Fifty Shades of Grey Fifty Shades of Grey
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Film Date :   February 9, 2015
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Fifty Shades of Grey

Anastasia "Ana" Steele is a 21-year-old college senior attending Washington State University in Vancouver, Washington . Her best friend is Katherine "Kate" Kavanagh, who writes for the college newspaper. Due to an illness, Kate persuades Ana to take her place and interview 27-year-old Christian Grey, a successful and wealthy young entrepreneur in Seattle . Ana is instantly attracted to Christian, but also finds him intimidating. As a result, she stumbles through the interview and leaves Christian's office believing it went badly. Ana consoles herself by thinking they will never meet again. However, Christian appears at the hardware store where she works. While he purchases various items including cable ties, masking tape and rope, Ana informs Christian that Kate would like some photographs to go along with her article about him. Christian gives Ana his phone number. Later, Kate urges Ana to call Christian and arrange a photo shoot with their photographer friend, José Rodriguez.

The next day José, Kate, and Ana arrive for the photo shoot at the Heathman Hotel where Christian is staying. Christian asks Ana out for coffee. He asks if she's dating anyone, specifically José. Ana replies that she is not dating anyone. During the conversation, Ana learns that Christian is also single, but he says he is no romantic. Ana is intrigued but believes she is not attractive enough for Christian. Later, Ana receives a package from Christian containing first edition copies ofTess of the d'Urbervilles, which stuns her. Later that night, Ana goes out drinking with her friends and ends up drunk dialling Christian, who informs her that he will be coming to pick her up because of her inebriated state. Ana goes outside to get some fresh air, and José attempts to kiss her, but he is stopped by Christian's arrival. Ana leaves with Christian, but not before she discovers that Kate has been flirting with Christian's brother, Elliot. Later, Ana wakes to find herself in Christian's hotel room, where he scolds her for not taking proper care of herself. Christian then reveals that he would like to have sex with her. He initially says that Ana will first have to fill out paperwork, but later goes back on this statement after making out with her in the elevator.

Ana goes on a date with Christian where he takes her in his helicopter,Charlie Tango, to his apartment. Once there, Christian insists that she sign a non-disclosure agreement forbidding her to discuss anything that they do together, which Ana agrees to sign. He also mentions other paperwork, but first takes her to his playroom full of BDSM toys and gear. There Christian informs her that the second contract will be one of dominance and submission and that there will be no romantic relationship, only a sexual one. The contract even forbids Ana from touching Christian or making eye contact with him. At this point, Christian realizes that Ana is a virgin and agrees to take her virginity without making her sign the contract. The two then have sex. The following morning, Ana and Christian once again have sex. His mother then arrives moments after their sexual encounter, and is surprised by the meeting, having previously thought Christian was homosexual because he was never seen with a woman. Christian later takes Ana out to eat, and he reveals to her that he lost his virginity at fifteen to one of his mother's friends, Elena Lincoln, and that his previous dominant/submissive relationships (Christian reveals that in his first dominant/submissive relationship he was the submissive) failed due to incompatibility. They plan to meet up again and Christian takes Ana home, where she discovers several job offers and admits to Kate that she and Christian had sex.

Over the next few days, Ana receives several packages from Christian. These include a laptop to enable her to perform research on the BDSM lifestyle in consideration of the contract, as well as for the two of them to communicate, since she has never previously owned a computer, and a more detailed version of the dominant/submissive contract. She and Christian email each other, with Ana teasing him and refusing to honour parts of the contract, such as only eating foods from a specific list. Ana later meets up with Christian to discuss the contract, only to grow overwhelmed by the potential BDSM arrangement and the potential of having a sexual relationship with Christian that is not romantic in nature. Because of these feelings, Ana runs away from Christian and does not see him again until her college graduation, where he is a guest speaker. During this time, Ana agrees to sign the dominant/submissive contract. Ana and Christian once again meet up to further discuss the contract, and they go over Ana's hard and soft limits . Ana is spanked for the first time by Christian; the experience leaves her both enticed and slightly confused. This confusion is exacerbated by Christian's lavish gifts, and the fact that he brings her to meet his family. The two continue with the arrangement without Ana having yet signed the contract. After successfully landing a job with Seattle Independent Publishing (SIP), Ana further bristles under the restrictions of the non-disclosure agreement and her complex relationship with Christian. The tension between Ana and Christian eventually comes to a head after Ana asks Christian to punish her in order to show her how extreme a BDSM relationship with him could be. Christian fulfils Ana's request, beating her with a belt, only for Ana to realize that the two of them are incompatible. Devastated, Ana leaves Christian and returns to the apartment she shares with Kate.

Background

trilogy was developed from aTwilightfan fiction series originally titledMaster of the Universeand published episodically on fan-fiction websites under the pen name "Snowqueen's Icedragon". The piece featured characters named after Stephenie Meyer 's characters inTwilight, Edward Cullen and Bella Swan . After comments concerning the sexual nature of the material, James removed the story from the fan-fiction websites and published it on her own website, FiftyShades.com. Later she rewroteMaster of the Universeas an original piece, with the principal characters renamed Christian Grey and Anastasia Steele and removed it from her website before publication.Meyer commented on the series, saying "that's really not my genre, not my thing... Good on her—she's doing well. That's great!"

, was released in September 2011; and the third,Fifty Shades Freed, followed in January 2012. The Writers' Coffee Shop had a restricted marketing budget and relied largely on book blogs for early publicity, but sales of the novel were boosted by word-of-mouth recommendation. The book's erotic nature and perceived demographic of its fan base as being composed largely of married women over thirty led to the book being dubbed "Mommy Porn" by some news agencies.The book has also reportedly been popular among teenage girls and college women.By the release of the final volume in January 2012, news networks in the United States had begun to report on theFifty Shadestrilogy as an example of viral marketing and of the rise in popularity of female erotica, attributing its success to the discreet nature of e-reading devices .Due to the heightened interest in the series, the license to theFifty Shadestrilogy was picked up by Vintage Books for re-release in a new and revised edition in April 2012. The attention that the series has garnered has also helped to spark a renewed interest in erotic literature . Several popular works, such as Anne Rice 'sThe Sleeping Beautyquartet and M.M. Majer'sEro 4, have been republished to meet the higher demand.

Amazon UK announced that it had sold more copies ofFifty Shades of Greythan it had the entireHarry Potterseries combined, making E. L. James its best-selling author, replacing J. K. Rowling , though worldwide theHarry Potterseries sold more than 450 million copies compared toFifty Shades of Grey's sales of 60 million copies.It was number one onUSA Today 's best-selling books list for twenty weeks in a row, breaking a previous record of 16 weeks set byIn the Kitchen with Rosie: Oprah's Favorite Recipesby Rosie Daley andThe Hunger Gamesby Suzanne Collins .

Reception

Salman Rushdie said about the book: "I've never read anything so badly written that got published. It madeTwilightlook likeWar and Peace."Maureen Dowd described the book inThe New York Timesas being written "like a Bronte devoid of talent," and said it was "dull and poorly written."Jesse Kornbluth ofThe Huffington Postsaid: "As a reading experience,Fifty Shades...is a sad joke, puny of plot".

Entertainment Weeklywriter Lisa Schwarzbaum gave the book a "B+" rating and praised it for being "in a class by itself."British author Jenny Colgan inThe Guardianwrote "It is jolly, eminently readable and as sweet and safe as BDSM (bondage, discipline, sadism and masochism) erotica can be without contravening the trade descriptions act " and also praised the book for being "more enjoyable" than other "literary erotic books".However,The Daily Telegraphcriticised the book as "treacly cliché" but also wrote that the sexual politics inFifty Shades of Greywill have female readers "discussing it for years to come."A reviewer for theLedger-Enquirerdescribed the book as guilty fun and escapism, but that it "also touches on one aspect of female existence [female submission]. And acknowledging that fact – maybe even appreciating it – shouldn't be a cause for guilt."The New Zealand Heraldstated that the book "will win no prizes for its prose" and that "there are some exceedingly awful descriptions," but it was also an easy read; "(If you only) can suspend your disbelief and your desire to – if you'll pardon the expression – slap the heroine for having so little self respect, you might enjoy it."

Jessica Reaves, of theChicago Tribune, wrote that the "book's source material isn't great literature", noting that the novel is "sprinkled liberally and repeatedly with asinine phrases", and described it as "depressing".The book garnered some accolades. In December 2012, it won both "Popular Fiction" and "Book of the Year" categories in the UK National Book Awards .In that same month,Publishers Weeklynamed E. L. James the 'Publishing Person of the Year', causing an "outcry from the literary world". For example, "What wasPublishers Weeklythinking?" askedLos Angeles Timeswriter Carolyn Kellogg, while aNew York Daily Newsheadline read, "Civilization ends: E.L. James named Publishers Weekly's ‘Person of the Year’."

Controversies

Fifty Shades of Greyhave drawn much concern and criticism. In the opinion ofNewsweek, "...for every blogger or expert proclaimingFifty Shadesan emancipating tool for women, there's another decrying it as dangerous trash."

Origin as fan fiction

has attracted criticism due to its origin as a fan fiction based on theTwilightnovels, with some readers predicting copyright issues due to this connection. Amanda Hayward of The Writer's Coffee Shop responded to these claims by stating thatFifty Shades of Grey"bore very little resemblance toTwilight"and that "Twilightand [the]Fifty Shadestrilogy are worlds apart".

was listed as one ofTimemagazine's "100 Most Influential People in the World",Richard Lawson ofThe Atlantic Wirecriticised her inclusion due to the trilogy's fan fiction beginnings.

material was placed in the public domain in its original Twilight-based form,but later capitulated and stopped production of their film.

Depiction of BDSM

BDSM , with some BDSM participants stating that the book confuses BDSM with abuse and presents it as a pathology to be overcome, as well as showing incorrect and possibly dangerous BDSM techniques.

By contrast, Timothy Laurie and Jessica Kean argue that "film fleshes out an otherwise legalistic concept like 'consent' into a living, breathing, and at times, uncomfortable interpersonal experience," and "dramatises the dangers of unequal negotiation and the practical complexity of identifying one's limits and having them respected."Coinciding with the release of 'Fifty Shades of Grey' and its surprising popularity, injuries related to BDSM and sex toy use spiked dramatically. In 2012, the year after the book was published, injuries requiring Emergency Room visits increased by over 50% from 2010 (the year before the book was published). This is speculated to be due to people unfamiliar with both the proper use of these toys and the safe practice of Bondage and other "kinky" sexual fetishes, attempting what they've read in the book.The book has also been criticised by practitioners of BDSM as poorly researched, especially as to the "safe, sane and consentual" mantra of the community. An example of the lack of EL James's knowledge is her take on a "submissive's" role in the relationship, that the submissive is completely at the mercy of the Dominant. "In a healthy Dominant/submissive relationship, the reality is exactly the opposite. The [submissive partner] determines what happens. They are supposed to have the absolute power to make a "scene" stop, and that's kind of the point -- it's about trust... that's part of the art of being a bottom: communicating clearly to your top, while still letting them feel like they're guiding things."

Glorification of abusive relationships

BDSM at all, but rather is characteristic of an abusive relationship. In 2013, social scientist Amy E. Bonomi published a study wherein the books were read by multiple professionals and assessed for characteristics of intimate partner violence , or IPV, using the CDC's standards for emotional abuse and sexual violence. The study found that nearly every interaction between Ana and Christian was emotionally abusive in nature, including stalking, intimidation, and isolation. The study group also observed pervasive sexual violence within the CDC's definition, including Christian's use of alcohol to circumvent Ana's ability to consent, and that Ana exhibits classic signs of an abused woman, including constant perceived threat, stressful managing, and altered identity.

binge drinking in the last month, and having 5 or more sexual partners before age 24. The authors could not conclude whether women already experiencing these problems were drawn to the series, or if the series influenced these behaviours to occur after reading by creating underlying context.The study's lead researcher contends that the books romanticize dangerous behavior and "perpetuate dangerous abuse standards."The study was limited in that only women up to age 24 were studied, and no distinction was made among the reader sample between women who enjoyed the series and those that had a strong negative opinion of it, having only read it out of curiosity due to the media hype or other obligation.

and sexologist Logan Levkoff discussed the book onThe Today Show,about whetherFifty Shadesperpetuated violence against women ; Levkoff said that while that is an important subject, this trilogy had nothing to do with it – this was a book about a consensual relationship. Dr. Drew commented that the book was "horribly written" in addition to being "disturbing" but stated that "if the book enhances women's real-life sex lives and intimacy, so be it."

Censorship or removal of books

Fifty Shades of Greyfrom their shelves, with an official stating that it did not meet the selection criteria for the library and that reviews for the book had been poor. A representative for the library stated that it was due to the book's sexual content and that other libraries had declined to purchase copies for their branches.Deborah Caldwell-Stone of the American Library Association commented that "If the only reason you don't select a book is that you disapprove of its content, but there is demand for it, there's a question of whether you're being fair. In a public library there is usually very little that would prevent a book from being on the shelf if there is a demand for the information."Brevard County public libraries later made their copies available to their patrons due to public demand.

The judge stated that he was prompted to make such an order after seeing children reading them,basing his decision on a law stating that "magazines and publications whose content is improper or inadequate for children and adolescents can only be sold if sealed and with warnings regarding their content".

Media

Film adaptation

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