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However, it’s far from the first film break out the handcuffs, so we’ve decided to delve into cinema history to look at eleven movies that have focused on kink and BDSM.

Take a look below, and let us know your own favorites in the comments.

Sure, it’s a bit judge-y and questionably coded in places (not least when Clint enters a “Cruising”-esque gay bar, though it’s diffused somewhat by a semi-jokey suggestion of his bisexuaity), but it’s still a fascinating curio in Eastwood’s career. It’s another classic film dealing in masochism and sexual perversion that had Roger Ebert famously disappointed (see “The Night Porter” above), but it’s clear that when Ebert calls Lynch out on “whistling that it was all in fun,” there’s a clear misunderstanding of the director’s attempt to satirize and expose the frivolity of suburban society.

The notorious scene of Mac Lachlan’s earnest, naked, college kid Jeffrey hiding in Dorothy’s (Rossellini) closet, and watching Hopper’s deranged and psychotic Frank Booth inhaling unidentified gas and screaming for mommy ranks right up there among the most disturbing sexually perverse scenes ever put on film.

“Last Tango In Paris” (1972)Once filmmakers were free to portray sexuality more openly from the 1960s onwards, it took a little while for kink to appear in cinemas frequented by audiences other than the raincoat crowd, though films like Mario Bava‘s “The Whip & The Body” and Luis Bunuel‘s “Belle De Jour” included some elements as such.

If your inclinations line up with the film’s ensemble, there might be some allure (though the presence of Kier is, frankly a little off-putting), but the characters are so blank, the material so repetitive, and the direction so cheap and shoddy (and often unintentionally funny, like the LOL-tastic owl mask that O wears at the end) that it’s typically hard for the non-inclined to get anything out of it.“Wages Of Fear” and “Les Diaboliques” helmer Henri-Georges Clouzot unsuccessfully attempted to mount an adaptation at one point, but it eventually reached the screen thanks to “Emmanuelle” director Just Jaeckin in 1975.It’s largely plot-free, involving a young woman called O (Corinne Cleary) whose lover Rene (Udo Kier) brings her to a chateau to be initiated in the world of sadomasochism by his step-brother Sir Stephen (Anthony Steel).With sinister flashbacks, painstakingly involved composition and claustrophobic scenes of the present, Cavani utilizes BDSM in provocative ways, smearing the psychological makeup of people stuck in the past with tremendous results.“Story Of O” (1975)Published in 1954, Anne Declos’ Marquis de Sade-influenced novel “Story Of O” (published under the nom de plume Pauline Reage) was one of the most important literary works in introducing BDSM to a wider audience —as a literary phenomenon, it was inevitable that the book would make it to the screen at some point.

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