In 1990, avant garde filmmaker David Lynch (Eraserhead, The Elephant Man, Dune, Blue Velvet) and acclaimed television writer Mark Frost (Hill Street Blues) teamed up to create a television show that would redefine what the medium could achieve in a o
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An interesting collection of essays on the show. I can’t say that it really caused me to rethink “Twin Peaks” or reevaluate its impact on the television landscape, but Andy Burns’ writing is strong enough–and the book itself is brief enough–that I’m still glad I read it.
Wow, what a strange few months it has been for Twin Peaks fans. After 25 years of teases and denials, Lynch and Frost finally announced we’ll be getting a long-awaited continuation of the series in 2016, with Agent Cooper, Laura Palmer, and Audrey Horne already confirmed to return. In addition, Frost announced he’ll be writing an accompanying novel to fill in the 25 years between the two series.
As a result, Wrapped in Plastic: Twin Peaks couldn’t have come at a better time, even if the timing me