David Lynch, I Believe You Can Get Me Through The Night

by David Lynch

The cool guy shares his art, unveils his new album, The Big Dream, and leaves a song recipe beneath Flaunt’s Astrakhan pillow.
Do you like air raids? Do you like sonorous calls from a porcelain nightingale held high in your sweaty palm? David Lynch does. The artist’s second full-length audio release, The Big Dream, exercises these audio oddities, forgoing the analog flourishes of his films in favor of electronic-based production. The 12-song LP, 11 of which were written by Lynch himself, features a cover of Bob Dylan’s 1964 folk ditty “The Ballad of Hollis Brown.” The album is a meditation on the blues genre, befitting for the originator of numerous slow-burning melancholic film classics. In The Big Dream, Lynch revisits archetypes held dear. The psychopaths, hopeless romantics, and misfits the artist often conjured—and cinephiles analyzed—are reimagined for strictly aural consumption.

In Recipe for a Song, we find the mastermind enthusiastically dismantling his production process, taking a decidedly Lynchian approach to what could otherwise simply be an exercise in music theory.

The Vastness of the Small Corral by David Lynch

4x4x4 Inch Rock 12 Inch long, quarter-inch thick Wooden Dowel Tin Foil—12 inch Square A Bird Call (of any kind) Drone of a B36 Bomber A Patch of Soft Earth 3ft x 3ft Brass Bell or Brass Bowl A Human Voice (Maximum of 4 tracks of a single human voice)

**They can manipulate any of the sounds in any fashion (digital or analog tools). *No additional elements are allowed.

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