Pretty ladies, pretty e-mails and pretty places to remember to go to. There probably hasn't been a prettier iPhone apps of the week since like, well, ever. I would say this though, that's mostly because of the lovely ladies of Me in My Place. Sparrow, you ain't so bad yourself.

Me in My Place: Me in My Place isn't your traditional app, instead it exists for subscribers ($15/year, $5/month) on the web. Just point your smartphone's browser to and you can sign up/sign in and see pictures with a touch of tasteful teasing erotica. And just like the name suggests, it's a photography series of women inside their homes. So yeah. Try it. It's beautiful women at what is probably their most revealing, inside your smartphone. Subscription

Sparrow: Finally, e-mail that doesn't suck. The biggest beneficiaries of Sparrow will be iPhone owners who use Gmail. Like Google's own "app," Sparrow brings support for priority inboxes, the ability to star and label messages, and offers up a threaded view far better than what you get in Apple's mail app. But unlike Google's failed attempt at email on iOS, Sparrow supports multiple accounts, works with notification center, and runs natively on the phone, so you can view offline emails (it will store as many as your last 1000).$3

March Madness: The tourney is up and running but if you want to catch the games that actually matter now, get the NCAA March Madness app. If you just want to check scores and stats, the app is free. If you want to watch livestreams of the game (which actually look good!), you have to fork over $4 bucks. Worth it. Free

Everplaces: Everplaces is an elegantly designed app that you use to remember places you're at and the places you want to go to. Think of it as a to do list for new spots to go to. Hear about a fancy restaurant you want to try? Put it in Everplaces. Next time you're looking for something to eat, you'll see it right there. Saw a new bar? Add it in so you know where to get drunk next. Free

Pocket Doorbell: As long as the contacts listed in your iPhone include their full address, the Pocket Doorbell app will use your location data to automatically call or text them when you get to their place. When you get close to their home the person's name will appear underneath the actual doorbell button on a faux engraved plaque, and if for whatever reason the app's mistaken, you can easily go in and specify who's home you're actually at. Free