Shades of Grey (Originaltitel: Fifty Shades) ist eine erotische Roman-Trilogie der britischen Autorin E. L. James aus den Jahren und Der englische. Fifty Shades of Grey - Geheimes Verlangen: Band 1 - Roman | James, E L, Brandl, Andrea, Hauser, Sonja | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle. Auch die Fortsetzung von "Fifty Shades of Grey" verspricht erotischen Nervenkitzel. Der Film war ein großer Kinoerfolg. Anastasia Steele (Dakota.
Fifty Shades of GreyAuch die Fortsetzung von "Fifty Shades of Grey" verspricht erotischen Nervenkitzel. Der Film war ein großer Kinoerfolg. Anastasia Steele (Dakota. Fifty Shades of Grey - Geheimes Verlangen: Band 1 - Roman | James, E L, Brandl, Andrea, Hauser, Sonja | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle. Shades of Grey, Band 1: Geheimes Verlangen / Band 2: Gefährliche Liebe / Band 3: Befreite Lust | James, E L | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit.
Shadesofgrey Navigation menu VideoFifty Shades of Grey - Ana Interviews Christian Grey Die schüchterne, attraktive Studentin Anastasia lernt bei einem Interview den Milliardär Christian Grey kennen. Sie ist gleichzeitig verstört und fasziniert vom arroganten, anzüglichen Auftreten des Jährigen und lässt sich auf eine Affäre mit. Shades of Grey (Originaltitel: Fifty Shades) ist eine erotische Roman-Trilogie der britischen Autorin E. L. James aus den Jahren und Der englische. Fifty Shades of Grey ist ein US-amerikanischer Erotikfilm aus dem Jahr Regie führte Sam Taylor-Johnson nach einem Drehbuch von Kelly Marcel. Fifty Shades of Grey - Geheimes Verlangen: Band 1 - Roman | James, E L, Brandl, Andrea, Hauser, Sonja | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle.
Grey Rita Ora Mia Grey Max Martini Taylor Callum Keith Rennie Ray Andrew Airlie Grey Dylan Neal Bob Elliat Albrecht Olivia Rachel Skarsten Andrea Emily Fonda Edit Storyline Anastasia Steele, an English literature major at Washington State University, agrees to interview for the college newspaper a billionaire, Christian Grey, as a favour to her roommate, Kate Kavanagh.
Taglines: The worldwide phenomenon comes to life. Edit Did You Know? Trivia Considered to be the second major motion picture based on fan-fiction.
The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones was the first. Goofs Ana was given a new Apple MacBook by Christian as her laptop was broken, however later in the film Ana was seen on her bed doing research using her old laptop.
Quotes Anastasia Steele : [ as Christian walks with her to her old VW beetle ] You didn't think I was a collector of classic cars, did you? Alternate Versions 3 minutes and 14 seconds were cut from the R-rated version and released as a Blu-ray exclusive edition that includes longer sex scenes.
Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Q: How does the movie end? Q: What are the differences between the theatrical cut and the unrated cut?
Country: USA. Language: English. Runtime: min min unrated. As a result, she stumbles through the interview and leaves Christian's office believing it went poorly.
Ana does not expect to meet Christian again, but he appears at the hardware store where she works. While he purchases various items including cable ties, masking tape, and rope, Ana informs Christian that Kate would like some photographs to illustrate her article about him.
Christian gives Ana his phone number. Ana replies that she is not dating anyone. During the conversation, Ana learns that Christian is also single, but he says he is not romantic.
Ana is intrigued, but believes she is not attractive enough for Christian. Later, Ana receives a package from Christian containing first edition copies of Tess of the d'Urbervilles , which stuns her.
Later that night, Ana goes out drinking with her friends and ends up drunk dialing Christian, who informs her that he will be coming to pick her up because of her inebriated state.
Ana leaves with Christian, but not before she discovers that Kate has been flirting with Christian's brother, Elliot. Later, Ana wakes to find herself in Christian's hotel room, where he scolds her for not taking proper care of herself.
Christian then reveals that he would like to have sex with her. He initially says that Ana will first have to fill in paperwork, but later goes back on this statement after making out with her in the elevator.
Ana goes on a date with Christian, on which he takes her in his helicopter, Charlie Tango , to his apartment. Once there, Christian insists that she sign a non-disclosure agreement forbidding her from discussing anything they do together, which Ana agrees to sign.
He also mentions other paperwork, but first takes her to his playroom full of BDSM toys and gear. There, Christian informs her that the second contract will be one of dominance and submission , and there will be no romantic relationship, only a sexual one.
The contract even forbids Ana from touching Christian or making eye contact with him. At this point, Christian realises that Ana is a virgin and takes her virginity without making her sign the contract.
The following morning, Ana and Christian again have sex. His mother arrives moments after their sexual encounter and is surprised by the meeting, having previously thought Christian was homosexual , because he was never seen with a woman.
Christian and Ana plan to meet again, and he takes Ana home, where she discovers several job offers and admits to Kate that she and Christian had sex.
Over the next few days, Ana receives several packages from Christian. She and Christian email each other, with Ana teasing him and refusing to honour parts of the contract, such as only eating foods from a specific list.
Ana later meets with Christian to discuss the contract and becomes overwhelmed by the potential BDSM arrangement and the potential of having a sexual relationship with Christian that is not romantic in nature.
Because of these feelings, Ana runs away from Christian and does not see him again until her college graduation, where he is a guest speaker.
Ana and Christian once again meet to further discuss the contract, and they go over Ana's hard and soft limits. Christian spanks Ana for the first time, and the experience leaves her both enticed and slightly confused.
This confusion is exacerbated by Christian's lavish gifts and the fact that he brings her to meet his family.
The two continue with the arrangement without Ana's having yet signed the contract. After successfully landing a job with Seattle Independent Publishing SIP , Ana further bristles under the restrictions of the non-disclosure agreement and her complex relationship with Christian.
The tension between Ana and Christian eventually comes to a head after Ana asks Christian to punish her in order to show her how extreme a BDSM relationship with him could be.
Christian fulfils Ana's request, beating her with a belt, and Ana realises they are incompatible. Devastated, she breaks up with Christian and returns to the apartment she shares with Kate.
The Fifty Shades trilogy was developed from a Twilight fan fiction series originally titled Master of the Universe and published by James episodically on fan-fiction websites under the pen name "Snowqueen's Icedragon".
After comments concerning the sexual nature of the material, James removed the story and published it on her own website, FiftyShades.
Later she rewrote Master of the Universe as an original piece, with the principal characters renamed Christian Grey and Anastasia Steele and removed it from her website before publication.
Good on her—she's doing well. That's great! This reworked and extended version of Master of the Universe was split into three parts.
The first, titled Fifty Shades of Grey , was released as an e-book and a print on demand paperback in May by The Writers' Coffee Shop, a virtual publisher based in Australia.
The Writers' Coffee Shop had a restricted marketing budget and relied largely on book blogs for early publicity, but sales of the novel were boosted by word-of-mouth recommendation.
The book's erotic nature and perceived demographic of its fan base as being composed largely of married women over thirty led to the book being dubbed "Mommy Porn" by some news agencies.
Many other erotic works quickly became best-sellers following Fifty Shades ' success, while other popular works, such as Anne Rice 's The Sleeping Beauty trilogy, have been reissued this time without pseudonyms to meet the higher demand.
On 1 August , Amazon UK announced that it had sold more copies of Fifty Shades of Grey than it had any individual book in the Harry Potter series, though worldwide the Harry Potter series sold more than million copies compared with Fifty Shades of Grey 's sales of 60 million copies.
Fifty Shades of Grey has topped best-seller lists around the world, including those of the United Kingdom and the United States. It has received mixed to negative reviews, as most critics noted the poor literary qualities of the work.
The first use of taupe as a color name in English was in the early 19th century. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This is the latest accepted revision , reviewed on 28 November Variations of the color gray.
For other uses, see Shades of gray disambiguation. Not to be confused with Fifty Shades of Grey.
Main article: White. Main article: Black. Main article: Silver color. Main article: Middle gray. Main article: Platinum color. Main article: Cadet gray.
Main article: Blue-gray. Main article: Glaucous. Main article: Slate gray. Main article: Marengo color. Main article: Puce. Main article: Cinereous.
Main article: Taupe. If the image does not appear to be of the same brightness, then the "middle grays" rendered in the table are NOT correctly displayed on your screen.
Also take care to make sure your browser window is not zoomed since any magnification may distort the brightness depending on how your browser adjusts for gamma when blending the pixels, e.
Retrieved 15 April Retrieved on X colorname to RGB mapping database. Org Foundation. Retrieved 18 September X consortium.
Retrieved 15 December Guide to Colorations Madrid: H. Retrieved 8 August Retrieved 16 August Archived from the original on 4 August Retrieved 25 May Archived from the original on 30 June Colour Lovers.
Retrieved 12 June Shades of gray. The use of chromatics as a basis for society and government is so novel; I very much admire Mr. Fforde's creativity.
I will be looking for the next in this series, for sure! Dec 02, Joseph rated it it was amazing Shelves: dystopias , read-injanuary , best-of , autographed-copy , best-series-fiction , best.
Fforde has created another most illogically logical, or logically illogical world, just like he did with his great Thursday Next series. However you look at it, this new world is more bizarre than Lewis Carroll 's mad Wonderland and L.
Frank Baum 's colorful Oz combined. Mix in a bit of the dystopian worlds created by Lois Lowry in The Giver and Gathering Blue and you get this amazing book.
A story of a future where the rules of living are based on color. Not the color of a person's skin, but the Fforde has created another most illogically logical, or logically illogical world, just like he did with his great Thursday Next series.
Not the color of a person's skin, but the colors that they can see. Fforde has done such an amazing job with this story where leaders and their citizens go about finding legal ways to break the laws in order to keep order that its almost believable that such a world could exist.
This book is so deep that I feel I'm going to have to read it again to truly understand it all since so much of it is so insane a sane mind might have some trouble understanding it all.
All in all, this work is so ridiculous it was a blast to read. I can't wait for the sequel. View 1 comment. What did he just say? I think this was a constant reaction from me given that this is my first Fforde novel.
And, boy did I slow down my pace. Eddie and his world are definitely quirky, different and funny! He simply wants to marry Constance and get a good job; first he must go to the Outer Fringe to conduct a chair census.
On his way, he and his father meet a Grey camouflaged as a Purple as well as meet a certain Jane. He is smitten. So many things in this was different for me!
The world that Eddie lives in is one organized according to color. View all 3 comments. It contains a delightfully bizarre and humorous look at a post-apocalyptic world hundreds if not thousands The people of this world are largely colorblind or have limited monochromatic vision or at best dichromatic vision.
The better you can see your specific color, the higher your social standing; the shorter the wavelength of your spectrum, the higher your social standing following the rainbow prism of ROYGBIV, red is the low end and violet is the high end.
The system itself is one of thousands upon thousands of often nonsensical rules which all must follow for the good of the collective.
Into this world steps a young man named Edward, a Red who likes to ask questions. Sent to an outskirt town, he meets a violent, yet pretty Grey named Jane, stumbles into multiple conspiracies to beat the system and just tries to understand why no one is allowed to make more spoons.
As one would expect from Fforde, the books is extremely humorous and off-the-wall. Some examples: one of the greatest fears of the people in the world is being attacked by swans, spoons serve as valuable underground currency, and sex is referred to as youknow.
Language itself is generally quite comical in the book, another example being that the apocalypse is simply referred to as "Something that Happened" what actually happened, no one knows.
Although funny, the humor doesn't all completely work. There were times where I mentally recognized a scene as funny but didn't find myself emotionally laughing about it.
On the other hand, one paragraph had me in such stitches my wife had to come in from another room to find out what was going on.
As with many works of humor, it can be a bit hit or miss. The story, plot, and background seem better developed that what is found in the Thursday Next series, which has a much stronger "making up as he goes along" feel to it.
Shades of Grey is the first book in what is planned to be at least a trilogy, so hopefully many of the unexplained aspects of the world will eventually be made clear by the end.
Jan 27, Sumit Singla rated it really liked it Shelves: authors-with-promise , 4-stars , , humour.
I'm not fully sure of how to classify this book. Is it social satire? Is it absurdist literature? It is just a light-hearted comedic attempt by someone with a phenomenal sense of humour?
Well, probably a bit of all three. Our story is set in an oddly dystopian society - where citizens are colour-coded into a caste system.
There is a total lack of individualism, and people are trained to be conformists. But, it's not bleak; it's a laugh riot with tons of actual LOL moments.
After all, punishments I'm not fully sure of how to classify this book. After all, punishments for stepping out of line could include conducting chair censuses or measuring the consistency of stools Yech!
Our young hero has to deal with all this and more. In addition, the wrath of his 'lady love', a lowly Grey is not be scoffed at either. Jasper Fforde writes brilliantly, and keeps you hanging on to every word - it's a bit of Brave New World on laughing gas.
If you're not reading this, you're missing out on something brilliant. View all 5 comments. Nov 15, Emily rated it really liked it.
I really liked this one - it was funny not in an annoying slapstick way and had a very interesting, well thought out world.
However, this book just ends. There's no real resolution to anything. Clearly there was meant to be a follow on book that never happened.
For that reason, my recommendation is to skip this book simply because the ending is so frustrating. Apr 14, Paul rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: People who: are looking for something creative, enjoy quirky humor.
Shelves: fiction , series , dystopian , beloved-favorites. I knew that you were going to do this, Fforde. You couldn't have just let things end on a happy note, could you?
You had to get my hopes up, and then punch them right in the face in the last few pages and ruin everything. Then you laugh as you gleefully tell me that the sequel won't be out for another year or more.
Another book involving shades of grey. Unlike the last one, however, this one doesnt spit upon the face of literature. I apologize for the length of that above summary, I knew that you were going to do this, Fforde.
Shades of Grey is really, truly, unabashedly odd. I just had no idea how to classify this one. I suspect that drugs may be involved here, but you can never be sure with these artist types.
The peculiarity of this society in which we find ourselves is one of the central themes explored, and how needless many of its ways are.
As a result, much of what is left unexplained probably never will be, and sorting these particulars from those mysteries that have answers forthcoming is a weighty task.
This is the only real problem that I have with Shades of Grey. The bulk of the book deals with the complex network of relationships, double-crossing, alliances, and feuds that populate the small town of East Carmine, with hints of a dystopian tragedy hinted at occasionally and not coming to the forefront until the end.
Of course, Fforde cannot permit his characters or his readers to be happy, so he makes sure to end things on not one, but several big cliffhangers.
Tragic cliffhangers. Thanks, Fforde. It has everything that a certain other book with a rather similar name does not have.
Until then, you can find me in the corner willing Fforde to write faster, and possibly crying. I hope that you do. Apr 14, Ashley rated it really liked it Shelves: satire , anglophilia , humor , class-gender-race , speculative , you-wrote-about-what-now , dystopian.
This was really, really good, and really, really weird. The long-promised two sequels seemed nowhere in sight, so I figured no harm in waiting.
I am also feeling resentful and wanting to take back the phrase Shades of Grey from certain. And what a This was really, really good, and really, really weird.
And what a fresh breath of weirdness it turned out to be. The Nursery Crime books satirize our culture through fairy-tales, and the Thursday Next books are alt-histories that do the same with stories and a surplus of imagination.
But the Shades of Grey series actually has a sheen of realism to it. Mind you, just a sheen. This is a world where people use the color green as a narcotic and where spoons are highly prized objects.
The premise of Shades of Grey , which takes place in Britain an unknown number of centuries from now, is that there was The Something That Happened, and all the people whom the characters call The Previous died off, leaving new humans upon the Earth who can now only see one color with their tiny little pupils which also prevent them from seeing anything at night.
Society is segregated by these colors, and certain colors have more prestige than others. Additionally, the more of a color you can see which is measured upon adulthood with an official test , the higher up within your color you are.
Color, or lack thereof, permeates every aspect of their lives. Citizens earn merits that they often use to purchase synthetic colors, and a great deal of time and effort is spent salvaging true color from the wild and turning it in concentrated form into synthetic color which is fast running out.
In addition, the society is rigidly controlled from the top. Citizens are told where they will work, and marriages are arranged for optimal color production in children.
Technology is also frequently leapt back, seemingly at random in the book, telephones have only recently been taken away.
The real story starts when our main character, Eddie Russett, is sent with his father the Swatchman a person who heals with color combinations to a fringe village in order to earn some Humility for a prank he played on another boy.
The fringes are very different, and he soon finds himself drawn into questioning for the first time why his world is the way it is.
Most dystopian novels are endlessly bleak, but sometimes that level of bleakness gets old and actually works against the message the author is trying to impart.
And certainly, Fforde sticks some disturbing stuff in here amidst all the humorous oddities. The society these people live in is structured in such a ridiculous manner, but has just enough similarities to our own, that the absurdity of some of our own behavior is easily reflected in it.
My only real complaint is that the plot takes a while to get going, because Fforde has to set up the world, which he does set up pretty organically.
Oct 10, Colleen rated it really liked it Shelves: fiction. So happy to be slow to the party with this one, which is odd because I loooove Jasper Fforde and all his books.
Are these books a Ffordian joke or actually planned? But looking online which is goddamn difficult thanks to a certain terrible book bringing up false hits , because once you are done with this, you'll be like "WHAT?!
Where is the sequel?! The prequel, 7 Things to do before you die in Talgarth, is supposedly due out in , but I see that's been delayed a bunch too, and the supposed sequel was planned for but weak sales of this one has somewhat scotched that I like this book, but it has had disappointingly low sales - although things are picking up now.
I'm planning on writing a sequel as the book after the book after the book I'm working on now, so maybe To a degree yes, if there's anything Fforde can do well and he does so many things fantastically--I'd rank him equal to Terry Pratchett even it's world building.
And a future where the caste system is color, both vision and spectrum, with a world revolving around color.
Greys do all the terrible jobs, working up to 3 jobs, 16 hours per day--yellows, greens, reds, and blues and the rest spend their day being waited on, getting back performance review credits for virtually everything, and avoiding too much scrutiny.
I would say it could have stood on its own merits except for the last 20 pages which hint at much more. Anyways, with the giant warning of you'll fall in love with this book only to be crushed at the end, I still recommend reading this.
Shelves: own , favorite-books , fiction , science-fiction-fantasy , politics-or-philosophy. I had zero idea what to think when I picked up Shades of Grey from the bookstore.
When I say "no idea," I really mean not a fucking clue in the entire world ; I didn't even read the blurb on the back. It had been recommended to me, that was all.