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Lead star: 'Richard Madden was perfectly cast as the brooding, bitter, working class hero.
Mercurio showed them driving off in to the sunset to another torrent of violins, with Mellors seemingly comfortable about being in her shiny, swanky, car - despite his avowed ‘fear of putting children into this machine world and its machine men’: surely the biggest betrayal of all.
The BBC has had previous dealings with the material.
The late Ken Russell co-wrote and directed a four-part version, called simply Lady Chatterley, starring Joely Richardson and Sean Bean, in 1993.
This is what has happened with BBC1’s new 90-minute adaptation of DH Lawrence’s Lady Chatterley’s Lover, written by Jed Mercurio (Bodies, Line of Duty), which is lined up for a Sunday-night slot in September.
Lawrence’s novel, which centres on the passionate sexual relationship between the titular Lady C, whose aristocratic husband returned from the First World War paralysed from the waist down, and the gamekeeper Mellors, was the subject of a famous obscenity trial at the Old Bailey in 1960 that resulted in the book being published in Britain in unexpurgated form for the first time.
You won’t hear any of these spoken in Mercurio’s take on the story — which I’ll review fully when it’s screened next month. You will see sex, but not a lot of it and certainly nothing as explicit as what was in Lawrence’s book.
“The idea,” said Mercurio recently, “was to tell this as a love story, a love triangle, to concentrate on the emotions of the characters”. But Lawrence wasn’t Harold Robbins or Jackie Collins.
Actor James Norton, who plays upper-class Clifford Chatterley – whose wife has an affair with their gamekeeper – told Radio Times: ‘People have sex.
In 2015 we are no longer shocked by this, and we are no longer shocked that people in books also have sex.’The latest screen incarnation of the 1928 novel – which was tried under the Obscene Publications Act – also stars The Borgias’ Holliday Grainger as Lady Chatterley and Game Of Thrones’ Richard Madden as her lover, Oliver Mellors.
” — methodically listed off the book’s swear word count.
There were 30 effs and/or effings, 14 C-words and four instances of the other C-word (the one that rhymes with “rock”), along with several uses of altogether milder terms.
Holliday Grainger has an impeccable pedigree for costume dramas, having appeared in everything from Jane Eyre, Great Expectations, and Anna Karenina to The Borgias. She gave a wholly generic portrayal – neither beautiful or charming enough for Mellors to risk everything over, nor idealistic or driven enough to break free of the conventions trapping her, overall actually insipid.