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Director Christina Voros and producer James Franco pull back the curtain on the fetish empire of Kink.com, the Internet's largest producer of BDSM content. In a particularly obscure corner of an industry that operates largely out of public view, Kink.com's directors and models strive for authenticity. In an enterprise often known for exploitative practices, Kink.com upholds an ironclad set of values to foster an environment that is safe, sane, and consensual. They aim to demystify the BDSM lifestyle, and to serve as an example and an educational resource for the BDSM community. In kink, we discover not only a fascinating and often misunderstood subculture, but also, in a career far from the mainstream, a group of intelligent, charismatic, and driven people who really, truly love what they do. … More
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Critic Reviews for Kink
The director, Christina Voros, adopts an educational approach that embraces the pleasure within the pain.
The movie often feels like a full-length ad for a great workplace, which just happens to stash whips and chains in the stationery closet.
The doc is often terrific fun. But it is a work of observation and advocacy rather than journalism.
It's not all about catharsis and transcendence for these folks; sometimes it's just about providing sordid sexual fantasies to people who need them.
Kink may ultimately be too slight to rank as a great documentary, but it does suggest the arrival of a great documentary filmmaker.
More than just a thorough examination of hardcore pornography, Christina Voros's doc is also a sort of chronicle of the filmmaking process.
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