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A bestselling crime novelist who is desperately looking for a new story hones his focus on the apparent suicide of a small-town woman, an aspiring model who thought she was the reincarnation of Marilyn Monroe. See full summary » Sir Clifford has returned from the Great War to his estate near Sheffield, paralyzed from the waist down.Lady Constance, his young wife, cares for him, but she's lifeless, enervated.
Sir Clifford is crippled in the War, and returns to his family estate, amid the decay and unemployment of the industrial towns.
At first, he occupies himself with literature, mixes with the London literary people, and publishes short stories, “clever, rather spiteful, and yet, in some mysterious way, meaningless”; then later, he applies himself feverishly to an attempt to retrieve his coal mines by the application of modern methods: “once you started a sort of research in the field of coal-mining, a study of methods and means, a study of by-products and the chemical possibilities of coal, it was astounding the ingenuity and the almost uncanny cleverness of the modem technical mind, as if really the devil himself had lent a fiend’s wits to the technical scientists of industry.
The drama which he has set in movement, against the double background of the collieries and the English forests, possesses both solid reality and poetic grandeur. Lawrence is indestructible: censored, exiled, snubbed, he still has more life in him than almost anybody else.
It is the most inspiriting book I have seen which has come out of England for a long time; and—in spite of Lawrence’s occasional repetitiousness and sometimes overdone slapdash tone—one of the best written. And this one of his books which has been published under the most unpromising conditions and which he must have written with full knowledge of its fate—which can, indeed, hardly be said to have seen the light at all—is one of his most vigorous and brilliant.
We have only the coarse colloquial words, on the one hand, and, on the other, the kind of scientific words appropriate to biological and medical books and neither kind goes particularly well in a love scene which is to maintain any illusion of glamor or romance., should make it easier for the English writers of the future to deal more searchingly and plainly, as they are certainly destined to do, with the phenomena of sexual experience.
He has evidently made the experiment at some sacrifice.
But Connie has finally reached a point where she feels that she can no longer stand Sir Clifford, with his invalidism, his arid intelligence and his obstinate class consciousness: she has fallen in love with the gamekeeper; and when she finally discovers that she is going to have a child she leaves her husband and demands a divorce.
We are left with the prospect of the lady and the gamekeeper going away to Canada together.
There can be no advance made in this direction without somebody’s taking serious losses.
Lady Constance Chatterley is married to the handicapped Sir Clifford Chatterley, who was wounded in the First World War. She reads her aunt's diary and finds out (and graphically imagines) how she was taught in the ways of love by her gardener in 1901 at ...
Poor Sir Clifford, after all, for example, no matter how disagreeable he may have become, was a man in a most unfortunate situation, for which he was in no way to blame.Tags: Adult Dating, affair dating, sex dating