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She clung to him unconscious in passion, and he never quite slipped from her, and she felt the soft bud of him within her stirring, and strange rhythms flushing up into her with a strange rhythmic growing motion, swelling and swelling til it filled all her cleaving consciousness, and then began again the unspeakable motion that was not really motion, but pure deepening whirlpools of sensation swirling deeper and deeper through all her tissue and consciousness, til she was one perfect concentric fluid of feeling, and she lay there crying in unconscious inarticulate cries.” ― “And that is how we are. There was nothing left to disguise or be ashamed of.
By strength of will we cut off our inner intuitive knowledge from admitted consciousness. but the vast masses seem to be mackerel or herring, and if you're not mackerel or herring yourself, you are likely to find very few good fish in the sea.” ― “So as long as you can forget your body you are happy and the moment you begin to be aware of your body, you are wretched. She shared her ultimate nakedness with a man, another being.” ― “They lived freely among the students, they argued with the men over philosophical, sociological and artistic matters, they were just as good as the men themselves: only better, since they were women.” ― “You're spending your life without renewing it.
Let's begin with the genitals, or, as Groucho Marx called them, the netherlands.
The story involves the young and fragrant Lady Connie Chatterley (Marina Hands) and her husband, Sir Clifford (Hippolyte Girardot), a wealthy mine owner who was paralyzed from the waist down in World War I.
We’ve got to live, no matter how many skies have fallen.” ― “But that is how men are! When you don't have them they hate you because you won't; and when you do have them they hate you again, for some other reason.
Or for no reason at all, except that they are discontented children, and can't be satisfied whatever they get, let a woman do what she may.” ― “There's lots of good fish in the sea...maybe..the vast masses seem to be mackerel or herring, and if you're not mackerel or herring yourself, you are likely to find very few good fish in the sea.” ― “All hopes of eternity and all gain from the past he would have given to have her there, to be wrapped warm with him in one blanket, and sleep, only sleep. She was giving up..had to lie down there under the boughs of the tree, like an animal, while he waited, standing there in his shirt and breeches, watching her with haunted eyes...
The movie's opening shot shows Connie waving goodbye from their country house as Clifford walks to his car and drives away, so we must assume they were married before the war.
Accept your own aloneness and stick to it, all your life.In other versions of the story, Clifford is enraged that Connie has been bagged by the gamekeeper, but here he seems almost willfully determined not to know.He would even understand if Connie were to become pregnant by another man (an Englishman, of "decent stock") to provide him with an heir, and she goes off with her sister for a month at the seaside, presumably to arrange this, although at the time she is already two months' pregnant. Since Parkin is a strong, muscular man, Sir Clifford is about to be presented with the world's largest short-term baby.It was like bells rippling up and up to a culmination.
She lay unconscious of the wild little cries she uttered at the last. She could no longer harden and grip for her own satisfaction upon him.
Which leads us to questions involving the netherlands.