Bienvenue sur Little Critictoo, aka La face cachée de Critictoo.com.
Critictoo est un Webzine français spécialisé dans les séries anglophones qui traite donc principalement de l'actualité des séries américaines, anglaises, mais également un peu des séries canadiennes et australiennes.
Ce Tumblog a pour but d'être complémentaire à Critictoo.com et vous pouvez donc y trouver des images et vidéos promotionnelles, des photos des premières et autres évènements en rapport avec les séries, de la musique, et tout ce qui nous passe sous la main.
“Because there was no still photographer on the set during the filming of the last Twin Peaks episode, Richard Beymer (aka Benjamin Horne) was given permission by David Lynch to shoot some pictures on the set. The resulting “behind the scenes” photos are nothing short of stunning, but the one above is my all-time favorite. This picture feels like it should be a moment between Sheriff Truman (Michael Ontkean), a coffee-drinking Dale Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) and director David Lynch. Instead, and without Ontkean and Lynch noticing, a wide-grinned Killer Bob (Frank Silva) appears in the photograph, much as he suddenly appears in mirrors and bedrooms. Is Coop already possessed in this shot? Here’s the complete gallery of the publicly available Richard Beymer photos, most of which are currently for sale in a signed, numbered edition and printed on 8″ by 10″ satin paper for US $37 each.” —Richard Beymer’s Behind The Scenes Photos
“When Blue Velvet Meets Hill Street Blues,” read the New York Times headline in 1990, describing Twin Peaks. It was a reference to the show’s two creative forces, former Hill Street Blues writer Mark Frost, and director David Lynch. As in his moody and bizarre Blue Velvet (read Lynch’s screenplay), Twin Peaks took a picture postcard and flipped it over to expose a creepy underbelly. ”We developed the town before the people,” Frost told the Times of Twin Peaks, their fictional town in the Northwest. ”We drew a map. We knew it had a lumber mill.” In its first season, the style and serialized intrigue of who killed homecoming queen Laura Palmer had created a frenzied following, but after ABC moved the show in season two to Saturday nights, the ratings proved too low to continue. Though acclaimed filmmakers routinely direct television now, Lynch’s involvement at the time was seen as a coup. —101 Best Written TV Series: Twin Peaks
Angelo Badalamenti describes how he came up with the theme for Twin Peaks, while Lynch was sitting beside him. I guess this says it all — so great.
Happy ending and all, no one will confuse Wild at Heart with feel-good entertainment. However, newer Lynchmaniacs might line up expecting Twin Peaks: The Movie. “That would be a real horror story,” Lynch says. “I don’t want anyone to think that if you love Twin Peaks, you’ll love Wild at Heart. I’ve told my mother not to go anywhere near this picture. She saw Blue Velvet and had open-heart surgery right afterwards.” —David Lynch, Interviews