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[B] “Secretary” (2002) “Who says that love needs to be soft and gentle?
” Based on Mary Gaitskill’s “Bad Behavior,” “Secretary” seems positively vanilla compared to many of the other films on this list; at the very least, it’s the tamest one starring James Spader.
Lucy takes a job as a “silver service” private, lingerie-clad waitress, which leads to a lucrative sideline in allowing herself to be drugged into a comatose state while men (uniformly older, rich guys) are allowed to do what they will with her sleeping body, short of actual penetration.
Featuring a frequently naked performance from Browning (who does go some way to imbuing Lucy with a personality, albeit a self-centered, rather calculating one), and tightly composed, marble-smooth cinematography, it’s a peculiar, chilly film that asks more questions than it answers, but the questions themselves are intriguing and worth the patience they demand.
And he meant that in a good way—”Crash” may be one of the most all-time perfect marriages of the aesthetic and thematic approach of a particular director with the philosophy and mood of his source material.
Starring, for the third time on this list, that kinkster James Spader, along with Holly Hunter, Deborah Unger, Rosanna Arquette and Elias Koteas, the film is really remarkable, though for the cerebral sterility of its execution as, once again, body-horror expert Cronenberg manages to engage the brain and turn the stomach while bypassing the heart entirely.
Less the feminist parable it was billed as and more, to us, an examination of the incremental decisions that can lead a biddable person deep, deep down the rabbit hole before they’ve even realized it, the film actually portrays very little sex, but is absolutely about sexualized ideas of power and control.Maggie Gyllenhaal’s Lee Holloway likes to be punished and humiliated by her boss, Mr. Edward Grey (Spader), and he likes being in control, as he escalates from circling her typos in red to spanking her bare skin.