During the Cold War, we lived in coded times when it wasn't easy and there were shades of grey and ambiguity.
Just think how many books I could've sold if Harry had been a bit more creative with his wand." -[On the success of 50 Shades of Grey]
I believe very strongly that when it comes to desire, when it comes to attraction, that things are never black and white, things are very much shades of grey.
Never trust a man who can dance.
My inner goddess is doing the merengue with some salsa moves.
There is a very fine line between love and nausea.
There's a very fine line between pleasure and pain. They are two sides of the same coin, one not existing without the other.
Men aren't really complicated. They are very simple, literal creatures. They usually mean what they say. And we spend hours trying to analyze what they've said, when really it's obvious.
Sometimes I wonder if there's something wrong with me. Perhaps I've spent too long in the company of my literary romantic heroes, and consequently my ideals and expectations are far too high.
The man who acquires the ability to take full possession of his own mind may take possession of anything else to which he is justly entitled.
There is a very fine line between listening and stalking.
I find that the harder I work, the more luck I seem to have.
Peace and justice are two sides of the same coin.
I have discovered with advancing years that few things are entirely black or white, but more often different shades of grey.
Fifty Shades Of Grey proved you can write about a dude choking women and shoving stuff up their butts but heaven forbid if you tell a legitimate joke about it. Sure I doubled the number of feminists who hate me, but I also doubled the number of shows I have on TV. No regrets.
I think love keeps on changing every day.
It’s not black and white and it’s definitely more than 50 shades of grey.
No new reader, however charitable, could open “Fifty Shades of Grey,” browse a few paragraphs, and reasonably conclude that the author was writing in her first language, or even her fourth.
I do not look at the world in terms of black and white - and I find people who do rather scary. I think it's all shades of grey.
Shades of Grey. I haven't read it yet, but what you have to read carefully, is “Story of O” by the French writer Dominique Aury. This is actually the forerunner of all the whole SM novels and it's really good. You have to read it.
Some people will like it [Fifty Shades of Grey] and some won't. I have other movies coming up, this is not what my whole life turns around.
I'll start by saying that "Fifty Shades of Grey:" It's like I don't have. an elicit confused relationship to my sexuality. So I don't need a book like that.
After Fifty Shades of Grey, I think my writing is pretty tame, isn't it?
I turn my girl on like fifty shades of grey.
I know because the movie's made a lot of money, everyone's relaxed a bit so there wasn't that pressure to set the tone for the movies [Fifty Shades of Grey] so I felt a little more freedom this time and it probably made it more enjoyable.
I think it's common sense to shy away from the erotic. Perhaps this grand experiment, which started with Lady Chatterley's Lover, of seeing what you can write and how you can write about sex, has reached a certain weary terminus with Fifty Shades of Grey.
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