Video lady chatterley lover sex scene at rain
"I've only been to this country two or three times in my life and I don't even speak the language."But I do know English literature - I'm a big admirer of Thomas Hardy, Jane Austen, Mary Shelley - and when I finally came across Lady Chatterley's Lover, I was flabbergasted.No other book or film had ever spoken to me with such honesty and in such detail about the transformative process of two people falling in love."So often in fiction, at the moment a couple first has sex, everything becomes simple: they get married and have lots of children like in some sort of fairy tale.As Richardson says, it emphasised the essential innocence of Lady Chatterley, whose character has been so cruelly besmirched by ungenerous hacks describing her as a bored, upper-class housewife who likes a bit of rough.For Richardson, part of the responsibility of having your name above the titles is to correct this kind of misconception.Though it's mostly sophisticated when it comes to tackling the subject of sex -- a tough feat considering there's so much of it in the movie -- some scenes are quite graphic (one shows a woman atop a man, both naked; another shows a man's genitals).And the sounds the lovers make during sex are even more explicit.Lady Chatterley was adapted from Lady Chatterley et l'Homme des Bois, the second of three versions Lawrence would publish of his best-known novel (it was published in English as John Thomas and Lady Jane).
Lawrence's once-scandalous tale of a married woman who finds herself through an affair with another man is brought to the screen in this adaptation directed by Pascale Ferran.
Also, Sir Clifford and his pals discuss the gruesome business and casualties of war in an early scene.
A handful of scenes depict simulated intercourse, though in many of them the characters are still partially clothed.
Without a word, the gamekeeper leads the lady of the manor into his shed, lays her down on a rough blanket, unbuckles his belt and makes love to her.
The floorboards creak, time passes, the dishevelled couple stare into each other's eyes in bewildered, post-coital silence. "Moi," she says, in a breathy Gallic whisper, "je suis contente."Lady Chatterley, an exquisite new film adaptation of one of the most notorious novels in English literary history, is D H Lawrence with added je ne sais quoi: it's restrained, elegant - and entirely in French."Not only am I not English, but I don't know England very intimately at all," says director Pascale Ferran, drawing deeply on a cigarette and tracking, through wire-rimmed spectacles, the cloud that escapes her lips and takes up residence in the air above her head.