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Updated Cover Art & Special Features Revealed for Blu-ray / DVD Release of Twin Peaks Event Series

  • DailyDead
David Lynch recently gave Twin Peaks fans a peek under the red curtain at the Blu-ray / DVD release of the third season of Twin Peaks, and now EW has unveiled the updated cover art and list of special features.

As revealed by EW, the new cover art below has the same artwork that Lynch revealed (featuring Agent Cooper and his doppelganger, Mr.C), but now the title reads "A Limited Event Series" instead of the previous title of "The Third Season".

According to EW, home media release will include more than six hours of bonus features (with 80 minutes of behind-the-scenes footage only included on the Blu-ray). One of the special features is Impressions: A Journey Behind the Scenes of Twin Peaks, a collection of "making of" short films clocking in at about 30 minutes apiece and directed by Jason S. The titles of the short films are the following:

The Man
See full article at DailyDead »

Twin Peaks

  • TVSeriesFinale
Networks: ABC; Showtime. Episodes: 48 (hour) + 1 movie. Seasons: Three. TV show dates: April 8, 1990 - June 10, 1991. May 21, 2017 — September 3, 2017. Series status: Has not been cancelled. Performers include: Mädchen Amick, Dana Ashbrook, Sheryl Lee, Kyle MacLachlan, Everett McGill, Kimmy Robertson, Russ Tamblyn, Ray Wise, Grace Zabriskie, Amy Shiels, Robert Forster, Phoebe Augustine, Chrysta Bell, Richard Beymer, Catherine E. Coulson, Jan D'Arcy, Laura Dern, David Duchovny, Sherilyn Fenn, Miguel Ferrer, Warren Frost, Ashley Judd, David Patrick Kelly, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Peggy Lipton, James Marshall, Owain Rhys Davies, Wendy Robie, Charlotte Stewart, Harry Dean Stanton, Al Strobel, Carel Struycken, Eddie Vedder, Naomi Watts, and Alicia Witt. TV show description:A surrealist murder mystery
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 16 Recap: You've Made My Heart So Full

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series."Finally," says the One-Armed Man a.k.a. Phillip Gerard (Al Strobel) about midway through Part 16 of Mark Frost and David Lynch's Twin Peaks revival, right after a certain FBI Special Agent returns to the world of the living. It's been 13 episodes since we've seen full trace of Dale Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan), though even then he wasn't entirely himself. (Being trapped for 25 years in the otherworldly Black Lodge has a way of tempering certain personality traits.) Now, however, he's "one hundred percent" (in his estimation, anyway), and there's certainly plenty of giddy pleasure to be had watching the energetic, Boy Scout-like Cooper of old take charge. But that presumes that this is the Dale Cooper of old, and it quickly becomes apparent that that's not the case.
See full article at MUBI »

Twin Peaks

Networks: ABC; Showtime. Episodes: Ongoing (hour). Seasons: Ongoing. TV show dates: April 8, 1990 - June 10, 1991. May 21, 2017 — September 3, 2017. Series status: Has not been cancelled. Performers include: Mädchen Amick, Dana Ashbrook, Sheryl Lee, Kyle MacLachlan, Everett McGill, Kimmy Robertson, Russ Tamblyn, Ray Wise, Grace Zabriskie, Amy Shiels, Robert Forster, Phoebe Augustine, Chrysta Bell, Richard Beymer, Catherine E. Coulson, Jan D'Arcy, Laura Dern, David Duchovny, Sherilyn Fenn, Miguel Ferrer, Warren Frost, Ashley Judd, David Patrick Kelly, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Peggy Lipton, James Marshall, Owain Rhys Davies, Wendy Robie, Charlotte Stewart, Harry Dean Stanton, Al Strobel, Carel Struycken, Eddie Vedder, Naomi Watts, and Alicia Witt. TV show description:A surrealist murder mystery series with horror
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 14 Recap: Tell Me The Story

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series.It's James Hurley's (James Marshall) birthday and he wants a present. Not that he's demanding it—no, no. James is cool. He's always been cool. So in that affable way of his that can be equal parts endearing and insufferable, he asks his going-on-23-year-old coworker, Freddie Sykes (Jake Wardle)—a U.K. to U.S. transplant who, like James, is a security guard at the Great Northern Hotel—to explain why he's always wearing a green gardener's glove on his right hand. "Tell me the story," he says to Freddie. The young man obliges the birthday boy with a captivating tale ("you ain't gonna believe me anyway," he prefaces) of a man in the sky called The Fireman, who told him to buy the glove,
See full article at MUBI »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 13 Recap: What Is This, Kindergarten?

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series.Much of David Lynch's work is about regression, or regressiveness, about people who are most comfortable when indulging (really, hiding behind) their baser instincts. An acid-jazz saxophonist with murder on his mind might take refuge in the body and soul of a teenage delinquent (Lost Highway), or a midwestern girl who has played and lost the Hollywood game might concoct a candy-colored dream-life in which she finally attains Tinseltown stardom (Mulholland Dr.). But these escapes always prove to be traps, and cyclical ones at that. What goes around comes around. What has happened before will happen again. Even Blue Velvet's Dorothy Vallens (Isabella Rossellini), finally liberated from her abusive sexual relationship with Frank Booth (Dennis Hopper), "still can see blue velvet through my tears.
See full article at MUBI »

Twin Peaks: No Season Four, but Showtime Says, "The Door Is Open"

Will Twin Peaks TV show be cancelled or renewed for season four on Showtime? Deadline reports Showtime president and CEO David Nevins said, "It was always intended to be one season. A lot of people are speculating but there’s been zero contemplation, zero discussions other than fans asking me about it." According to the report, Nevins made the remarks during Showtimes TCA summer press tour party. A Showtime supernatural drama, Twin Peaks is a continuation of the original 1990s ABC TV series. Also known as Twin Peaks: The Return, the horror mystery centers on FBI Special Agent Dale Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan). The cast also includes Mädchen Amick, Dana Ashbrook, Everett McGill, Kimmy Robertson, Russ Tamblyn, Ray Wise, Grace Zabriskie, Amy Shiels, Robert Forster, Phoebe Augustine, Chrysta Bell, Richard Beymer, Catherine E. Coulson, Jan D’Arcy, Laura Dern, David Duchovny,
See full article at TVSeriesFinale »

Twin Peaks' Eamon Farren Doesn't Love Fan Theories, but He'll Entertain Them

A lot of disturbing stuff happens on Twin Peaks: The Return, and no single character is responsible for more of it than Richard Horne (Eamon Farren), the choke-happy grandson of Ben Horne (Richard Beymer) and presumably the son of Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) and Evil Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan).

We

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Read More >
See full article at TVGuide - Breaking News »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 12 Recap: Next Stop, Wendy's

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series.It's great to be in the know. To have a moment (hopefully more than one) when the veil drops and, per that old song, the mysteries of love (of life) come clear. Part 12 of Mark Frost and David Lynch's revived Twin Peaks opens with just such a scene, as FBI Agent Tammy Preston (Chrysta Bell) is initiated into the Blue Rose Task Force by her superiors Albert Rosenfield (Miguel Ferrer) and Gordon Cole (Lynch). The references Albert drops—to things like "Project Blue Book" and to people like "Chet Desmond"—will be familiar to any Peaks obsessive who has pored over the original series, the Fire Walk with Me movie, or Frost's 2016 tie-in novel The Secret History of Twin Peaks. But remember that
See full article at MUBI »

‘Twin Peaks 3×12′ Review

If you were looking for any big revelations this week in Twin Peaks, it looks like you are out of luck. One thing that is obvious though is a storm is brewing, and it is always the quietest before the storm…

While Dougie (Kyle MacLachlan) is living his Las Vegas life, It looks evil Cooper is using Diane (Laura Dern) to keep a check on if the FBI are making their way there yet. Meanwhile in Twin Peaks, Ben Horne (Richard Beymer) finds out about his grandson’s latest bad behaviour, and another Horne finally makes a reappearance.

If Twin Peaks fans know anything, it is that you need to have patience with David Lynch and Matt Frost’s show. This week though some fans will really feel like they are being tested. In my view there are reasons things are moving so slow, and it is to prepare us
See full article at Blogomatic3000 »

Twin Peaks Recap: Return of the Queen

Twin Peaks Recap: Return of the Queen
It took 12 whole episodes, but Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) has finally returned to our television screens.

The Twin Peaks chat rooms, message boards and Twitter feeds have been speculating for years on end about where we would find her and how (Is she in Hollywood? Is she the mysterious billionaire in New York? Is she still in a coma? Was she horribly disfigured in the bank explosion? Is she now running One Eyed Jacks?). But I am fairly certain that no one saw this outcome, this development, this new Audrey.

At first I found it confusing and jarring: that weird guy is Audrey’s husband?
See full article at TVLine.com »

‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 12 Opens Up ‘The X-Files’ and Welcomes Back a Familiar Face

‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 12 Opens Up ‘The X-Files’ and Welcomes Back a Familiar Face
[Editor’s note: The following review contains spoilers for “Twin Peaks: The Return” (Season 3), “Part 12.”]

Two major mysteries were solved in “Part 12,” a geographically and tonally sporadic episode of “The Return”: We found out what the “blue rose” referred to, and Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) made her 2017 debut.

As exciting as the latter point sounds, but ultimately didn’t prove to be, first things first: Did Gordon Cole (David Lynch) invent “The X-Files”?

Forgive us for the meta pop culture diversion, but Albert’s (Miguel Ferrer) exposition dump in recruiting Tammy (Chrysta Bell) to The Blue Rose task force triggered alarm bells. To sum up, Albert told the prospective new member that a few years after the government conducted a massive cover-up regarding the existence of UFOs, the military and FBI secretly joined forces to investigate the unsolvable leftover cases, and Gordon, Albert, and Cooper have been looking for answers ever since.

Read More‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 11 Puts a Funny Spin on David Fincher
See full article at Indiewire Television »

‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 12 Opens Up ‘The X-Files’ and Welcomes Back a Familiar Face

  • Indiewire
‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 12 Opens Up ‘The X-Files’ and Welcomes Back a Familiar Face
[Editor’s note: The following review contains spoilers for “Twin Peaks: The Return” (Season 3), “Part 12.”]

Two major mysteries were solved in “Part 12,” a geographically and tonally sporadic episode of “The Return”: We found out what the “blue rose” referred to, and Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) made her 2017 debut.

As exciting as the latter point sounds, but ultimately didn’t prove to be, first things first: Did Gordon Cole (David Lynch) invent “The X-Files”?

Forgive us for the meta pop culture diversion, but Albert’s (Miguel Ferrer) exposition dump in recruiting Tammy (Chrysta Bell) to The Blue Rose task force triggered alarm bells. To sum up, Albert told the prospective new member that a few years after the government conducted a massive cover-up regarding the existence of UFOs, the military and FBI secretly joined forces to investigate the unsolvable leftover cases, and Gordon, Albert, and Cooper have been looking for answers ever since.

Read More‘Twin Peaks’ Review: Part 11 Puts a Funny Spin on David Fincher
See full article at Indiewire »

'Twin Peaks' Fan Favorite Finally Returns (and She's Very Different)

[Warning: This story contains spoilers from Part 12 of Showtime's Twin Peaks revival.]   It may have taken 12 episodes but Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) is finally back in the Twin Peaks universe. The beloved character made her first appearance during Sunday's Part 12, with her reintroduction coming after her father Ben (Richard Beymer) was told his grandson Richard (Eamon Farren) was responsible for running over a child.   Twin Peaks has yet to officially confirm that Richard is Audrey's son, but given that it's the only real option for the man's parentage,...
See full article at The Hollywood Reporter - TV News »

Link Wood

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La Times talks to 18 funny black actresses about their comic careers

Vulture Revenge of the Twink as slimmer male stars finally start getting action roles -- a nice switch over from the steroid set. For now at least

Pajiba five reasons why HBO's proposed Confederate series, from the guys behind Game of Thrones, is a terrible, disappointing, irresponsible idea

Vulture Bilge Elbiri ranks all of Christopher Nolan's movies. The new one, Dunkirk, is #1

IndieWire David Ehrlich ranks all of Luc Besson's movies so you don't have to. The new one, Valerian, is #6

My New Plaid Pants honors the current social media exhibitionistic streak of Zachary Quinto and his boyfriend

Playlist Jonathan Glazer (Birth, Under the Skin) working on his next film already. Yaaas!

Den of
See full article at FilmExperience »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 10 Recap: True Men

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series.It's worth quoting the latest (perhaps the last?) gnomic pronouncements from Margaret "The Log Lady" Lanterman (the late Catherine E. Coulson), speaking via phone to Deputy Sheriff Tommy "Hawk" Hill (Michael Horse), in full: "Hawk—electricity is humming. You hear it in the mountains and rivers. You see it dance among the seas and stars. And glowing around the moon. But in these days, the glow is dying. What will be in the darkness that remains? The Truman brothers are both true men. They are your brothers. And the others, the good ones, who have been with you. Now the circle is almost complete. Watch and listen to the dream of time and space. It all comes out now, flowing like a river. That which is and is not.
See full article at MUBI »

"Twin Peaks," Episode 9 Recap: Whatever This Is

  • MUBI
Twin Peaks Recap is a weekly column by Keith Uhlich covering David Lynch and Mark Frost's limited, 18-episode continuation of the Twin Peaks television series.There's a brief, very beautiful moment in Part 7 of the new Twin Peaks, during the scene in which hotelier Benjamin Horne (Richard Beymer) and his secretary Beverly Paige (Ashley Judd) are investigating a strange sound emanating from the walls of the Great Northern. Ben points in the direction that he thinks the soft, soothing tone is coming from, and for a second he seems to be pointing right at the camera—past it, really…toward our world, at those of us on the other side of the fiction/fact divide. A blink-and-you'll-miss-it breach, but it lays some subtle groundwork for what follows: The aesthetically and thematically provocative Part 8 fitted the Twin Peaks mythos into our very real history of atomic destruction. And this week's
See full article at MUBI »

More 4th of July Escapism: Small-Town Iowa and Declaration of Independence Musicals

More 4th of July Escapism: Small-Town Iowa and Declaration of Independence Musicals
(See previous post: Fourth of July Movies: Escapism During a Weird Year.) On the evening of the Fourth of July, besides fireworks, fire hazards, and Yankee Doodle Dandy, if you're watching TCM in the U.S. and Canada, there's the following: Peter H. Hunt's 1776 (1972), a largely forgotten film musical based on the Broadway hit with music by Sherman Edwards. William Daniels, who was recently on TCM talking about 1776 and a couple of other movies (A Thousand Clowns, Dodsworth), has one of the key roles as John Adams. Howard Da Silva, blacklisted for over a decade after being named a communist during the House Un-American Committee hearings of the early 1950s (Robert Taylor was one who mentioned him in his testimony), plays Benjamin Franklin. Ken Howard is Thomas Jefferson, a role he would reprise in John Huston's 1976 short Independence. (In the short, Pat Hingle was cast as John Adams; Eli Wallach was Benjamin Franklin.) Warner
See full article at Alt Film Guide »

Recommended Films in Times of Madness: Singing Kidnappers and Dancing Puerto Ricans Will Make You Forget Ballistic Missiles

Recommended Films in Times of Madness: Singing Kidnappers and Dancing Puerto Ricans Will Make You Forget Ballistic Missiles
Fourth of July movies: A few recommended titles that should help you temporarily escape current global madness Two thousand and seventeen has been a weirder-than-usual year on the already pretty weird Planet Earth. Unsurprisingly, this Fourth of July, the day the United States celebrates its Declaration of Independence from the British Empire, has been an unusual one as well. Instead of fireworks, (at least some) people's attention has been turned to missiles – more specifically, a carefully timed North Korean intercontinental ballistic missile test indicating that Kim Jong-un could theoretically gain (or could already have?) the capacity to strike North America with nuclear weapons. Then there were right-wing trolls & history-deficient Twitter users berating National Public Radio for tweeting the Declaration of Independence, 140 characters at a time. Besides, a few days ago the current U.S. president retweeted a video of himself body-slamming and choking a representation of CNN – courtesy of a gif originally created by a far-right Internet
See full article at Alt Film Guide »

More Gay Stars and Directors and Screenwriters on TCM: From psychos and psychiatrists to surfers and stage mamas

On the day a U.S. appeals court lifted an injunction that blocked a Mississippi “religious freedom” law – i.e., giving Christian extremists the right to discriminate against gays, lesbians, bisexuals, transgender people, etc. – not to mention the publication of a Republican-backed health care bill targeting the poor, the sick, the elderly, and those with “pre-existing conditions” – which would include HIV-infected people, a large chunk of whom are gay and bisexual men, so the wealthy in the U.S. can get a massive tax cut, Turner Classic Movies' 2017 Gay Pride or Lgbt Month celebration continues (into tomorrow morning, Thursday & Friday, June 22–23) with the presentation of movies by or featuring an eclectic – though seemingly all male – group: Montgomery Clift, Anthony Perkins, Tab Hunter, Dirk Bogarde, John Schlesinger, Tennessee Williams, Gore Vidal, Arthur Laurents, and Jerome Robbins. After all, one assumes that, rumors or no, the presence of Mercedes McCambridge in one
See full article at Alt Film Guide »
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