Lady chatterleys lover sex scene
The book was also banned for obscenity in the United States (1929–59), Canada, Australia, India, and Japan.
The book soon became notorious for its story of the physical (and emotional) relationship between a working class man and an upper class woman, its explicit descriptions of sex, and its use of then-unprintable (four-letter) words.
Lawrence explores a wide range of different types of relationships.
The reader sees the brutal, bullying relationship between Mellors and his wife Bertha, who punishes him by preventing his pleasure.
Then Suzanne falls in love with the man hired to build the office.
The scene where the gamekeeper and Lady Chatterley "decorate" each other with flowers and subsequently disport themselves outside in the field and woods is a particularly interesting and memorable sequence.
One minor quibble: the film seemed to both begin and end rather abruptly...you'll know what I mean when you watch it.
The story concerns a young married woman, the former Constance Reid (Lady Chatterley), whose upper class husband, Sir Clifford Chatterley, described as a handsome, well-built man, has been paralysed from the waist down due to a Great War injury.
In addition to Clifford's physical limitations, his emotional neglect of Constance forces distance between the couple.