Twin Peaks - Every Day Give Yourself A Present
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Dale Cooper: Harry, I'm going to let you in on a little secret. Every day, once a day, give yourself a present. Don't plan it, don't wait for it, just let it happen. It could be a new shirt at the men's store, a catnap in your office chair or two cups of good hot black coffee. Like this.
"Harry, I'm going to let you in on a little secret," advises Special Agent Dale Cooper in an episode of Twin Peaks. "Every day, once a day, give yourself a present. Don't plan it. Don't wait for it. Just let it happen. It could be a new shirt at the men's store. A catnap in your office chair. Or two cups of hot, black coffee, like this."
That man has also given himself a present in the way of Berenice Marlohe - a classically beautiful French actress with whom Cole shares a bottle of Bordeaux and over whom he slobbers. "Would you please ask your friend to wait downstairs" Albert requests. The act of leaving Cole's hotel room becomes a protracted exercise in subverted seduction. 'French Woman', beaming, puts on her cardigan. Cole's face lights up. Albert, audience surrogate, looks on with a detached sneer. French Woman performs a sort of couch-bound can-can to show off her pumps. "Tres chic!" remarks Cole (not for the first time in this paragraph, your writer had to delete and replace the letters L-Y-N-C-H). She then applies her lip stick, as Cole juts out his own, part emulation, part wish fulfilment.
One of the greatest pieces of self-care advice is nestled away in an early episode of Twin Peaks, courtesy of Agent Dale Cooper: "Every day, once a day, give yourself a present. Don't plan it, don't wait for it, just let it happen. It could be a new shirt at the men's store, a catnap in your office chair or two cups of good hot black coffee."
Still, this is your big gift to yourself, so drop cash on a fancy scent cylinder if you please. This 9-ounce one is from Mejuri (the place where everyone on your Instagram feed gets their delicate gold jewelry) and has "light notes of tuberose, violet, and lily" with "hints of jasmine and moss" and "base notes of amber and moss." Reviewers find it extremely relaxing.
Sephora releases several rounds(Opens in a new tab) of holiday gift sets every year, and they can be incredibly useful if you want to try a range of products without springing for a full-size of each one. (Related reminder: If you only want to try a tiny amount, they'll generally give you a little sample of full-size products, too.) Here's a set of mini Fenty Beauty lip glosses that looks nice.
Yourself and Yours (2016) has drawn comparison to Bu\u00F1uel\u2019s That Obscure Object of Desire (1977), I think reasonably so. And what\u2019s remarkable about it is how Hong manages to achieve similarly confounding effects without having to give up a basic internal coherence, without having to \u201Cbreak\u201D his film in the way that Bu\u00F1uel does with his alternating actresses. Hong can keep the conversational rhythms afforded by his single-take two-shots, while allowing the generic farce elements (identical twins, drunkenness, roleplay) to turn each cut into a matter of probability, to transform what is essentially a remarriage comedy into a vertiginous game of chance. Yourself and Yours, then, offered at least one \u201Csolution\u201D to the issues raised by its predecessor. Each cut being a potential rupture, the film sidesteps the \u201Cproblem\u201D of one alternative having to follow or precede another: Its undecidable final shot contains both \u201Cright now\u201D and \u201Cwrong then.\u201D
My role model here, as with so many things in life, is Agent Dale Cooper in Twin Peaks. "Every day, once a day, give yourself a present," he tells the local sheriff as they walk into a diner. "Don't plan it, don't wait for it, just let it happen. It could be a new shirt at the men's store, a catnap in your office chair or two cups of good hot black coffee." Two cups, see 59ce067264