Jamie Dornan: Fifty Shades of Grey Is Not ‘Misogynistic’
January 2, 2015 - Fifty Shades of Grey
Fifty Shades of Grey revolves around a attribute in that a lady is intent in a intimately (and otherwise) cooperative attribute with a successful businessman whose fetishes embody regulating whips, paddles, and earthy restraints.
However, that doesn’t meant the calm of a film is anti-feminist.
“I can know because people contend restraining a lady adult and spanking her is misogynistic,” Dornan tells Elle U.K. in a Feb issue, on newsstands now. “But actually, some-more group are submissives than women. Very absolute men. It’s a distant bigger stage than we imagined.”
Adds Dornan: “In flattering most any city in a universe that we could name, people wish to get spanked with a paddle with studs on it.”
Dornan would know: He reveals that he visited tangible sex dungeons in credentials for his role. “I went there, they offering me a beer, and they did … whatever they were into. we saw a widespread with one of his dual submissives,” he tells a magazine.
Of course, Fifty Shades of Grey is not all blindfolds and round gags.
“The adore story is some-more critical than a BDSM aspect,” Dornan says. “I mean, we are going to tell a adore story, we know, it can’t only be what happens in a Red Room, that’s not a film.”
“There’s so most some-more going on than that,” he adds.
The film, formed on a trilogy created by E.L. James that initial found life on a Web as Twilight fan fiction, hits theaters on Feb. 13 – only in time for Valentine’s Day.