Although he is one of the most immediately recognizable directors in film history, David Lynch originally wanted to be an artist.
David Lynch and Mark Frost’s indispensably surreal soap opera ripped apart television tradition as it riveted viewers with a ceaseless mix of dream-noir intrigue and persistent humor.
But like Lynch’s Peaks before it, The Nobody‘s impressive science lies not in the mad experiments of the Invisible Man, or the Nobody, but in its subtle dissection of psychology and interpersonal relationships.
“The anger that I had when I first started meditating in 1974 lifted in two weeks. It kinda just went away.”
David Lynch’s Absurda Studio releases a compilation of his weirdest work.
“It was so incredibly untrue to life and yet so perfectly exposing at the same time.”
“Everyone was watching that show. Angelo Badalamenti had a huge influence on the shoegaze sound.”
It’s all an experiment. I want to find things that fire me up, and see if it works for the people.
Scientists are so beautiful. They come up with these things, and then the other side of the coin is that artists grab hold of them, and who knows what can happen? The world is always changing, that’s rule number one.
It’s a dream world now. But like I always say, everybody has access to a piece of paper and a pencil. But how many great stories are written?
I always like random access, and I like the idea that one thing relates to another. And this is part of the internet: It’s so huge, that it is really an unbounded world.
the latest installment in what has so far been a truly innovative, daring, and original bending of the rules from a director who always wanted to be a world-famous painter.
Lynch’s style became his signature, to the point where reviewers, unable to comprehend, simply claimed that Lynch was being Lynch.