David Lynch?s TV commercials are even weirder than his films


Video
Twin Peaks
TP
Georgia Coffee
Coca-Cola’s
Commissioned
the New York Department of Sanitation
Lynch
Armani
the Sci-Fi channel
Sony
PS2
Nissan
Dior
Inland Empire’s
Mattel
screen?Midway
Cyrus ShahradThe
Truth & Movies


Barbie
Share thisWordsJack GodwinShare
David Lynch
Calvin Klein
F Scott Fitzgerald
Ernest Hemingway
DH Lawrence
James Marshall
James Hurley
Heather Graham
Benicio Del Toro
Ken
Cooper
Gio
Gerard Depardieu
Jill Sander’s
Michael Jackson’s
’d
David Lynch’s
Aunt Droid
Twin Peaks
Jean-Luc Godard
Coen
Magritte
Marion Cotillard
Lady Blue Shanghai
Dean Hurley
Christian Louboutin’s
Martin ScorseseIs
Roland Emmerich’s
Jacques Demy
Herzog
mistake’By Joel BlackledgeReleased
William CarrollThe


American
Japanese
Italian
Dangerous’
Micra?’
Irishman


Twin Peaks
the Twin Peaks


Lost Highway


Twin Peaks
Japan
New York City
Samaritan
Switzerland
Shanghai
Inland Empire
Hollywood
Russia

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Positivity     40.00%   
   Negativity   60.00%
The New York Times
SOURCE: https://lwlies.com/articles/david-lynch-tv-commercials/
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Summary

It may come as a surprise to learn that David Lynch directed four Twin Peaks tie-in commercials. If you were to imagine an adidas commercial directed by David Lynch, this would be it. This teaser for a collection of music videos from Michael Jackson’s ‘Dangerous’ album is exactly like what you’d expect the inside of David Lynch’s head to look like. While Rocket isn’t worth writing home about, both Aunt Droid and Dead Leaves are surreal and witty, the former described by Lynch as “like a symphony, only the music is in the vacuum cleaner.” Nuclear Winter is the best of the bunch, though Reverse motion makes a welcome return to Lynch’s repertoire after Twin Peaks immortalised the technique in our collective cultural memory. As creepy as the concept of David Lynch flirting with the head of a Barbie doll sounds, this is actually one of the sweeter commercials listed here. The Irishman review – A new American classic from Martin ScorseseIs the future of Star Wars on the small screen?Midway review – Roland Emmerich’s distinctly modern war movieThe End of the F***ing World returns with fresh faces and new twistsHow Jacques Demy reimagined the Hollywood musicalWerner Herzog: ‘The demonisation of Russia is a mistake’By Joel BlackledgeReleased 40 years ago, David Lynch’s lo-fi masterpiece is as weird and unsettling as ever.

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