little idea

Garnett 2022-04-20 09:01:36

Previous David Lynch works have only seen Blue Velvet and Mulholland Drive. The performance of dreams in Mulholland Drive is simply beyond imagination, which makes people exclaim! In general, I think this film is not as good as the above two, although I thought that based on the previous viewing (er) I should be able to sort out this film at one time, but it still failed. Although we all know that this kind of suspense thriller is nothing more than personality classification, schizophrenia, fantasy, delusional disorder, or dream analysis, psychological analysis (forget about science fiction ==), but when the director interspersed these together Play it around, and if you tidied up the narrative structure, it's enough to feel confusing again.
Lynch is really good at dealing with this kind of stuff, and he's especially good at creating that David Lynch-esque eerie atmosphere: smoke, tense and dangerous tones (which I think are pretty good), thick hidden secrets Curtains, close-ups of the eyes, a recurring shot, the BGM that fits perfectly, and the horror image that appears in the corner of the dream in Mulholland Drive, the heroine's grandmother, and the hero's inner alter ego in this movie The effect of the ugly and terrifying face of the first time appeared, it was frightening and could not help the desire to be stimulated!
In addition, the heroine's performance can be given full marks!

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Extended Reading

Lost Highway quotes

  • [Pete, disturbed by the saxophone music on a radio, switches the channels]

    Phil: What'd you change it for? I liked that.

    Pete Dayton: Well, I don't!

    Phil: I liked that.

  • Bill Dayton: The police called us today.

    Pete Dayton: What'd they want?

    Bill Dayton: They wanted to know if we had a chance to find out what happened to you the other night. And they wanted to know if you remembered anything.

    Pete Dayton: But... I don't remember anything. What'd you tell them?

    Bill Dayton: [after a long pause] We're not going to say anything about that night to the police.

    Candace Dayton: We saw you that night, Pete.

    Bill Dayton: You came home with your friend, Sheila.

    Pete Dayton: Sheila?

    Bill Dayton: Uh-huh. There was a man with you two.

    Pete Dayton: What is this? Why didn't you tell me anything? Who was the man?

    Bill Dayton: I've never seen him before in my life.

    Pete Dayton: What happened to me? Please Dad, if you know, tell me.

    [Bill and Candace sorrowfully look away from Pete]

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