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Shame (2011 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

British release poster
Directed bySteve McQueen
Written bySteve McQueen
Abi Morgan
Produced byIain Canning
Emile Sherman
CinematographySean Bobbitt
Edited byJoe Walker
Music byHarry Escott
Distributed byMomentum Pictures
Release date
  • 4 September 2011 (2011-09-04) (Venice)
  • 13 January 2012 (2012-01-13) (United Kingdom)
Running time
101 minutes[1]
CountryUnited Kingdom
Budget$6.5 million[2]
Box office$20.4 million[3]

Shame is a 2011 British psychological drama film, set in New York, directed by Steve McQueen, co-written by McQueen and Abi Morgan, and starring Michael Fassbender and Carey Mulligan as grown siblings. It was co-produced by Film4 and See-Saw Films. The film's explicit scenes reflecting the protagonist's sexual addiction resulted in a rating of NC-17 in the United States.[4][5] Shame was released in the United Kingdom on 13 January 2012.[6] It received generally positive reviews, with praise for Fassbender's and Mulligan's performance, realistic depiction of sexual addiction, and direction.


Brandon Sullivan is an executive living in New York City. He has frequent sex with prostitutes and masturbates several times daily. One day, Brandon makes eye contact with a woman wearing an engagement ring on the subway during his morning commute. She initially reciprocates but becomes uncomfortable. When they exit, she disappears into the crowd. Brandon and his married boss, David, hit on women at a club. Later, Brandon has sex on a back alley with the woman David was pursuing.

Brandon has been ignoring calls from his sister, Sissy, a lounge singer. He arrives at his apartment and is startled to find her in his shower, thinking it may have been a burglar. Sissy has a few gigs in the city and asks to stay; he later hears her pleading on the telephone with her lover not to reject her. After Brandon's company computer system is infected with a computer virus, they find that his hard drive is full of pornography. David assumes Brandon's intern is responsible.

Later, Brandon and David watch Sissy perform "New York, New York" in a bar, which makes Brandon emotional. David flirts with her and notices the scars of self-inflicted wounds on her arms. Sissy has sex with David in her brother's bedroom. Later that night, Sissy attempts to get in bed with Brandon; he orders her out of the room.

Brandon goes on a date with co-worker Marianne, who is recently separated and believes in commitment, while Brandon dislikes the idea of marriage and admits that his relationships never last longer than four months. When they reach the subway, they go home separately.

That night, Sissy discovers Brandon masturbating in his bathroom. He attacks her and accuses her of spying on him. She finds his laptop open on a pornographic webcam site; Brandon slams it shut, and a disturbed Sissy leaves. Brandon disposes of his pornography, sex toys, and laptop. In the office, he kisses Marianne and the two get a hotel room, but Brandon cannot get an erection. Marianne leaves; later, Brandon has aggressive sex with a prostitute in the same room.

Brandon tells Sissy that David has a family and asks her to leave. She says that, as family, they should help each other, but Brandon calls her irresponsible and a burden. Brandon goes to a bar and propositions a woman, describing explicitly what he would do to her. She is close to succumbing when her boyfriend intervenes. Brandon laughs in his face. After he leaves, the boyfriend follows and brutally beats him. When he is barred from another club, he goes to a nearby gay bar and is fellated by a man. After leaving, he listens to a voicemail from Sissy, crying as she says that they are not bad people but just come from a bad place. Brandon has a threesome with prostitutes.

While Brandon is riding the subway home, the passengers are asked to detrain due to a police emergency, implicitly a suicide. He frantically calls Sissy, but she does not answer. Arriving home, he finds Sissy on the bathroom floor covered in blood, having slashed her wrists. He attempts to stop the bleeding while phoning for help. She survives and he comforts her in hospital. After leaving, he walks until he collapses, sobbing, in the rain.

On the subway, Brandon sees the woman with the engagement ring again. He makes eye contact with her. She stands up, ready to exit the train at an approaching station. Brandon does not take his eyes off her.



Development and casting

McQueen worked with producer Iain Canning on the 2008 film Hunger and they reunited to develop Shame with Canning and Emile Sherman's UK/Australia-based See-Saw Films. Screenwriter Abi Morgan was chosen to write the script, making it one of two films she worked on with Film4 (the other being The Iron Lady).[7]

McQueen's lead actor in Hunger, Michael Fassbender, was the first and only choice to play the lead role in Shame.[8] Actors Carey Mulligan and James Badge Dale joined the cast in December 2010 to play the younger sister and boss, respectively, of Fassbender's character.[9] "I had so many passes I couldn't even tell you", said casting director Avy Kaufman, who faced the challenge of casting an NC-17-rated film. Kaufman had a unique assignment from McQueen, who wanted top-quality actors even for tiny parts – like Brandon's fly-by-night sexual partners. "The idea was that those partners would propel the story forward with their silence, showing Brandon's state of mind, or even suggesting the history of their relationship with a look or a gesture. The actresses, of course, also had to meet certain physical requirements."[10]


Production was scheduled to begin on location in New York in January 2011,[9] though Fassbender later commented in an interview that he just began shooting his scenes in early March.[11] A majority of the film was shot in and around Chelsea. The office scenes were filmed in the Citigroup Center and the hotel scenes and nightclub scene were shot at the Standard Hotel in the Meatpacking District.


Shame: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
Soundtrack album by
Various Artists
  • 6 December 2011 (2011-12-06)
LabelSony Classical

A soundtrack was released via Sony Classical Records on 6 December 2011.[12]

1."Brandon"Harry EscottHarry Escott8:28
2."Goldberg Variations, BWV 988: Aria"Johann Sebastian BachGlenn Gould3:04
3."Genius of Love"Tom Tom Club3:26
5."I Want Your Love"Chic6:54
6."My Favorite Things"John Coltrane13:39
7."New York, New York "Theme""Carey Mulligan4:55
8."Let's Get Lost"Chet Baker3:40
9."Prelude & Fugue No. 10 in E Minor, BWV 855: Prelude"BachGlenn Gould2:49
10."Goldberg Variations, BWV 988: Variation 15 a 1 Clav. Canone alla quinta. Andante"BachGlenn Gould5:00
11."Unravelling"EscottHarry Escott9:35
12."You Can't Be Beat"Chester BurnettHowlin' Wolf3:05
13."The Problem"Mark LouqueMark Louque5:14
14."Prelude & Fugue No. 16 in G Minor, BWV 885: Praeludium"BachGlenn Gould3:09
15."End Credits"EscottHarry Escott1:43
Total length:80:13
  • "New York, New York "Theme"" arrangement and production by Stephen Oremus and piano by Liz Caplan


  • David Butterworth – orchestration (1, 11, 15)
  • Rolf Wilson – leader (1, 11, 15)
  • Nick Wollage – engineering, recording, mixing (1, 11, 15)
  • Pete Hutchings – assistant engineering (1, 11, 15)
  • Manfred Melchior – mastering
  • Ian Wood – score editor (1, 11, 15)
  • Isobel Griffiths – orchestra contractor (1, 11, 15)
  • Lucy Whalley – assistant orchestra contractor (1, 11, 15)
  • White Label Productions – design
  • Steve McQueen – liner notes


Shame premiered at The 68th Venice Film Festival in the main competition.[13] Fassbender won the Volpi Cup for Best Actor at the Venice Film Festival for his role in the film.[14] It was also screened at The 36th Toronto International Film Festival,[15] The 49th New York Film Festival, The 55th B.F.I. London Film Festival and The 34th Starz Denver Film Festival.[16]

Shame was released in the UK on 13 January 2012,[17] after the limited release screening in the US that commenced on 2 December 2011.[18][19] Fox Searchlight Pictures paid around $400,000 to acquire the United States distribution rights of Shame.[20][21][22]

US rating

The film was rated NC-17 (no children 17 and under admitted) by the Motion Picture Association of America for some explicit sexual content. Fox Searchlight did not appeal the rating or make cuts for the less restrictive R rating. Searchlight president Steve Gilula said, "I think NC-17 is a badge of honor, not a scarlet letter. We believe it is time for the rating to become usable in a serious manner".[23]


On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, 79% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 227 reviews, with an average rating of 7.50/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "Boasting stellar performances by Michael Fassbender and Carey Mulligan, Shame is a powerful plunge into the mania of addiction affliction."[24] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 72 out of 100, based on 41 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[25]

Roger Ebert of Chicago Sun-Times gave the film four out of four stars and described it as "a powerful film" and "courageous and truthful", commenting that "this is a great act of filmmaking and acting. I don't believe I would be able to see it twice."[26] Ebert later named it the second best film of 2011.[27] Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter gave the film a positive review, stating, "Driven by a brilliant, ferocious performance by Michael Fassbender, Shame is a real walk on the wild side, a scorching look at a case of sexual addiction that's as all-encompassing as a craving for drugs."[28]

Dan Bullock of The Hollywood News said, "Shame is captivating and intensely intimate. McQueen has followed Hunger with an unflinching and compelling film that explores the depths of addiction and the consequential destruction and demise of the mind and although it is sometimes difficult to watch, you won't be able to keep your eyes off it."[29] Justin Chang of Variety gave the film a positive review, commenting, "A mesmerizing companion piece to his 2008 debut, Hunger, this more approachable but equally uncompromising drama likewise fixes its gaze on the uses and abuses of the human body, as Michael Fassbender again strips himself down, in every way an actor can, for McQueen's rigorous but humane interrogation."[30]

Writing in The New York Times, A. O. Scott said, "McQueen wants to show how the intensity of Brandon's need shuts him off from real intimacy, but this seems to be a foregone conclusion, the result of an elegant experiment that was rigged from the start."[31] Donald Clarke of The Irish Times called it "the most wholesome film made about unwholesomeness since The Exorcist" noting that "the underlying current of Puritanism is, however, more than a little oppressive".[32]

Writing for MUBI, Ignatiy Vishnevetsky said, "Every scene [is] ladled with big dollops of cinema’s most respectable cop-out: ambiguity … Shame wears its emptiness like a badge of honor; McQueen is trying for banal blankness, and though he succeeds in that respect, you kind of wish that a filmmaker (and one with a background as an artist at that) would aspire to do more than just say nothing."[33]

In the blog for the British journal The Art of Psychiatry, psychiatrist Abby Seltzer praised Mulligan for her portrayal of an individual with borderline personality disorder. While she had initially approached the film warily because of reviews that focused on Brandon's sex addiction, she found it "a moving and accurate portrayal of psychopathology ... [that should be] compulsory viewing for all practising clinicians."[34]

Top-ten lists

In 2016, it was ranked one of the 100 greatest motion pictures since 2000 in a critics' poll conducted by BBC Culture.[35]

Home media

The film was released on Blu-ray and DVD in April 2012.[36]


Date of ceremony Group Category Recipient(s) Result
10 September 2011 Venice Film Festival CinemAvvenire Award for Best Film Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Won
FIPRESCI Prize for Best Film Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Won
Golden Lion for Best Film Steve McQueen Nominated
Volpi Cup for Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
30 November 2011 New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Michael Fassbender 2nd place
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan 2nd place
1 December 2011 National Board of Review Awards[37] Spotlight Award Michael Fassbender (Also for A Dangerous Method, Jane Eyre, and X-Men: First Class) Won
4 December 2011 British Independent Film Awards[38] Best British Independent Film Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Nominated
Best Director Steve McQueen Nominated
Best Screenplay Steve McQueen, Abi Morgan Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a British Independent Film Michael Fassbender Won
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
Best Technical Achievement – Editing Joe Walker Nominated
Best Technical Achievement – Cinematography Sean Bobbitt Nominated
5 December 2011 Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Awards[39] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
11 December 2011 Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Michael Fassbender (Also for A Dangerous Method, Jane Eyre, and X-Men: First Class) Won
12 December 2011 African-American Film Critics Association Awards[40] Best Picture Iain Canning, Emile Sherman 5th place
Best Director Steve McQueen Won
12 December 2011 San Diego Film Critics Society Awards[41] Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
14 December 2011 Houston Film Critics Society Awards[42] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
Best Score Harry Escott Nominated
16 December 2011 Detroit Film Critics Society Awards[43] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Won
16 December 2011 Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards[44] Top 10 Films of the Year Iain Canning, Emile Sherman 9th place
Best Actor Michael Fassbender 3rd place
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan 5th place
18 December 2011 Satellite Awards Best Film – Drama Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Nominated
Best Director Steve McQueen Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Steve McQueen, Abi Morgan Nominated
Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Michael Fassbender Nominated
Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Carey Mulligan Nominated
Best Editing Joe Walker Nominated
19 December 2011 Florida Film Critics Awards[45] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
19 December 2011 St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Awards[46] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
19 December 2011 Chicago Film Critics Association Awards[47] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
2 January 2012 Online Film Critics Society Awards[48] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
9 January 2012 Alliance of Women Film Journalists Awards[49] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
9 January 2012 Denver Film Critics Society Awards[50] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
10 January 2012 Vancouver Film Critics Circle Awards[51] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
12 January 2012 Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards[52] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
15 January 2012 Golden Globe Awards[53] Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Michael Fassbender Nominated
19 January 2012 London Film Critics' Circle Awards[54] British Film of the Year Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Nominated
Actor of the Year Michael Fassbender Nominated
British Actor of the Year Michael Fassbender (Also for A Dangerous Method) Won
British Actress of the Year Carey Mulligan (Also for Drive) Nominated
27 January 2012 Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts Awards[55] Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
6 February 2012 Evening Standard British Film Awards[56] Best Film Steve McQueen Nominated
Best Actor Michael Fassbender (Also for Jane Eyre) Won
Best Actress Carey Mulligan Nominated
London Film Museum Award for Technical Achievement Sean Bobbitt Nominated
11 February 2012 Irish Film and Television Awards[57] Best Actor in a Lead Role in a Feature Film Michael Fassbender Won
12 February 2012 BAFTA Awards[58] Outstanding British Film Steve McQueen, Iain Canning, Emile Sherman, Abi Morgan Nominated
Best Actor in a Leading Role Michael Fassbender Nominated
17 February 2012 Kermode Awards Best Actor Michael Fassbender Won
25 February 2012 Independent Spirit Awards Best Foreign Film Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Nominated
1 December 2012 European Film Awards[59] PCA for Best European Film Steve McQueen Nominated
Best Film Steve McQueen, Abi Morgan, Iain Canning, Emile Sherman Nominated
Best Director Steve McQueen Nominated
Best Actor Michael Fassbender Nominated
Best Editor Joe Walker Won
Best Cinematographer Sean Bobbitt Won
5 January 2013 Belgian Film Critics Association[60] Grand Prix Shame Nominated


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External links

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