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No," the audience will answer, "it's the story of the Laura Palmer murder investigation.
Yes," David Lynch will answer.
In 1990 Twin Peaks was first shown on TV. Viewers were gripped by the case of Laura Palmer's death. Not surprisingly, because the first season was fascinating, plus the killer at the end was never solved. As a consequence, the producers pressured Lynch and Frost to reveal this identity.
And in season two, the killer was introduced to the public. But the chewing gum as everyone knows has to stretch, and the story continued. What is strange is that the producers did not realize that the identity of this man was the main linchpin for maintaining interest in the series. Moreover, after Lynch, the man on whom the whole show was based, left, they decided to fill the plot with completely unnecessary storylines, which killed 80% of the second season. I'm pretty sure that the directors and writers of these episodes had absolutely no idea what Black and White Lodge meant or who Bob was. But luckily, at the end of the season David came along and directed the last episode, one of the best in the entire series. In my opinion it was the perfect ending to the story. It left viewers perplexed and kept them waiting for a third season.
Twin Peaks is an important series for television as a whole. For it is essentially one big movie (which wasn't even intended to be a bubblegum movie). Moreover, it also stands out because the director is not interested in how many people were killed, but what kind of person that person was. In the first season and in 20% of the second, the author's handwriting is evident (e.g., flecks of surrealism). For Lynch, every moment of life is important. From a sip of coffee to a man's death. But the audience wanted only one thing: to know the killer. And they got what they wanted, but along with that they got more than ten episodes consisting of fillers. Who knows, but maybe the ending of the 22nd episode of the second season is David Lynch's revenge for rushing fans.
Nevertheless, twenty-five years later, fans got a third season. Viewers are divided into two camps: those who really loved the season and those who disowned it. The main reason for resentment is 'excessive arthouse'. On the one hand, the series has quite a long plot routine, besides, suffice it to recall the heavy scenes with Audrey and Charlie. But on the other hand Lynch didn't have to fill the series with coffee and blueberry pie, didn't have to bring the real Cooper to consciousness, didn't have to bring the viewer into a sense of nostalgia. Ridiculously, the fans got what they wanted. They saw Diane, Cooper, and even Laura. But they rejected the old characters. And when Lynch was already free to go wild, some part threw knives at the filmmakers for not sending them back to young Audrey, to good Cooper, to the old-fashioned 'Beer Pave' bar and the Great Northern Hotel. But NO WAY to go back.