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In the ad, Knightley gazes pensively into the distance, clad in all black save for her dazzling jewels.
"MISSY, Supa Dupa Fly From the moment I heard, The Rain, back in 1997, I was entranced by the genius rhythms and brilliant rhymes of Missy Elliott.
Albert Rosenfield, played by Miguel Ferrer, is a talented forensic analyst Dale Cooper calls in to assist on the Laura Palmer case.
He is also an original member of the Blue Rose Task Force and by 2014, is the only member who has not disappeared under mysterious circumstances.
Rosenfield's abrasive and mocking personality alienates the Twin Peaks sheriff's department relatively quickly; he compares Andy to a dog and repeatedly insults Sheriff Harry S. He also fights with Doc Hayward and harshly disparages the local police and medical facilities, showing respect only to his FBI colleagues, at least at first.
He warms up to the townsfolk as the series progresses, going so far as to hug Truman when returning to the town to help with their hunt for Windom Earle, but does not lose his sharp and sardonic manner. Special Agent Dale Cooper: My Life, My Tapes, under the entry recorded on February 4, 1977.
My hands were on the roof and the metal was very hot. 'Little Mike' was there, and he was speaking backwards...
One day, when he was moving furniture in Laura Palmer's bedroom, a woman warned Silva not to get locked in the room.
Courtesy of Chanel It’s only Monday, but this week is already getting off to a high (fashion) note — thanks to tons of campaigns starring all your favorite celebrities. To kick things off, Keira Knightley is debuting as the face Chanel fine jewelry in a Mario Testino-shot campaign.
She’s a logical choice given the actress is already the face of two of their other perfumes, Coco Mademoiselle and Rouge Coco — and has even played Madame Chanel herself in a short film.
Cooper displays an array of quirky, sometimes almost childlike mannerisms, such as giving a "thumbs up" when satisfied, sage-like sayings (often inspired by his fascination with Tibet), and a distinctive sense of humor, along with his love for cherry pie and "a damn fine cup of coffee." One of his most popular habits is recording messages containing everyday observations and abstract thoughts on his current case to a mysterious woman called "Diane" (revealed to be his secretary at the Bureau in the 1991 tie-in book The Autobiography of F. His investigative techniques go far beyond the FBI's usual ones, including intuitive exercises and analysis of his dreams.
He becomes deeply involved with the inhabitants of Twin Peaks, and remains in town after the resolution of the Laura Palmer case, especially once his nemesis and former partner Windom Earle starts menacing the town in order to exploit its supernatural properties.