The team behind The Angels' Share , Britain's sole hope in the race for this year's Palme D'Or, has launched an attack on the "hypocrisy" of the British Board of Film Classification, which demanded the removal of several instances of the word "cunt" from the film — a whisky-heist comedy set among working-class Glaswegians. According to director Ken Loach , pictured, discussions with the film censor entered the "world of surrealism". He said: "We were allowed seven cunts… but only two of them could be aggressive cunts. They take it out of context.
Bianca Andrade. Age: 23. Nice girl will be glad to plunge into the sea of pleasures! The exquisite magnificence of my figure drove more than one man mad. I will give you paradise, waves of ecstasy, a sea of orgasm and sensual pleasure, which you have not seen before.
Kick-Ass kicks the c-word into the mainstream
Cunt - Wikipedia
In Kick-Ass, an year-old girl calls a roomful of grown-ups "cunts". And nobody gives a damn. The film has managed to evoke a half-hearted whimper from the Mail, while the Australian Family Association has deemed its language "offensive". Protest-wise, that's pretty much it.
Rachel McAdams. Age: 27. Maybe you want to have a nice companionship, have a dinner a have a deep conversation. . Or. . maybe you need more. . You need to feel passion, intimacy, sexual drive. . It is my pleasure to take care of you and do my best, that you will experience unbelievable moments with me.
Cannes: Ken Loach brands BBFC hypocritical over cuts to the c-word
By Mina Moriarty. According to author and historian M. Our self-contempt originates in this: in knowing we are cunt. And soon to be movie.
Reflecting national variations, cunt can be used as a disparaging and obscene term for a woman in the United States, an unpleasant or stupid man or woman in the United Kingdom, or a contemptible man in Australia and New Zealand. Feminist writer and English professor Germaine Greer argues that cunt "is one of the few remaining words in the English language with a genuine power to shock". The earliest known use of the word, according to the Oxford English Dictionary , was as part of a placename of a London street, Gropecunt Lane , c. Use of the word as a term of abuse is relatively recent, dating from the late nineteenth century. Scholars are uncertain of the origin of the Proto-Germanic form itself.