Twin Peaks Usenet Archive
Subject: Re: "One chants out between two worlds..."
From: email@example.com (Bud Howard)
Date: 1990-10-11, 10:55
Reply-to: bud@dgsi.UUCP (Bud Howard/10000)
In article <1990Oct10.firstname.lastname@example.org> email@example.com () writes:
> >|>References: <3194@idunno.Princeton.EDU> <19080017@hpclpa.HP.COM>
> >|>Organization: Seattle Online Public Unix (206) 328-4944
> >|>Lines: 15
> >|>In article <19080017@hpclpa.HP.COM> dupree@hpclpa.HP.COM (Chuck Dupree)
> >|>|My impression of the poem Mike relates is:
> >|>| In the darkness of future past
> >|>| the magician longs to see
> >|>| one chance out between two worlds
> >|>| fire walk with me.
> >|>|I reran the tape four or five times to get this impression.
> >|>|That doesn't make it a certainty, though.
> >|>"One chance out" and "one chants out" sound very similar, but
> >|>"one chants out" makes a lot more sense.
> >|>Brian L. Matthews blm@6sceng.UUCP
> >Brian, consider this: Laura is a *very* troubled little girl. She desparately
> >wants a way
> >out of her situation. Twin Peaks certainly seems to a meeting place of two
> >worlds. In
> >this context, "One chance out" make *much* more sense.
But what if the poem was like this:
In the darkness of future past
the magician longs to see
on chants out between two worlds
"Fire, walk with me."
The last line may be the "chant". Here again we have the two world
bit that causes more theories to PEAK about the duality in TWIN PEAKS.