Is 50 Shades of GREY a legitimate story?

Posted by House Zacho on January 25th, 2021

What's a dream? From Freud to Ludacris, it has been an elusive idea, indicating both an escape from reality and an expression of hidden want. In culture, fantasy works just like a mirror: It reflects that we are, but in addition, it shapes what we get. Love it or despise it, American culture's sexual fantasy of this moment is Fifty Shades of Grey. Considering that Random House bought the rights to the trilogy in 2012, the series has sold well over 100 million copies worldwide. Trailers for the movie version of the first book have been seen 250 million times, according to an advertisement aired in early February; it is expected to gross at least million at the box office in its opening weekend. And that usually means the Fifty Shades dream is going to become all the stronger. Yes, the story will likely reach an even larger audience, but more importantly, it will be told in a brand new, visual type. After the film comes out, the Fifty Colours version of hot, kinky sex will get explicit and exact, no more determined by the imaginations of viewers. Early reports say the movie shows at least 20 full minutes of sex, although it's only rated R. The story is fairly easy. Anastasia Steele, a middle-class senior at Washington State University Vancouver, meets Christian Grey, a very handsome, debonair 27-year-old multi-millionaire CEO. They fall in love, hard and quick. Theirs is a romance full of passion and drama, and they wind up living the traditional American dream: love, union, and a kid. What's not so standard is their gender. Early in the first book, Ana discovers that Christian has a"dark secret": He is obsessed with BDSM--a condensed abbreviation for bondage and discipline, dominance and submission, and sadism and masochism. This is the fundamental tension of these novels: Ana enjoys Christian, but she does not need to become his submissive; Christian enjoys Ana, but he's turned on by abusive sex. As many experienced BDSM practitioners emphasized to me, there are healthful, ethical tactics to consensually combine pain and sex. All of these require self-knowledge, communication abilities, and emotional maturity in order to earn the sex safe and mutually gratifying. The problem is that Fifty Shades casually associates hot sex with violence, but without any of the context. Occasionally, Ana says yes to sex she is uncomfortable with because she's too shy to speak her thoughts, or because she's afraid of losing Christian; she provides consent when he would like to inflict pain, yet that does not prevent her from being harmed. For more details please visit esaretin bedeli izle (Watch the price of bondage).

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House Zacho

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House Zacho
Joined: January 2nd, 2021
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