From Wild at Heart to Mulholland Drive, Lynch has often used dance as an emotional signifier, a way of manifesting characters’ internal states in exposition-free fashion and letting their bodies do the talking.
In this video essay I'm analyzing the first Winkie's Diner scene as a method of deconstructing the rest of the film - or at least how to interpret the rest of the film.
The phone scenes from 'Lost Highway,' 'Mulholland Drive,' and 'Inland Empire' edited into one paranoid sequence that highlights the terror that can be spawned from a simple phone call.
An analysis of Lynch’s aesthetic and the sources and influences from which the director has drawn, including art, other films, photography, and iconography.
The cinema of Lynch forges a new form of realism that closely resembles the Deleuzian crystal-image and its shifting variations. I call this new form Lynchian Neo-realism.
A 20-minute dive into the nightmare-fuel that shapes Lynch’s particular vision.
A compilation of cinematic lovers on the run.
Whether you’re a filmmaking pro or a padawan, these film editing techniques from Star Wars will help your audience feel the force.
Here is a collection of movies, television shows, and other various forms of media making references *to* the master of references.
The 7 deadly sins in the movies: wrath, pride, sloth, lust, envy, gluttony and greed.
This video essay compiles fifteen scenes in which our understanding of the dialogue is obstructed, frustrated or flat out denied.