Patricia Rhomberg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Patricia Rhomberg
Born (1953-09-15) September 15, 1953 (age 61)[1][2]
Vienna, Austria[1]
Nationality Austrian[1][2]
Other names Patricia Ragga[2]
Ethnicity Caucasian[1][2]
Modeling information
Height 5 ft 4 in (1.63 m)[2]
Weight 127 lb (58 kg)
Hair color Brown[1][2]
Eye color Brown[2]

Patricia Rhomberg (born 15 September 1953) is an Austrian former pornographic film actress from the 1970s.[1][2]

She was working as a medical assistant when she met the German director Hans Billian and began a relationship with him. In 1975, she starred in the first full hardcore German porn movie, Bienenstich im Liebesnest[1] (the soft version was named Im Gasthaus zum scharfen Hirschen and was also known as Zimmermädchen machen es gerne) directed by Billian, where she played "Graziella Schill", a woman chasing the elderly husband who cheated. In this film, she did not perform hardcore action: the most explicit sexual act is a brief footjob.

In 1976, Billian gave her the lead role (in part because she had the proper dialect for it[3]) in the first part of the porn classic Josefine Mutzenbacher – Wie sie wirklich war (known in English as Sensational Janine),[4][5] in which she plays the Vienna prostitute Josefine Mutzenbacher.[3] This film brought her to fame in Germany: Rhomberg has sexual intercourse with ten men (eight in the shorter version of the German DVD), including Frithjof Klausen, who plays her stepfather, except for two on which performs only fellatio and/or handjobs. Josefine's age is 14 years old in the novel, but no age is mentioned in the script of the film. Jim Holliday has described this film as "easily the best and most accurate of several films based on the life and adventures of legendary Viennese madam Josephine Mutzenbacher" and his "all time foreign favorite" adult film.[6] Sensational Janine was "one of the most successful foreign x-rated films ever to cross the Atlantic",[7] and the movie is "today seen as one of the best porns of all time".[3]

In 1977, she starred in Kasimir der Kuckuckskleber.[1] Her role was "Larissa Holm", a "fun loving" young woman who agrees with "Kasimir Zwickelhuber" (played by Sepp Gneißl) to go into prostitution in order to pay off some debts. Around this period as well, she starred in numerous hardcore loops directed by Billian, such as Venus in Seide and Schwarzer Orgasmus, which were among the first examples of interracial pornography on the German porn scene.

In addition to her acting work, she also worked as a fluffer for other Billian films. She made a brief appearance in the film Heiße Locher, geile Stecher, which was apparently shot before Josefine Mutzenbacher ... wie sie wirklich war? or even before Bienenstich im Liebesnest but which came out much later.

In 1978, she broke with Billian and returned to her original profession.

Partial filmography (all directed by Hans Billian)[edit]

  • Shorts, circa 1975:
    • Die Bühne
    • Hexy l'amour
    • Im Brummi bumst's sich besser
    • Sanitätsgefreiter Neumann
    • Schwarzer Orgasmus
    • Venus in Seide
    • Wie rettet man eine Ehe?
    • Die Wirtin von der Lahn
  • 1975: Im Gasthaus zum scharfen Hirschen (also known as Bienenstich im Liebesnest or Zimmermädchen machen es gerne)
  • 1979: Heiße Löcher, geile Stecher (cameo)


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "Patricia Rhomberg". Retrieved 20 August 2013. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h "Patricia Rhomberg". Retrieved 20 August 2013. 
  3. ^ a b c "Heidi, das Luder von der Alm". 22 May 2009. Retrieved 23 September 2013. 
  4. ^ Kent Smith; Darrell W. Moore; Merl Reagle (1 November 1983). Adult Movies. Pocket Books (Mm). p. 214. ISBN 978-0-671-46844-6. Retrieved 20 August 2013. 
  5. ^ Achim K. Krull; Eleanor Hendriks-Witmer; Murray Shukyn (1985). Video movies to go: the complete video movie review guide. Grosvenor House Press. p. 372. ISBN 978-0-919959-21-7. Retrieved 20 August 2013. 
  6. ^ Jim Holliday (1986). Only the Best: Jim Holliday's Adult Video Almanac and Trivia Treasury. Cal Vista Direct. p. 84. Retrieved 20 August 2013. 
  7. ^ The Film Journal. Pubsun Corporation. January 1984. p. 26. Retrieved 20 August 2013. 

External links[edit]