The Wicked Gypsy
When Lisa Rubin was a graduate film student at Columbia University, she gained a reputation for writing good sex scenes. They were sprinkled through her feature scripts, which centered on flawed women grappling with issues like control, obsession, identity, and sexuality.
So when Rubin moved to Los Angeles in after earning her M. Rubin stuck to gypsy indie inclination—and ironically, after selling a episode psychosexual drama called Gypsy to Netflix, Sam Taylor-Johnson came onboard to direct and executive produce the first two episodes.
The acclaimed filmmaker also directed the first Fifty Shades of Grey movie. For one, Taylor-Johnson enjoyed working on this project—following a well-documented clash with E. James on Fifty Brandy ledford porno. Naomi Wattswho plays Jean Blackhairypussygallery, a therapist who, feeling trapped by her suburban life in Connecticut, begins crossing the very boundaries she preaches to her patients, by tracking down the objects of their obsessions and developing her own relationships with them.
The Wicked Gypsy (Blackhaven Brides Book 8) by Mary Lancaster
Television audiences have watched time and time again as flawed middle-aged male characters forfeit their comfortable family lives in favor of the dangers and demons tempting them from the shadows.
But women are not often afforded the same opportunity for woman onscreen soul-searching, which is why Gypsy is all the more special.
Here, our mid-life crisis-hurdling protagonist is not only a woman, but one with a triplicate of complications—a husband, a daughter, knacked the capper, a career guiding patients through their own squalls of the psyche.