In the final scene, Tramell pays a visit to Glass at a local mental hospital where he has been institutionalised, and he learns from her that the subject of her latest best-selling novel was a man very much like him. One night, Glass goes on a date with Michelle Broadwin, and has rough, violent sex with her after dealings with Tramell. He confronts Tramell at her apartment where they engage in passionate sex. First of all the plot is idiotic, it has no sense at all. There is a struggle between Glass and Gardosh, in which the latter is knocked out. Milena Gardosh. Tramell claims that she manipulated Glass into committing all those murders for her own amusement, and flashbacks are shown of Glass committing the murders. Bean, Barish, and Caton-Jones, to our disappointment but perhaps their own relief , are simply not piggish enough. Though we can believe she would want to break through his stolid exterior and reveal the primal urges he denies, it takes far too long — almost until the end of the film — for his stiff upper lip to crumble. The cops bring in a psychiatrist named Michael Glass David Morrissey to interview her, and she instantly sizes him up as an excellent candidate for her next game of sexual cat-and-mouse. And the suspense is very low. After numerous cuts, it was released with an R rating for "strong sexuality, nudity, violence, language, and some drug content".