Alexandre O. Philippe’s documentary would seem a must-see for fans of the yellow brick road or the Great Northern Hotel of Twin Peaks. If only.
A 4K restoration of the film offers a new chance to untangle its uneasily ambiguous, highly bifurcated plot.
Through a suitably unusual remastering process, the famed surreal artist/filmmaker’s last feature film to date can be experienced in a whole new way.
Could a current exhibition of paintings, watercolors, and furniture by Lynch hint at secrets hidden in his other works, or even provide some spark of insight into the artist himself?
Graem Whyte’s installation represents iconic, deeper-cut aspects of the Twin Peaks canon, offering up “moments of sublime mystery.”
The Festival of Disruption features Isabella Rossellini, Naomi Watts, Gregory Crewdson, a hefty lineup of musical acts, and, of course, a talk by Lynch himself.
The authors of a book about Lynch’s influence on art try too hard to crack the mystery of his film Mulholland Drive.
In the truly Lynchian game, the director gives you instructions like, “place your ‘Left Ring Finger’ in the undulating bug next to your keyboard.”
All 18 episodes of the series’s landmark final season will screen at MoMA from Friday evening through Sunday.
Rich in interviews and ephemera from the making of Lynch’s classic, Blue Velvet Revisited is ultimately disappointing as a standalone artistic achievement.
In the aftermath of the sublimely ominous and abstract episode “Part 8” (aka “Gotta Light”), Metrograph organized a wide-ranging program of related films and video art.
The new documentary David Lynch: The Art Life is an engrossing account of the artist’s early life, from childhood to film school.