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“What day is it?” you ask, briefly emerging from the fugue state you’ve slipped in and out of since mid-March. You’re in good, albeit confused, company. We are now more than five months into a relentless pandemic and fewer than 70 days away from the general election.
Who killed Laura Palmer? Isn’t it incredible to think the question was first uttered three decades ago?
David Israel is a man who can appreciate a damn fine cup of coffee. In fact, I first met him in a coffee shop: a clean-cut, fresh-faced guy in a long black coat with a high and tight haircut, wearing a costume FBI badge with his name on it. It was his work attire. I ate a doughnut while I interviewed him, which seemed only appropriate: Israel is your ultimate guide to all things owl and log, to a world peopled by Audrey Horne and Big Ed and Laura Palmer, where the woods are full of creepy abandoned train cars and the owls are not what they seem.
A local actor accused of beating his girlfriend repeatedly with a baseball bat pleaded guilty to second-degree assault in Spokane Superior Court Thursday morning.
As David Lynch prepared last year to shoot a musical performance that would help close out his revival of “Twin Peaks,” his direction to singer Julee Cruise was simple. “He said, ‘Julee, you are a child full of wonder,’” recalls Cruise, a longtime musical collaborator with Lynch. “And he meant it. If he means it, then I’m going to do it.”
Showtime released nothing about the highly anticipated return of “Twin Peaks” which debuted on Sunday, so hardcore fans weren’t sure what to expect. Except something weird.
Shrouded in secrecy, the David Lynch-Mark Frost reboot of the their 1990s cult classic certainly has TV fans curious and a high bar to clear.
The reboot of the 1990s cult TV show features a wide array of familiar faces.
The actor is beloved to many as the gruff F.B.I. Agent Albert Rosenfield on David Lynch’s cult drama “Twin Peaks,” a role he revisited recently the upcoming “Twin Peaks” sequel on Showtime.
Showtime’s “Twin Peaks” sequel will debut in May with a two-hour episode. Showtime Networks chief executive David Nevins said Monday that the series will be a total of 18 hours.
Showtime is announcing an offbeat cast for the reboot of the offbeat series “Twin Peaks.” The channel released a complete cast list Monday that includes Naomi Watts, Richard Chamberlain, Jim Belushi, Michael Cera and Amanda Seyfried.
Considering plans for a relaunch of “Twin Peaks” on Showtime in 2016, one of our writers last week postulated that “a careful reading of the script for ‘Twin Peaks’ clearly places the fictional town in Eastern Washington, way Eastern Washington, north of Spokane and hard against Idaho.” We asked our Facebook friends whether they agreed, disagreed or couldn’t care less. Here’s what they said: Ed Renouard
I was in an email chain at a job in Seattle a few years back, one of those cyberconversations that starts as work but quickly devolves into the antithesis of work, when the subject turned to “Twin Peaks.” “It was set right outside of Seattle,” one person noted.