. I used to write on the guitar, but now I don’t really play much anymore because I have a little bit of fingernails, and had to make a choice between guitar and fingernails.  Anyway, when I sit down and I write, sometimes I just think, “I want to write a song like this”, and then things just come to me. Sometimes I say, “Oh, thank you!”. I don’t know who I’m thanking, but usually when that happens, the result is inspired. I sit with a recording device, and then I write down the chords and the lyrics. I really enjoy writing the music for the songs.  Lyrics are more difficult for me.  Sometimes lyrics will come to me. “Thank you”!   For example, there’s a song I recently wrote for Jim Wynorski. I don’t know if you’re familiar with his dog movies.

Johnny: Oh, yeah. Like yourself, I’m friends with Jim on Facebook and I 
see him posting about the Doggone series.

Becky: Right. Well, there’s a new script he’s written for the Doggone series.  I wrote a theme song for it called “Heaven”.  The title of the movie is My 
Dog Is An Angel.  I’ve written a number of songs for Jim Wynorski movies,  as well as for Fred Olen Ray.  As far as acting goes, I enjoy acting and I enjoy being on set.  I love working, but I don’t feel heavy dramatic acting is my forte.  I am pretty good with doing silly comedy bimbo kinds of stuff, but any kind of serious dramatic role?  I don’t think that’s in my blood (laughing).

Johnny: Alright. Staying with the music, who have been your biggest influences as a musician?

Becky: The Beatles. I love The Beatles. I listen to them all the time. I 
have the Beatles channel on Sirius. I think the song writing was just 
magical, and the production with George Martin was just amazing. I’ve heard alternate versions that the Beatles have recorded of their songs.  They’ll do a number of takes, and sometimes a song will evolve and progress as they do more takes.  They are good to start, but how did they know they could progress to become the artwork which they are. Definitely The Beatles. They’re amazing. I mean, I like other artists, but they are  definitely my all-around biggest influence and inspiration.

Johnny: Okay. Have you ever considered crowdfunding an album of your 
songs, both old and new, like an IndieGoGo?

Becky: I’ve thought of it. I mean, I have a lot of requests. Some people 
want the soundtracks from my Soft Bodies videos. It’s something that could be in the works because I have a lot of music, but I’m just so busy working and producing shows every month.  I produce for Dish Network,  Bell TV in Canada and Vubiquity, and I just don’t have the time to get on to more projects. I already have enough (laughing).

Johnny: Alright. Jumping back into acting, in 1988, you played the Happy Birthday Girl in Not Of This Earth, which, of course, would be your first collaboration with the aforementioned Jim Wynorski. As I asked your fellow Not Of This Earth star Kelli Maroney when I interviewed her in 2017, Jim is a man who knows how to both have fun and get things done, so what have you liked about working with him?

Becky: Well, I like Jim just all around. I mean, he’s a really creative, really funny guy. If you want a movie done, just give him a budget, give him a deadline, and you’ll get a great film done by hiring Jim Wynorski to direct.  He can get the job done.  Not only is he very creative, funny and  quick, he’s a nice guy with a good heart. 

Johnny: I can say that I thought you displayed great comedic timing in Not Of This Earth.

Becky: Thank you. Well, I had help. I recently saw that movie after not 
having seen it for a long time, and I thought, “Oh, that turned out pretty good”. The reason that it turned out good, and I told Jim this recently, was because of his direction. I think he really helped me to make the part funny. It was cute. I like it (laughing).

Johnny: Definitely. To move on, you’re the second talent from the video All-Star Topless Arm Wrestling that I’ve interviewed, the first being Julie “Gina Carrera” Winchester. The 80s was a very big time for sexy competition videos like that, videos that were provocative, but also had a sort of innocence about them. What do you recall the most about working on that video?

Becky: Did I do arm wrestling? I don’t remember that video. I did a lot 
of competition videos. I never did mud wrestling or jello wrestling, which was really popular in the 80s, but I did some soft wrestles with girls, which I didn’t like because I’m not aggressive at all. I don’t remember specifically doing any arm wrestling, but I did strip contests that were filmed at a strip club in front of a live audience, and who knows? Maybe I appeared in an arm wrestling video, but I just don’t recall. Just because I don’t recall it doesn’t mean it didn’t happen, but I think I would’ve remembered because I was always a pretty good arm wrestler as a kid (laughing), depending on the strength of the other girl.

Johnny: One of your more unusual appearances came when you did a promotional video for California-based automotive service Del’s Truck Wash. How did you get involved with that effort?

Becky: (Laughing) It was just a job. A number of jobs I did were booked 
through agents.  I had a manager, acting and talent agents, so Del’s Truck Wash was just a video I was hired for. It was an in-house promotional video, and it’s really funny, but not intentionally. How did you hear about that one? Did you see it on the Internet?

Johnny: It’s on YouTube.

Becky: Yeah. You know who put that up on YouTube? My brother. He thinks it’s the funniest thing he’s ever seen, and I must say it’s very campy. It’s almost embarrassing.  It was a modeling job, and I was hired on my pictures.  I showed up for a couple of hours with my makeup done and in a bikini. It’s funny (laughing).

Johnny: It is. You made an appearance on “Hot Seat With Wally George”, the infamous California talk show, talking about wanting to be let into men’s clubs. Was that exchange scripted, or was Wally George really that abrasive 
towards you?

Becky: The first time I was on Wally George, he was courteous.  The second time, he was ridiculously obnoxious, but I seemed to have the audience on my side.  He accused me of wearing a overtly sexy dress, but he was the one who picked it out from my wardrobe selection!

Johnny: In the late 80s, you created the aforementioned SoftBodies, the video series that started your long producing career. What inspired you towards starting your own business?

Becky: Okay. What inspired me was I had done a video in 1988, I’m  guessing, for a producer/friend of mine.  It was shot in Palm Springs. I was there as a celebrity judge to judge a bikini contest. I think it was a Coppertone bikini contest. The next day, I went to a house on location in Palm Springs, California,  to shoot some footage of me around a pool.  It was for a video called Becky Bubbles, which capitalized on my role as “Bubbles” in Back to School.  As I noticed the popularity of the “Becky Bubbles” video, which had wide distribution in the video stores, I thought to myself, “well, here’s this guy making all this money, and all he did was shoot this simple video of me. I didn’t really do much, just lay around, jumped in a pool and paddled around”. I thought, “well, why can’t I produce something like that?”  I subsequently proceeded to write a script, not a very good one I might add, entitled Calling All Bimbos. I cast the movie through the local trade magazines in Hollywood, and long story short, it just never really came together. Equipment broke down on the first day that we had it (laughing), and we just had to cancel the whole thing. I was kind of depressed about this situation initially, as I had the whole shoot planned, locations and all.  Since we still had the video production equipment for several days,  I think it was the 4th Of July weekend, when I woke up the next morning I thought, “well, you know, we have all this equipment. We’ve gotten it fixed. Why don’t we shoot some video like I did for Becky Bubbles and all the other similar striptease type videos”, so we did. I shot a video photo session, and then went over to my  father-in-law’s pool and shot for more footage.  I didn’t know what to call it, so I came up with Soft Bodies, the antithesis to the hard body.  Soft Bodies, is a series which features girls with naturally large breasts and without muscular builds… like me! When I needed to edit the Original Soft Bodies show, that’s when I met my editor former actor from Hollywood Hot Tubs and put together a 30 minute program. I then secured a couple of distributors. It started appearing 
in some video stores and it was a success. I then continued on. I wrote 
all the music for everything.  And, that’s how it started.

Johnny: So many gorgeous women, starting with yourself, have modeled for Soft Bodies. Which models have been your favorites to work with?

Becky: Through Soft Bodies, Hot Pink TV,  FantasyOne and Babeflix, there have been many models which were fabulous to work with… some which were or became  friends.  Julia Parton, Danni Ashe, Erica Campbell, Antonia Dorian, Julia Hayes, Scarlet Red, Dani Daniels, Shyla Jennings, just to name a few.

Johnny: You’ve recently relaunched your personal website not only with classic SoftBodies videos and pictures of you, but also incredibly sexy recent pictures and video. You’ve had several different websites over the years, so what went into the design of the current BeckyLeBeau.com?

Becky: I’ve had so many requests for just an all Becky website. We also 
have a SoftBodies.com for all the SoftBodies girls that were in the series. BeckyLeBeau.com was just answering popular demand, and then they 
wanted to see new stuff.  I don’t know if you’re familiar with it, but I have a new TV channel on Roku called Babeflix.  While we’re shooting intros for Babeflix, we also shoot new Becky stills and video.  These new Becky exposes are on BeckyLeBeau.com. I wasn’t sure if I still looked good enough to take off my clothes on camera (laughing). I was nervous to see new nude footage of myself, something I haven’t done in almost 10 years, I was pleasantly surprised and thought I looked okay.  If I didn’t think I looked okay, and, if I looked saw the footage and went, “Bleh”, I wouldn’t put it out there, but I think I still look pretty good.

Johnny: That actually leads to my next question. When it comes to those recent pictures and video, you still look amazing and, in my opinion if I may be so bold, you’ve gotten even sexier as you’ve gotten older, so what do you do that keep you looking so amazing?

Becky: Well, a lot of people ask me that, and I sometimes say, “Well, 
I’ve got a picture of Dorian Gray up in the attic”. No, that’s a joke. What I do is try to keep my homeostasis,  as far as my weight, my diet…I really am addicted to exercise. I exercise every single day, whatever it is. I try and swim three times a week, and I swim a mile-and-a-half each time, which is actually a lot of swimming. For a runner, 1 ½ miles is not that much, but for swimming, it is. I do run sometimes. I have to wear four bras that kind of compress me and compact me because you don’t want to jiggle too much. That does a lot of damage, plus it would be distracting for innocent bystanders!  I do bicycling on a stationary bike and on the street.  I’m pretty consistent with my diet.  I can eat carbs. I can eat sugar. I stay away from fatty foods. Those make me gain weight. I try and keep my weight pretty much the same. I weight about 117 pounds, and I always keep my weight in that range. I never gain a lot of weight or lose a lot of weight.  I think genetics plays a role in keeping my face and figure, in addition to never having had kids.  Although, some of the very young models which we’ve shot can bounce right back after having kids.  I’m not out partying. I don’t drink at all, no alcohol. I never have and I never will. No drugs, no drinking. I’ve never smoked. It’s just basically healthful living.

Johnny: Okay. One thing that stands out about your videos is the eye contact you make with the camera. You make every person watching your videos feel like they’re the only person looking at the footage. Is the eye contact a psychological concept?

Becky: Probably, because I think when I look at the camera, it’s kind of like you imagine that you’re looking at somebody. You don’t know who. It’s not like I’m picturing a particular person or anything like that. It’s kind of a come hither or teasing kind of look.  When you’re flirting with the camera, I think a lot of your personality comes out. I must say in real life I’m not like that, so I enjoy playing a sexy flirt on camera. I enjoy modeling because it enables me to explore that sexy part of myself.

Johnny: What can subscribers to BeckyLeBeau.com expect to see in the years to come?

Becky: I think all the Becky photo sets are up there, and a lot of the videos, but as I covered on the website, there’s a bunch of tapes that I believed were lost in a fire. We have to have them all re-shelled, which is a chore in itself, and then have to transfer them into files. I’ve begun working on doing that from when we first discovered this treasure a few months ago. There are about 50 never before seen Becky segments on these newly discovered tapes. Stay tuned! I look forward to shooting new photos and videos for my fans. That’s what people can look forward to, and they can enjoy what’s on BeckyLeBeau.com, the work that I’ve done over the years.

Johnny: Alright. To my next question: You live in California, and as one of your Facebook friends, I often see pictures of you out and about in the state. I’ve mentioned in the past the possibility of you doing a webseries exploring California in the manner of the late Huell Howser. Have you ever given any thought to adding that to your website?

Becky: Oh, that’s an interesting idea. I mean, I’m open to suggestions like that. I’m not discounting that I’d never do that, but that is a really good idea, actually, and I think I could do it in a sort of campy way. It’s something to consider as another project (laughing).

Johnny: I think you’d do a good job with it. You’re a model, an actress, a singer/songwriter, a website designer and a business owner, so what talent would you like to show off that you haven’t had the chance to yet?

Becky: What I’ve always wanted to do was be a regular on a sitcom. I do have an idea for a sitcom.  I’m funny just naturally, and I think I come off funny and lighthearted. I like to keep it light. Like I said, I’m not into drama. I’m not a drama queen and I can’t even pretend to act like one. I don’t yell. I don’t swear. I don’t get angry. I am pretty light, and I’d like to be in a sitcom. I’d also like to do more with song writing.

Johnny: Alright. I now come to my final question: With all the work you do, what’s your idea of the perfect day off?

Becky: You know, the funny thing is I don’t really take days off. I’m almost always working, or doing something for my dad who is physically disabled, 
but a perfect day off? I like to hike. It would have to be something outdoors when it’s not really hot. It would be sunny, but cool. I like to go to movies, and I like to go out to lunch or dinner. My favorite activity is shopping! (laughing). When I have some spare time, I like to buy a lot of designer shoes,  so I’ll go on Rodeo Drive and shop at Prada, Louis Vuitton, and Jimmy Choo. Just the other day, I bought some boots and dresses at Tory Burch, who by the way is having a great sale right now, and had the Pretty Woman experience, walking out carrying a bunch of shopping bags down Rodeo Drive. That’s the most fun (laughing).

Johnny: Okay. Well, that does it for my questions. I do again thank you for taking the time to do this interview. It means a lot to me. I’m a big fan of the pop culture of the 1980s. It was the decade I turned to as a way of dealing with the stress I encountered in the 90s and 00s with all the bad things I experienced there, from the diagnosis of Asperger’s Syndrome, an autism spectrum disorder, to the death of my father to extensive school bullying to bullying at work. Basically, the 90s and 00s were very dark times for me, but the 80s was there to provide me relief. You did great work in the decade, work that helped take my mind off those problems.

Becky: I’m glad. That’s what it’s for, for entertaining. It’s a little bit of a fantasy. It’s like my company FantasyOne. It’s fantasy to take people’s minds off their everyday problems and troubles and have an escape.  My material is wholesome and showcases girls in that manner.  It’s not porn or anything overly salacious.

Johnny: It’s definitely helped me. The fashions and hairstyles of the 80s often get knocked by irony-minded critics and comedians, but me, I genuinely love it. I think you looked great in the 80s, and I think you look even better now.

Becky: Oh, thank you.

Johnny: You’ve always looked amazing, and more than that, you’re incredibly talented, and it was an honor to get to hear these stories of your career.

Becky: Oh, thank you for giving me the honor of being interviewed. I 
don’t do a whole lot of interviews, but I do appreciate you thinking of 
me. I thank you for the questions. They were really nice questions. I 
enjoyed doing the interview.

Johnny: It’s been an honor to talk to you. I’ll catch you on Facebook, and I look forward to your next pictures and video, whether old or new.

Becky: Okay. Well, thank you so much. It was nice talking to you, and we’ll be in touch.

Johnny: Definitely. Have a good afternoon.

Becky: Thanks. You, too, or have a good evening, I should say.

Johnny: Bye.

Becky: Bye bye.


I would again like to thank Becky LeBeau for taking the time out of her schedule to speak to me. I loved hearing her stories, and I hope you enjoyed reading them. If you want to see more of Becky LeBeau, then and now, (Warning: NSFW link) check out her official websiteBecky can also be followed on Twitter (This link is also NSFW)

Coming soon to the Flashback Interview are Friday The 13th Part V’s final girl Melanie Kinnaman and actress/model Mindi Miller, among other interviews in the works. Thanks for reading, and have a good day, everybody.

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