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Twin Peaks

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La meilleure série que j'ai vu. Il y a seulement 3-4 épisodes qui sont assez ennuyant (après qu'on découvre qui à tuer Laura Palmer), mais ensuite quand Windom Earl arrive ça redevient aussi excellent que les 14 premier.

Tous les personnages sont intéressant, même les secondaires.

Je te suggère aussi de regarder le film ensuite.

Aussi écoute les épisodes avec beaucoup du café et de la cherry pie à cause que ça te donne le goût.

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En ce qui me concerne, Twin Peaks est une de mes série préférés à vie avec The X-Files, MillenniuM et The Prisoner (l'original et non le remake poche). Elle a vraiment marqué son époque surtout que niveau complexité, elle est toujours en avance sur tant d'autres et puis l'ambiance est tout simplement malade et Dale Cooper est tout simplement un des meilleurs personnages fictifs inventé pour une série.

Modifié par The Eternal
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"Twin Peaks" est une des premières séries à grand déploiement à avoir accordé une importance marquée à la direction artistique. Chaque épisode porte la signature de son réalisateur, qui recevait la plupart du temps carte blanche. Pour un médium qui tendait plutôt vers l'uniformisation, c'était un grand pas que plusieurs ont choisi de suivre.

J'ai revisionné la série cet été, et vraiment la totalité de la première saison ainsi que les neufs premiers épisodes de la deuxième forment vraiment le coeur de "Twin Peaks". À mon sens, la série aurait dû s'arrêter là. Le reste tombe extrêmement à plat, à quelques exceptions prêt.

-L'histoire d'amour entre Cooper et Annie Blackburn

-L'histoire d'amour entre Audrey Horne et Billy Zane

-Tout ce qui tourne autour de Miss Twin Peaks

-L'histoire du maire et de sa jeune femme fatale

-L'escapade de James et le sub-plot avec la blonde riche

-La reproduction de la guerre civile par Ben Horne

-Tout ce qui tourne autour de Packard, Josie et la scierie

-Tout ce qui tourne autour de Lucy et les deux pères potentiels

... sont autant de choses dont on se calice profondément. La seconde moitié de la deuxième saison contenait trop de remplissage et le ton est beaucoup plus conventionnel. La magie de l'intrigue avec Laura Palmer n'y est plus. Les personnages pendent un peu dans le vide et les scénaristes ne savent visiblement plus trop quoi en faire. J'ai eu beaucoup de mal à terminer. L'ensemble devient badin et ridicule.

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  • 2 ans plus tard...

Pardon pour ce up. Je viens de découvrir (oui je sais)

Si comme moi des gens n'ont pas encore vu la série, on ne sait jamais.

Dans tous les cas je me devais de poster ce gif d'Audrey <3


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  • 7 mois plus tard...

EW has the exclusive scoop on an all-new complete Twin Peaks - The Entire Mystery Blu-ray box set headed our way.

It's due July 29th and it will contain nearly 90 minutes of deleted and alternate takes from David Lynch's prequel film Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me - all supervised by Lynch himself.


“During the last days in the life of Laura Palmer many things happened, which have never been seen before,” Lynch told EW. “They’re here now alongside the new transfer of Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me and Twin Peaks, the television series."

Here's a new trailer that highlights the deleted scenes from Fire Walk With Me that have been included on the set, including a ton of characters from the TV series that didn't make it into the final cut and, perhaps most enticing of all, footage of Heather Graham as Annie Blackburn that was produced for the film that took place after the events of the show's finale, despite the film being a prequel.


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  • 4 mois plus tard...

Twin Peaks est de retour pour 9 épisodes sur Showtime.

Twin Peaks,” the ABC series that was a forerunner of today’s offbeat serialized cable dramas, is coming back to life with nine new episodes to air on Showtime in 2016.

Series creators David Lynch and Mark Frost are working away on the scripts, with Lynch planning to direct all nine episodes. The episodes are expected to bow in early 2016, which would coincide with the 25th anniversary of the show’s demise after two seasons on ABC in 1990 and 1991.

The new segs will be set in the present day and continue storylines established in the second season. Frost emphasized that the new episodes will not be a remake or reboot but will reflect the passage of time since viewers last checked in with key characters. As part of the deal, Showtime will rerun episodes from the original series’ first two seasons leading up to the 2016 premiere.

Frost would not elaborate on plot details or even the characters that will come into play. But the story threads that will picked up were “baked in to the last episode,” Frost told Variety. He called it “the next chapter of the story” and said that the passage of 25 years will be an important element in the plot.

“For those followers of the show who felt bereft when the show ended where it did all those years ago are going to like where it goes from here,” Frost assured. “And we hope that a lot of people who haven’t been to Twin Peaks yet are going to be equally interested in where the story goes from where we left off.”

“Twin Peaks” was ahead of its time in its unusual, often surreal approach to telling the yarn of a murder mystery in a fictional small town in Washington state. The show bowed with a ton of buzz — Lynch was red-hot as a feature helmer at the time — but it had little in the way of a sustained audience by broadcast TV standards of the day.

The series has remained a cult favorite over the years and thus was a ripe candidate for revival amid the general mania in the TV biz for reinventing vintage film and TV titles.

Lynch and Frost have retained ownership of “Twin Peaks” all these years. CBS has distribution rights to the show through the deficit-financing pact that Lynch/Frost Prods. set back in the day with Aaron Spelling’s Worldvision distribution arm, which CBS now controls.

Another key connection that helped the new-model “Twin Peaks” land at Showtime is the pay cabler’s Gary Levine, exec VP of original programming, who was the ABC exec who developed and championed the show during its original run.

Lynch and Frost have talked about taking another run at the Twin Peaks world over the years, but the effort got serious about three years ago when the two had one of their semi-regular lunches at Hollywood’s Musso and Frank Grill. It was not lost on either of them that “Twin Peaks” had proved to be a TV pioneer in many respects. Aspects of the show that were seen as a handicap in the ABC days are now pillars of the contempo generation of edgy cable and pay cable series.

“I always felt that in ‘Twin Peaks’ we were more or less filming a novel — drilling down to a level of detail you weren’t used to seeing in network storytelling,” Frost said. “Over the years a lot of people have credited us with inspiring them to think differently in how to tell stories. Now that we’re doing (the show) again, I’m happy to come back and get in on the action.”

Lynch and Frost didn’t shop the series around. Showtime was a natural home because of the latitude offered by pay cable, plus the comfort level offered by the connection with Levine.

“Showtime was the place we felt most comfortable going to after meeting with Gary and (Showtime prexy) David Nevins and seeing their passion for the show,” Frost said. “Gary we consider a good friend and David I’ve known for quite a while.”

There’s no word yet about casting. In the original series, Kyle MacLachlan (pictured) played the pivotal role of the Agent Dale Cooper, the FBI agent who comes to the small town to investigate the murder of homecoming queen Laura Palmer.

After that mystery was solved, the show explored even more seamy goings-on and oddball characters in the town. The pilot for the original series was shot on location in Washington state, but subsequent episodes were primarly lensed on stages in the San Fernando Valley. There’s no decision yet on a shooting location for the new segs.

Frost said it was still to be determined whether the revival will be a one-time limited series or an ongoing effort.

“The proof will be in the pudding. If we have a great time doing it and everybody loves it and they decide there’s room for more, I could see it going that way,” he said. The original “Twin Peaks” premiered on April 8, 1990 and had its last original telecast in June 1991. A prequel story, “Twin Peaks: A Fire Walk with Me,” was released as a feature by New Line in 1992.

The TV series has endured for a new generation of fans through periodic homevid releases and more recently, a streaming pact with Netflix. The AFI hosted a tribute to the show in Los Angeles in July in connection with the Blu-ray/DVD release “Twin Peaks: The Entire Mystery.”

Given the show’s legacy and the rabid fandom it has inspired, Frost admitted that he and Lynch feel the pressure to make the new episodes worthy additions to the canon.

“We can’t rest on our laurels,” he said, which is a key reason why Lynch has committed to directing all nine hours.

“This show is a kind of thanks to all of the incredibly passionate fans we’ve had over the years that have kept the show alive and passed it down to the next generation,” Frost said. “We’ve been lucky enough to have one of the coolest, most intelligent, most inquisitive group of people attracted to our show. We’re happy for them that the show is coming back.”

In a statement issued by Showtime, Lynch and Frost quipped: “The mysterious and special world of Twin Peaks is pulling us back. We’re very excited. May the forest be with you.”

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