NEW YORK — Move your feet!
This was the message at the start of the world premiere of the film The Move, the latest film from David Lynch, who has taken us through the stages of grief, recovery and rebirth.
It is part documentary, part documentary about life and death.
The move is what he calls his “secret weapon.”
It is the way to take control of one’s life, even in the midst of grief and death, Lynch said.
And it has allowed him to move forward in a new way.
“It has made me a better person,” Lynch said of the move.
“It has given me greater clarity, and a sense of purpose.
It has made all the other things I was doing in life a lot easier.”
It has also made life harder for him.
It took him nearly two years to find out his death was due to a heart attack.
Lynch was 28.
He had just finished shooting a movie about the life of a gay man in Boston, which was set to be released by his studio, Wild Flag Entertainment.
Lynch had a long career in film.
He directed, wrote and produced three feature films: ”The Big Lebowski” (1992), ”Twin Peaks” (1996) and ”Battleship Potemkin” (2007).
He directed the TV series ”The X-Files” from 1999 to 2004.
He has also directed the short films ”Dude, I Love You,” ”Wish You Were Here” and ”Sideways,” which was nominated for a Golden Globe for best original screenplay.
His last film was ”Bates Motel,” which opened in 2007.
Before ”The Move,” Lynch had released five other films: the TV drama ”Bones,” ”Twins,” ”Lost Girl” and the feature ”The Usual Suspects.”
He has also produced several television shows.
Lynch also produced the documentary ”Losing My Religion,” which premiered in February at the Tribeca Film Festival.
When Lynch died last week at age 78, his body was found in his home in Lynch’s hometown of Twin Peaks, California.
His longtime friend, actress-producer Sarah Hyland, released a statement from Lynch’s family saying he died “of a heart failure.”
Lynch’s friends said he died of natural causes.
Hyland did not return messages left at Lynch’s home, and he was not at the studio’s New York offices, where he was working on a new film.
David Lynch, left, and Sarah Hylander.
In an interview with The Associated Press, Lynch, a gay filmmaker, said he has been struggling with grief for years, but that his life had turned upside down.
Lynch said he found out about his death in January.
Lynch’s death was “devastating,” he said.
“I am a very quiet person.
I don’t talk much.
I have very few friends.
I am very guarded.
I know how people react. But I don