Twin Peaks (1990–1991)
7.4/10
2,491
3 user 13 critic

Episode #2.15 

The police look for James in the Marsh murder. Bobby and Shelly tell Truman that Leo escaped; and Bobby reveals that he saw Hank shoot Leo the night the mill burned. Albert returns to Twin Peaks with information on Windom Earle.

Director:

Diane Keaton

Writers:

Mark Frost (created by), David Lynch (created by) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Kyle MacLachlan ... Special Agent Dale Cooper
Michael Ontkean ... Sheriff Harry S. Truman
Mädchen Amick ... Shelly Johnson (as Madchen Amick)
Dana Ashbrook ... Bobby Briggs
Richard Beymer ... Benjamin Horne
Lara Flynn Boyle ... Donna Hayward
Sherilyn Fenn ... Audrey Horne
Warren Frost ... Dr. Will Hayward
Peggy Lipton ... Norma Jennings
James Marshall ... James Hurley
Everett McGill ... Big Ed Hurley
Jack Nance ... Pete Martell
Kimmy Robertson ... Lucy Moran (credit only)
Joan Chen ... Jocelyn Packard
Piper Laurie ... Catherine Martell
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Storyline

The police look for James in the Marsh murder. Bobby and Shelly tell Truman that Leo escaped; and Bobby reveals that he saw Hank shoot Leo the night the mill burned. Albert returns to Twin Peaks with information on Windom Earle.

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The song Windom Earle plays on his bamboo flute is "Questions in a World of Blue" by Julee Cruise. The music in the scene where Harry tells Cooper the name of the dead vagrant alludes to the same melody, as does the saxophone music playing while Evelyn Marsh is blowing smoke rings. See more »

Quotes

Albert Rosenfield: Oh, Coop, uh, about the uniform... replacing the quiet elegance of the dark suit and tie with the casual indifference of these muted earth tones is a form of fashion suicide, but, uh, call me crazy - on you it works.
See more »

Connections

References Gone with the Wind (1939) See more »

Soundtracks

Twin Peaks Theme (Instrumental)
Written by Angelo Badalamenti
See more »

User Reviews

 
A TV show I used to like a lot
26 June 2006 | by Cristi_CiopronSee all my reviews

The story goes on easily with a gracefulness and ability like that of the "Arabian Nights".This is so much better than the other five Lynch movies I know ("Dune","Blue Velvet","Fire Walk ...","Mulholland" and "Straight")!This work is the most important,keen,accomplished,clever and successful of all the Lynch's movies I've seen.

There is also a wide amount of bad taste,and the invoked secrets make me laugh (but I admit they didn't when I was 12!).(The "Arabian Nights" do not lack bad taste and aren't faultless either.)

The humor is sometimes clumsy and alien,but the overall note is droll and thrilling.

Lynch's epics is unstrung and seemingly sewed together,but broad,interesting,homogeneous and hypnotizing.

The photography is fine.

The acting is average and in itself obviously very reduced and poor ( MacLachlan is an fourth-rate actor,and commonplace,vapid,and so is the rest of the crew, excepting Ian Buchanan (as "Dick") and,maybe,Beymer). For a check,see the opposite case of Von Trier's "Riget"/"The Kingdom", were the acting is elegant,consummate and sundry,diversified (Jaregard, HJ Hansen,Okking,etc.,etc.,the whole cast).

(I know Lynch is a ,in this matter,a minimalist,but sometimes he just keeps too ..."minimal".)


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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

9 February 1991 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby | Dolby Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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