Goethe’s ‘Faust’ presented the archetypal story of perverse, starved boredom long before ‘Fifty Shades,’ and it portrays a far truer reality.
Melanie Griffith hasn’t seen daughter Dakota Johnson’s performance in ‘Fifty Shades of Grey.’ Johnson should be glad her mother loves her so much.
As a movie critic, I’ve seen a lot. At ‘Fifty Shades,’ however, I drew the line.
Your kids need to hear that healthy women do not want abuse from men, and healthy men do not abuse women—contrary to the message from ‘Fifty Shades of Grey.’
Horribly written and emotionally stunted, Fifty Shades of Grey reflects a world where women are frustrated by the consequences of feminism.
Why are we supposed to celebrate dysfunctional submission within BDSM and ‘Fifty Shades of Grey,’ but not the healthy kind that makes marriages happy?
Sex doesn’t have to be complicated. It just needs to be frequent and enjoyable.
The ‘Fifty Shades of Grey’ erotica novel gets it all wrong: Love doesn’t dominate others, and it doesn’t enable domineering.
Peeling back all kinds of sexual taboos may not have the best results. Bestiality, anyone?
Sure, ‘Fifty Shades’ is ‘Twilight’ fan fiction. But the original is better.
Living a moral life and being able to explain why will make the biggest moral difference in the long term, not demands for banning smut.
Part three of a series: It’s too hard to govern ourselves, but too oppressive to live under the administrative state. Is this situation inevitable?
Our culture’s sexual radar cuts everyone off from platonic intimacies that were once widely accepted.
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