Love it or despise it, American culture's sexual fantasy of the moment is Since Random House bought the rights to the trilogy in 2012, the series has sold well over 100 million copies worldwide.Trailers for the movie adaptation of the first book have been viewed 250 million times, according to an ad aired in early February; it’s expected to gross at least million at the box office in its opening weekend.
When the movie comes out, the version of hot, kinky sex will become explicit and precise, no longer dependent upon the imaginations of readers.
Early reports say the movie shows at least 20 full minutes of sex, although it's only rated R. Anastasia Steele, a middle-class senior at Washington State University Vancouver, meets Christian Grey, an incredibly handsome, debonair 27-year-old multi-millionaire CEO. Theirs is a romance full of drama and passion, and they end up living the conventional American fantasy: love, marriage, and a kid. Early on in the first book, Ana discovers that Christian has a “dark secret”: He’s obsessed with BDSM—a condensed abbreviation for bondage and discipline, dominance and submission, and sadism and masochism.
From Freud to Ludacris, it's been an elusive idea, suggesting both an escape from reality and an expression of hidden desire.
In culture, fantasy works like a mirror: It reflects who we are, but it also shapes what we become.
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