"The plaster's gettin' harder and my love is perfection, A token of my love for her collection" - Gene Simmons from the 1977 Kiss song "Plaster Caster"
The general public may not know her if they saw her walking down the street or even if they heard her name in conversation, but most have, at least, caught wind of Cynthia Plaster Caster's unusual (s)exploits of making plaster casts of rock star's penises for the last three decades.
Cynthia is one part groupie, one part artist and a ten parts rock 'n' roll fan. That's what got her into this fine mess in the first place. If the music hadn't driven her, she never would've been waiting backstage to meet the musicians that drove her wild. If there weren't so many other girls, like herself, waiting to see their idols up close after their gigs, she would've never devised her Plaster Caster gimmick - one that would ultimately gain her backstage access to 'meat-and-greet' her musical heroes.
This now 55-year old self-described "recovering groupie," began her unusual career in 1968 when she and a friend, under the guise of The Plaster Casters of Chicago, used guitarist Jimi Hendrix's appendage as their first famous model. Despite not having their techniques down to a science when they started, Cynthia has, over time, perfected her methods into a fine art, which she is now making publicly available in limited editions for the first time.
Now you can be the first on your block to own a piece (a very big piece) of Jimi, Noel Redding or even Anthony Newley (apparently rock 'n' roll wasn't all that was on this young gal's mind.) All of the proceeds from these "sweet babies," as Cynthia affectionately refers to them like a proud mother, will go to fund other outside artists' projects - artists who may, otherwise, not be able to afford to express themselves through their art.
Livewire's Tony Bonyata caught up with this rock 'n' roll livewire to find an engaging, warm, funny and, surprisingly, humble person. During their stimulating conversation Cynthia freely discussed her place in history as one of the most renowned groupies, as well as her artistic process, musical loves, family secrets and, oh yeah, dick.
Livewire: It seems with the release of the movie "Almost Famous" a couple of years ago, and now more recently "The Banger Sisters", that being a groupie, or at least romanticizing about it, has never been so popular. Does this give you a sense of pride?
Cynthia: Groupie pride? (laughs) Yes, I'm groupie proud here.
Livewire: But don't you think you started something here?
Cynthia: I think I was just swept away along with the whole British Invasion and sexual revolution wave, along with a bunch of other girls. I'm really happy to have experienced it. I try not to think about starting things or being fabulous or anything or it'll make me crazy. First of all, I didn't invent plaster casting. I'm really trying not to take too much credit.
Livewire: So you're saying you weren't the first to start plaster casting penises?
Cynthia: I believe that men have been plaster casting their own for years before me. Maybe even the Egyptians were dipping their dicks into sand by the beach (laughs).
Livewire: But the way that you've promoted it...
Cynthia: Well, plaster casting rock star's penises I will take credit for.
Livewire: And the whole groupie image that goes along with that?
Cynthia: [A bit of hesitation] Umm, I'm not one of the world's first groupies either. Jesus Christ had groupies. I don't know about promoting the image, though. I feel very fortunate to have witnessed what I have in the music world and otherwise. I'm just glad to have been there in the beginning. It shaped me into what I am now.
Livewire: You actual sound humble about your past as a groupie.
Cynthia: Oh, please!
Livewire: Well, that's pretty much Pamela's [Des Barres] major claim to fame, isn't it?
Cynthia: I don't think that Pamela is the world's biggest self-described groupie. The media calls her that. She is fabulous and wonderful. But she's very humble and sweet. I love her. She's a dear friend of mine.
Livewire: But when the public thinks of groupies from the '60s and '70s you and Pamela come to mind more than anyone else.
Cynthia: That's weird.
Livewire: Is it?
Cynthia: Well, probably Pamela because she's written that fabulous book ["I'm With The Band"]. Maybe a few other groupies like Bebe Buell and Sable Starr, because they had fucked so many famous rock stars. And I guess myself, just because of my own personal groupie schtick that I had.
Livewire: So then you consider yourself more of an artist than a groupie?
Cynthia: I'd have to say that I'm about the same. Even though I'm not actively jumping into bed with rock stars all the time, at the moment I've still got it in my blood, baby! It's like being an alcoholic. You're recovering all the time. I just have groupie reactions to bands when I see them play, like, 'hmmm, I wonder how hard it will be to get backstage tonight?' Or 'will there be someone there to introduce me because I'm just too shy to introduce myself.' I don't know what I'm going to do next, but I can't help but think those thoughts.
Livewire: Obviously it's when somebody moves you.
Cynthia: Oh, yeah. It never stops, really. It ebbs and flows with the music scene in different parts of the world, I think. But there's always something there new and exciting that'll make my spinal cord tingle.
Livewire: What makes your spinal cord tingle right now?
Cynthia: Okay, let's see who I've got in the CD player right now. I'm an aging groupie, I can't remember things anymore (laughs). I like a lot of bands out of Chicago, like Bobby Conn or the Aluminum Group. (Loving sigh) Oh god!
Livewire: How about other Chicago bands like The Blacks, The Tossers, The Arrivals...
Cynthia: Oh yeah! I just witnessed The Blacks right around the breakup. I like what Danny Black is doing now.
Livewire: You mean his Healthy White Baby?
Livewire: So you're really into the Chicago scene?
Cynthia: Oh yeah. I don't think it's ever been better. The last five years have really changed. This used to be a one-horse town - pretty much musically and culturally - but now it's the funnest place in the world.
Livewire: Have you always lived in Chicago?
Cynthia: Yeah, it's been my home-base, except for three miserable years in L.A. It was a place I didn't really like living in at all. All those plastic people. Great place to visit, but forget living there. It's a great place to forge a career in the entertainment business, I guess. But it's just fraught with creepy people that are really anxious to stair-climb over anybody, if they think it will help their career. Really creepy.
Livewire: When was this?
Cynthia: From about '69 to '72.
Livewire: And then you came right back to Chicago?
Cynthia: Yeah, actually with the intent to move to London for awhile, but I got into a car accident and I had a little settlement from that and I was going to live in London for awhile with that, but I wound up blowing it in Chicago instead and just kind of got stuck here. But now I don't call it being stuck here.
Livewire: It's a great city.
Cynthia: Oh yeah. Do you ever go to The Hideout?
Livewire: Oh yeah! Great club and great acts there. When you think of new cutting edge music that's in the community....
Cynthia: And, that's it. It's a community. Bands like to play together here. They like to switch and mix and match amongst themselves a lot of times at The Hideout. And that's also a Chicago thing - that interchanging of musicians within bands. It works better here. That mixture of different genres of music, you know, country and punk and jazz, all in one band. Another band I really like a lot is Bosco and Jorge. They're country and experimental jazz. They're releasing an album next month, I believe. I recommend them very highly.
And speaking of The Hideout, you probably know about Monday nights there.
Livewire: No, I don't.
Cynthia: [Takes a deep awestruck gasp of air] Oh my god, you've got to check this out before it's too late. If you're not doing anything on a Monday....for, I think, maybe the next two or three weeks, Billy [Corgan from the Smashing Pumpkins and Zwan] has been involved in this open mic thing at The Hideout. It's just a temporary thing but he's performed at every one. You know, local musicians sign up to do the open mic thing. They might do two songs with acoustic guitars or upright piano, and it's been fabulous.
Livewire: Sounds like a blast.
Cynthia: Yeah, it is. He [Billy] plays acoustic guitar and sings. Sometimes he sings more softly then he did when he was with The Pumpkins. I really like his softer voice. You never know who's going to show up for this. Two days ago Nicholas Tremulis and Todd [Trainer] from Brick Layer Cake showed up and did their own little things. And a great new duo called Children's Hour that I really like a lot. They sound like chamber music... There's all different people all the time, but always Billy. Sometimes Billy does it alone and other times he'll be doing it with other people.
Livewire: I understand there was also a recent documentary, or cockumentary as the case may be, entitled Plaster Caster that focuses on you and your art of making plaster casts of rock stars' appendages. Can you tell me a little about the film?
Cynthia: It was made by a new film company called Fragment Films. Jessica Villines was the director. Jeff Economy was the director of photography and Brian Johnson the editor and I think that was really an amazing collaboration between three people that resulted in an awesome film. I was glad that the cameras were rolling around the time that they were - during two of the craziest years of my life. It was from around 1998 or '99 to 2000, during which time I had my first ever exhibit in New York. And I casted my first pair of breasts. There was just all kinds of things going on.
Livewire: And the film captured all of that?
Cynthia: Yeah. In fact, they captured so much that there wasn't room for all of it in the film. It'll have to be included in the DVD version, which I'm told there may be soon.
Livewire: So this will made be commercially released?
Cynthia: Yeah, they're negotiating with somebody, but that's all I've been told. Hopefully, it will also get a theatrical or cable T.V. release sometime soon.
Livewire: The thought of casting rock stars penises seems an odd, if not ambitious, endeavor for a young woman. How old were you when you started?
Cynthia: Believe it or not, I was a virgin, and a Catholic trained one. But I was also a very goofy girl. I was very shy and very interested in these British rock stars and I needed some way to lighten up the scenario in the hotel room while I was in the presence of these demigods. Something that would make me laugh and make them laugh and make everybody have a good time. I was also fascinated by these mysterious bulges behind the zippers of men's pants that I had never seen before. I was just getting hornier and more curious about sex.
As it happened, my art teacher told me to make a plaster cast for my homework assignment that weekend. It just happened to be the same weekend that Paul Revere and The Raiders were in town. He said that the object I had to cast had to be solid and could retain its shape, which I heard hard penises could. And that was my immediate reaction to the homework assignment. Thinking [awestruck moan] this is the way I'm going to meet Paul Revere and The Raiders. I'm gonna ask them to help me with my homework. And they wanted to, but we couldn't really make a plaster cast of a penis with the materials that my art teacher suggested, and that being sand and water as a mold. Although I didn't know too much about penises yet, I had a feeling that it wouldn't be able to stay solid in sand and water. So instead I lost my virginity.
Livewire: To whom?
Cynthia: Mark Lindsey [from Paul Revere and The Raiders]. And that's how the Plaster Casters were founded.
Livewire: There was one other gal with you at the time, wasn't there?
Cynthia: Yeah, at that time there was just one other, her name was Pest. She was my best friend in high school. She was also a goofy girl and she was still a virgin at the time. She unloaded that not too long after. Not with a rock star, but...
Um, since we didn't know what we were going to use for that mold instead of sand and water, we thought well let's find rock stars that we can experiment our process on. And while we're doing this why don't we put together a really official looking kit, because, you know, we wanna have a lot of laughs, right? So we felt we had to make this even more absurd by looking like traveling saleswomen with a suitcase and calling cards.
Livewire: And there's your schtick. That's why I'm talking to you right now. The suitcase, the business cards, and, oh yeah, that penis thing.
Cynthia: Yeah, that's the schtick! (laughs)
Livewire: How did your parents react when they found out?
Cynthia: Well, to be quite honest, they never have found out.
Livewire: You must be joking!
Cynthia: No. My father passed away, sadly, a few years ago.
Livewire: But you've been in the media ever since Rolling Stone published their first piece on you in the late '60s.
Cynthia: Yeah, well my mother's still alive but she's so out of it and in her own world that she would never read anything like Rolling Stone. I tend to do interviews with media that she wouldn't have access to. There's going to be something in the Chicago Tribune, but...
Livewire: You'll probably just go over to her house and retrieve it that morning.
Cynthia: Yeah (laughs).
Livewire: That's amazing that it's never come up.
Cynthia: There was actually a news piece about me on Fox32 once and I was afraid that she might watch that, so I just called her the night I thought it would be on, just trying to get her away from the T.V. (laughs)
Livewire: That's hysterical. It sounds like a teen still trying to hide something from their parents.
Cynthia: Yeah, it's pathetic (laughs).
Livewire: Can you tell me about the Cynthia P Caster Foundation which you've recently founded?
Cynthia: It's a not-for-profit institution designed to raise money for needy artists, like myself, and needy musicians and filmmakers that make cutting edge stuff that would normally be overlooked by the bureaucracy, or the big wigs with big money, that might ordinarily finance a more mainstream kind of project. To raise funds for these projects I'm now, for the first time, selling limited editions of some of my plaster casts, as well as early drawings and memorabilia, through the foundation's website www.cynthiapcaster.org
Livewire: Are all of your plaster penises for sale?
Cynthia: No. We want to do different series as we go along and not have everything available at once. Jimi Hendrix, Noel Redding [from the Jimi Hendrix Experience], Clint Poppy - he used to be in Pop Will Eat Itself, now he does film scores, Momus and Anthony Newley, those are all being sold individually. We're also selling them in groupings, such as the Guitarist Collection, the 20th Century Collection and the Curved Collection, which, by the way, is a really good looking collection. It looks like three ballerinas pirouetting. Of course, you can display them any way you want, because they're not attached to bases or anything. There are so many different possibilities with these sweet babies. They look good from so many different angles. It's really up to the eye of the beholder however you want them to be seen.
Livewire: How many actual casts of penises do you have?
Cynthia: I'm not sure of the exact number, but I always say it's something like 59 or 60 and three-quarters, 'cause I only have, like, Wayne Kramer's [from the MC5] head, and half a shaft here...
Livewire: How do have them displayed?
Cynthia: I have about 8 or 9 at home on pedestals in my dining room. I have a cozy setting with warm light. I don't think they're shocking or harsh to look at. I think they're really sweet and benign.
Livewire: You state on your website that you are a "recovering groupie." What exactly does that mean?
Cynthia: Oh, just that I'm not actively jumping into bed with rock stars. But I still have the heart of a groupie. Like I still have groupie ideas and, like I said earlier, groupie reactions to a hot, fabulous, talented, good looking band, or artist. Just like an alcoholic that may have not had a drink in ten years but thinks that there's always the potential. Not that I think that being a groupie is a bad thing. I know it has a bad connotation that was maybe put there by some disgruntled rock star that really didn't like the double standards going on here.
Livewire: Double standards?
Cynthia: You know, the groupies wanted to fuck as many boys as possible, just like the rock stars wanted to fuck as many girls as possible. They wanted it all to themselves, and when there weren't getting it all to themselves they started calling groupies 'sluts,' you know, unlike themselves. There you go.
Livewire: How do think being a groupie differs today from when you started in the late '60s?
Cynthia: The fear of disease and the sexual revolution died down. It wasn't as new and exciting to be in orgy. I think a lot of people were in it because of the danger and the naughtiness of sleeping with a stranger or many strangers, and that's no big deal anymore. And bandmembers may find it safer, for the sake of their sanity, to stay married. Life on the road is pretty crazy and they just find it to be more stabilizing to stick to one girl at a time.
It was fun, but it wasn't perfect. It was actually a great life experience for me because I learned by being a groupie that I wasn't into orgies.
Livewire: Because you participated in them you found that it wasn't for you?
Livewire: And I'm sure you've had your share of life experiences.
Cynthia: Oh yeah. I totally recommend it as a way of researching all the delights and horrors that life has to offer.
Livewire: If you had the opportunity to cast anyone's member today, who would it be?
Cynthia: One new band I really, really like is out of Sweden. They're called The Soundtrack of Our Lives. [Moans] Oh god!
Livewire: Do you have to see the artist to be inspired to want to cast or can you just hear the music?
Cynthia: There's a whole different variety of ways. With Soundtrack of Our Lives I didn't have the album yet, and I went to see them and that's what made me want to buy the album. And I thought the lead singer who's kind of portly was just so sexy. I've never seen a heavy set guy who's sexier. And I just loved the whole band's stage presence, cranking out these great songs that I couldn't get out of my head, even though I'd never heard them before. So yeah, I'd like to do Ebbot [Lundberg] from Soundtrack of Our Lives. Oh yeah, and Quintron and Miss Pussycat. Have you ever heard of them?
Livewire: Wasn't Quintron on an episode of Chic-A-Go-Go [a kitschy music / dance show on Chicago's public access cable channel]?
Cynthia: Yeah, Quintron is originally from Chicago or somewhere in Illinois, but he lives in New Orleans now. He's this electro techno geek / sex god. His wife, Miss Pussycat, has a really wonderful puppet show. It's a really good show, both together and individually. So I hope to capture both of them. I'd love to do Marianne Faithfull.
Livewire: Do you approach prospective subjects or do you wait for them to come to you?
Cynthia: Oh, I approach them. I don't like it when people ask me to do them. I've got to do the choosing. I can't be commissioned or paid to do it. I will only cast people I want to cast. Like the people in Bosco and Jorge, they're all incredibly talented and qualify to be in my collection but they're all so very shy. So I would never ask because that would upset them. They would probably be put on the spot, you know, and I wouldn't want to do that to them.
Livewire: So when is it that you feel that you're not putting someone on the spot?
Cynthia: I research them a little bit. I try to get to know them. If they're just in town for a night and everything is right, then I'll pop the question.
Livewire: Probably your most famous work of art is your casting of Jimi Hendrix, who I understand was actually the first rock star that you successfully casted. Could you explain how you approached him with your idea to cast his second most famous instrument?
Cynthia: Yeah, it was early on. My girlfriends and I followed his limo in my friend's car after the first of two shows they did at the Civic Opera House in Chicago. We arrived just as they did at the Conrad Hilton and we all tumbled mutually out of our respective vehicles and we just stood there looking at Jimi and The Experience very breathlessly saying, 'We are The Plaster Casters of Chicago [nervous panting] and we want to plaster cast your Hampton Wick!'
Livewire: Those exact words?
Cynthia: (Laughs) Yeah, something pretty close to that. And pretty much what Jimi had to say was, 'Ohhh, yeahhh. I heard about you from somebody in the cosmos. Come on up to my room.' (laughs)
Livewire: And it was that simple?
Cynthia: It was that simple. We didn't give a calling card. We had to speak really fast before he went into the hotel.
Livewire: Okay, so you're in Jimi's room. What was the actual process you went through to immortalize his 'Hampton Wick'?
Cynthia: After we went up to the room, I started preparing the mold in the bathroom. I prefer doing it at home now, by the way, because I need the water to be a certain tempature and I like to have a lot of room. Anyway, I was the mold mixer and my partner then, Diane, was the plater, or what people call the fluffer.
Livewire: Or the blower?
Cynthia: Yeah, and she was looking down on Jimi and foreseeing quite a mouthful (laughs).
Livewire: Tough job, so to speak.
Cynthia: Yeah, she had her work cut out for her (laughs). And there was my other friend in the room with us who had never seen a penis before, which might explain why she became a born again Christian about two years later (laughs). She took the notes and she's, like, hiding behind the notes, so he wouldn't see her freaked out face. It's too funny!
So I'm mixing up a batch of plaster and there's sexy Jimi just bigger than the room itself with his presence. He had just his trousers off with his top on and gaucho hat on, and he's dipped into the mold and we pull him out. But because he was one the early ones, we didn't know enough to lubricate his pubes, which is the only part of the body that has to be well lubed. So the pubes got stuck in the mold. He was very patient while I pulled out each pube one by one, so as not to hurt him. He had just had intercourse with the best sized hole his dick had ever been in (laughs). And that was pretty much what happened.
Livewire: How long did this whole process take?
Cynthia: Oh, it probably took somewhere between a half hour to an hour, I'm not sure.
Livewire: Was he performing that night?
Cynthia: Yeah, he still had to go on that night. It was funny because his tour manager looks into the room to let him know to get ready for the show and takes one look [at us doing our thing] and goes 'oops, I'll be back in a few minutes.'
Livewire: Other than Hendrix, are there any other castings that stand above the rest for you, so to speak?
Cynthia: I love them all. I'm not partial to any one more than the other. There's never a dull moment with plaster. I'm looking forward to putting it all down in my book.
Livewire: Yes, I heard that you're working on your autobiography. Have you started on it yet?
Cynthia: I started on it a few years ago. I'm still amassing more and more stuff that I'm remembering. It's going to basically be a black comedy/ self help book about learning all about life by being a groupie. Don't you love self-help books! (laughs)
Livewire: Well, yours is sure to be the first truly riveting one, without a doubt.
Cynthia: Oh, thank you, doll.
Livewire: Gene Simmons has immortalized you in the Kiss song "Plaster Caster."
Cynthia: Yeah, it's weird because I had never met him before and all of a sudden, lo-and-behold there's a song about the Plaster Casters. At the time I wasn't that thrilled, because I really wasn't a big Kiss fan. But now, later on, I really like it. I love the song and I like their music.
Livewire: So I take it the reason that you don't have a Simmons schlong on your mantel is because you never really got into their music.
Cynthia: Yeah, I thought that they were just focusing too much on the visuals, but I see know that they wrote some really great pop songs.
Livewire: Actually his tongue might make a more interesting cast then his penis.
Cynthia: Oh, I don't know. I'm a true collector. I only collect certain things that I'm interested in.
Livewire: So it's dick and tit, or nothing?
Cynthia: That's right. Cute, cuddly, bouncy, goofy, sexy body parts.
Livewire: I read that before you temporarily quit your profession as penis caster / groupie in the '70s that you had a violent hotel room experience with Led Zeppelin. Could you explain what happened?
Cynthia: Yeah, but you know what? I'm kind of reserving that for my book. It's juicy, doll!
Livewire: But was that incident with Zeppelin what made you throw in the groupie towel, at least for awhile?
Cynthia: Let's just say that it made me much more cautious about going into strange men's hotel rooms.
Livewire: How the hell does Anthony Newley fit into this whole cock-rock picture?
Cynthia: Before I was a Beatles fan I was a fledgling show tune groupie. It was my love of that music. I would sing along with these show tunes that my mother bought. And I loved seeing a live in the flesh quasi-famous person on stage singing. It just excited me. I wanted to go backstage and get their autographs. Then The Beatles came along and I actually thought they were a comedy group.
Livewire: Come on!
Cynthia: No, I'm not kidding. I thought they'd be playing like the Shubert Theatre in Chicago someday, and that I would get my mother to take me backstage to meet this cute looking comedy troupe. So Anthony hearkens back to my show tunes roots.
Livewire: Rock 'n' Roll has always been associated with sex. Any theories?
Cynthia: Yeah (laughs). It turns me on. I've wanted to have sex with a man not because he was attractive but because he makes really great music. And not even for fame reasons, but because the music was moving me. Although, I'm not sure that that's always a good criteria for having sex (laughs).
Livewire: What is your favorite term for the male anatomy?
Cynthia: Well, I used to say 'Hampton Wick,' which is cockney rhyming slang for 'dick.' And 'Rig,' which was Keith Moon's word for his own dick. I like 'dick' because it's got that hard 'k' sound. I like 'cock,' too.
Livewire: That sounds harder that 'dick'. The 'd' makes it sound a little less menacing.
Cynthia: Yeah, and 'd' is delicious (laughs).
Livewire: What do consider the single most sexy song?
Cynthia: Well, I guess the song title says it all. "Spanish Flea" by the Tijuana Brass. It gets me going. It makes me really happy. It brightens my day.
Livewire: Was Herb [Albert] ever on your casting list?
Cynthia: He would have been, but I think that he was married. And I usually don't approach married men unless I know their wives. Or guys with girlfriends I don't approach, unless I'm pals with all of them.
Livewire: Speaking in strictly artistic terms, do you prefer circumcised or uncircumcised?
Cynthia: Oh, it doesn't matter. I don't have a preference. In plaster casting terms they look almost identical when they're hard.
Livewire: Some artists work in brushes and oils. You, however, work with plaster and penises...
Cynthia: Yeah, I have a very soft spot in my heart for hard plaster. But I've also been drawing still lifes these days.
Livewire: I've seen some of your early drawings such as Brian Jones and Paul McCartney, and they're really beautiful.
Cynthia: Oh, thank you. I was an art major before I started plaster casting.
Livewire: I also understand that you're now also making castings of female musician's breasts. With someone who is obviously as 'dick-happy' as yourself, how did this come about?
Cynthia: Well, there are quite a few talented women in bands now. Much more now then there used to be. And they were begging to be captured. I am painfully, boringly hetero, but the boobs...I like body parts that stick out.
Livewire: You have 'platers' for your male castees, but for the gals do you have to turn down the thermostat or have someone sexually stimulate them for stronger nipple impressions?
Cynthia: Girls are not demanding in that area, and actually the mold tends to be the stimuli, because it's kind of on the cool side. Makes their nipples hard.
Livewire: Who was your last casting of and when was it?
Cynthia: The very last casting I did was a pair of breasts almost a year ago belonging to Stephanie from the Milwaukee group Competitorr. They're wonderful. Kind of new wave pop kind of band. Stephanie is the lead singer and she's also a film maker. I love those renaissance people.
Livewire: Do you see a time when you won't be covering men's erect penises and women's breasts in plaster?
Cynthia: When there aren't any more talented people left. But I don't see that day, so I will never retire.
Livewire: You mentioned earlier that you held your first major exhibition of your artwork about two years ago in New York. Do you have any plans for future showings?
Cynthia: Yes, there's actually going to be one in about a month and half in San Francisco at a place called Artrock.
Livewire: And last but not least, Cynthia, does size really matter?
Cynthia: No way! Talent matters.
Cynthia Plaster Caster in the '70s.
For more information on Cynthia Plaster Caster check out the following links:
The Official Cynthia Plaster Caster Website www.cynthiaplastercaster
The Cynthia P Caster Foundation www.cynthiapcaster.org
Plaster Caster: The Movie (Fragment Films)www.plastercaster.com