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They’re just three young, relatively naive people, each of them trying to do the right thing.” Norton believes television versions of literary classics can appeal to today’s young people who are more likely to enjoy reading updates on Facebook.
She decries the spiritual life, the life of the mind, and valorizes instead the human body, predicting a future blessed by the realization of the body's preeminence. The next day Hilda will pick her up and they will make good their departure.
BBC One’s adaptation of DH Lawrence classic Lady Chatterley’s Lover has sparked speculation about its sex scenes before it even screens.
The latest screen incarnation of the 1928 novel about an aristocratic woman’s affair with a lowly gamekeeper stars The Borgias’ Holliday Grainger as Lady Chatterley, Happy Valley’s James Norton as her husband, Clifford, and Game Of Thrones’ Richard Madden as her lover, Oliver Mellors. “In 2015 we are no longer shocked by this, and we are no longer shocked that people in books also have sex.” Following publication of the full version of Lawrence’s work, Penguin Books was tried under the Obscene Publications Act 1959 for frequent use of the word “f***” and its derivatives.
The jury found for Penguin Books and since then Lady Chatterley’s Lover has enjoyed an infamy which remains just as potent today.
In addition to directing duties, Line Of Duty’s Jed Mercurio also wrote the new adaptation, which presents a more rounded picture of Lady Chatterley’s husband.
She treats him with contempt and condescension; he responds by reverting to his Derbyshire dialect--asserting himself as a common, earthy man--and accusing her of sexual frigidity. Connie spends a night of pure sensual passion with Mellors, in which she reaches new heights of sexual pleasure through passivity before his masculine will, learning in the process to discard shame and convention. In his essay "A Propos of Lady Chatterley's Lover, Lawrence explained at length the mentality he was trying to combat with his frank sexuality and worship of the body. And then think of poor Celia, made to feel iniquitous about her proper natural function, by her "lover." It is monstrous." Lawrence was appalled at the idea of people feeling shame about their bodies.