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Award-winning actor, writer and director, Danny Huston is known for his versatility and dramatic screen presence. Most recognized for his roles in films like Martin Scorsese's The Aviator, Alfonso Cuaron's Children of Men and Alejandro Inarritu's 21 Grams, Huston has worked with some of the finest film directors of his generation. Huston got his start directing Mr. North with Robert Mitchum, Anthony Edwards and his sister Anjelica Huston. He went on to give his breakthrough acting performance in the independent film Ivansxtc for which he was nominated for Best Male Performance at the 2003 Independent Spirit Awards. Since then his film acting work has included: X-Men Origins: Wolverine, Ridley Scott's Robin Hood, Hitchcock with Anthony Hopkins, Wrath of the Titans with Liam Neeson, The Constant Gardener with Rachel Weisz and Ralph Fiennes, Sofia Coppola's Marie Antoinette, John Sayles Silver City, The Libertador with Edgar Ramirez, The Congress with Harvey Keitel, John Hillcoat's The Proposition with Guy Pearce, Birth opposite Nicole Kidman, 30 Days of Night with Josh Hartnett, Peter Berg's The Kingdom, and many more. In 2013, his critically acclaimed role of Ben the butcher in Magic City (STARZ), earned him a Golden Globe nomination for Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television. His other television acting work includes the hit television series Masters Of Sex (Showtime), a recurring role in the hugely popular American Horror Story (FX), and performances in You Don't Know Jack (HBO)with Al Pacino and John Adams (HBO/Playtone). Additional credits include, Paranoid for Netflix and ITV Studios, Marc Forster's All I See Is You, Frankenstein directed by Bernard Rose, Pressure, directed by Ron Scalpello; and Tim Burton's Big Eyes. Huston also directed himself in The Last Photograph which screened at The Edinburgh Film Festival and the Mill Valley Film Festival. In 2017, Huston portrayed Robert Evans in the stage adaptation of The Kid Stays in the Picture directed by Simon McBurney, for The Royal Court Theatre in London. Huston also recently appeared in the global box office hit Wonder Woman, directed by Patty Jenkins. He can next be seen in the Warner Bros comedy Game Night with Rachel McAdams, the IM Global feature Richard Says Goodbye with Johnny Depp for writer/director Wayne Roberts, Mandalay Pictures' Io opposite Anthony Mackie, and Stan and Ollie, which is directed by Jon Baird for BBC films. Huston is currently shooting Angel Has Fallen alongside Morgan Freeman and Gerard Butler, as well as Taylor Sheridan's television series Yellowstone, opposite Kevin Costner, which will premiere on The Paramount Network this year.

Denim Richards has been performing for over two decades, with over 20 musical theater productions and numerous TV and film credits under his belt. He is currently on the new hit Paramount Network series "Yellowstone." In 2006, Denim took first place in acting and singing in the Los Angeles NAACP competition. He went on to take fourth in nationals. For those who knew him well, the accolades came as no surprise. Denim found his passion for the arts when he was just six years old while performing as a guest soloist at the world-renowned Crystal Cathedral. Since then, he has never looked back. Through his acting, Denim loves to guide audiences through a range of emotions that leave them feeling uplifted and inspired. He is often attracted to roles that require extreme character development and vocal ability. Denim has always had a burning desire to own and create, so in 2010, he created his own production company, Lazer Focus Productions, LLC (LFP). LFP is a multi-ethnic company that takes pride in telling original stories of quality while providing opportunities for professionals in the entertainment industry. Denim believes that there is amazing talent everywhere, and LFP is the platform that is needed to showcase that talent. Denim's brand is Love. He believes that everyone should receive it, especially children. Denim strongly believes that, "in this day in age where everyone is so busy, we have to remember that the youth are our future." With this in mind, he launched Youth Empowering Success (YES). YES is a nonprofit organization that focuses on giving youth a positive voice through the arts: singing, acting, dancing, public speaking and/or filmmaking. In conjunction with his nonprofit, Denim also mentors third-, fourth- and fifth-grade children at MLK Elementary. Denim is also very active in many different charities such as United Steps, which addresses homelessness; RAINN (Rape, Abuse, Incest National Network); Rowell's Foster Children's Positive Plan and the Innocent Justice Foundation. Denim hopes to continue being a positive role model and an inspiration of hope.

The Dutton family, led by patriarch John Dutton, controls the largest contiguous cattle ranch in the U.S. The Duttons aim to safeguard their legacy as they encounter clashes with land developers, pressure from an Indian reservation and attacks from numerous foes.

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Sours: https://www.paramountnetwork.com/shows/yellowstone/g4h152/season-3

Yellowstone star Wes Bentley on those shocking finale deaths: 'Feels like the board got wiped'

Warning: This article contains spoilers for Yellowstone season 3.

In the matter of a season on Paramount Network's Yellowstone, Wes Bentley's Jamie has successfully come back into the Dutton family and catapulted himself right out again. Known as the politico son with a problem standing up for himself, his family, and the Duttons' Yellowstone ranch, Jamie is now on the lookout for himself and himself only. In Sunday's shocking season 3 finale, more than one Dutton was left for dead by the episode's closing moments. And Jamie may have reached his point of no return.

"As an audience, it feels like the board got wiped and we can write some new things on that board," Bentley tells EW.

While it remains to be seen who is definitively dead, the Dutton family is assuredly forever shaken up. Leading up to the explosive ending, we witnessed patriarch John (Kevin Costner) on the brink of a compromise with Chief Rainwater (Gil Birmingham) to team up against Roarke Morris (Josh Holloway) and the hedge fund looking to snatch land away for an airport development. But John's kind gesture to help a family on the side of the road quickly turned to tragedy: A van snuck up behind John and an unknown assailant shot him repeatedly, leaving his fate in question as he stared up at the big Montana sky.

Credit: Danno Nell/Paramount Network

Who called in the hit and whether Morris had anything to do with it will be for theories leading up to season 4, which is shooting in Montana this month. But there's one thing we know for sure: John wasn't the only one with a target on his back.

In season 2, Beth Dutton (Kelly Reilly) was saved from a coordinated hit at her office by Rip Wheeler (Cole Hauser). But this time, she didn't appear to be so lucky. By the season 3 finale, Beth was set on keeping the Yellowstone land without real desire for compromise from other parties. She went with her father, John, to Jamie's office to discuss the potential sale of the land, in a meeting that also included members of the Brocken Rock Indian Reservation and the hedge fund. Everyone in the scene was jostling to keep what they believe to be theirs — but Jamie had a different agenda.

"It's interesting to watch him let them try to play off their power moves," Bentley says. "Then Jamie drops the hammer and takes his power at the right moment." The scene of Jamie allowing the sale of the land was "one of my favorite shooting the whole series," Bentley adds.

Beth left the meeting asking her brother for a final word, a wish Jamie did not immediately grant. Back at her office, Beth's assistant informed her that a package had arrived in the mail. Before Beth could react, it was too late. Her office exploded, and the finale cut to the next scene, leaving Beth's fate a mystery.

Bentley describes Jamie in the aftermath of the finale as a man "without a spine, without legs to stand on." Below, the actor opens up about what exactly that means for the future of Yellowstone; what led up to the action-packed final 10 minutes of the finale, including the chess match for the Yellowstone land; and what he thinks about Jamie and Beth's broken relationship.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: Jamie's relationship with Beth is one of the most fascinating story lines of Yellowstone. How do you view their relationship as a whole, going back to the revelation that Jamie forced Beth to get an abortion at a young age?

WES BENTLEY: I found it all very moving, because [series creator ] Taylor Sheridan did a really good job making it seem hard to see him doing anything else, at least for a young man. But what he did was awful, terrible, unthinkable, inhumane — but that's also how you can describe my family. I thought it was a really good illustration of a man making a decision for a woman's body. [Yellowstone] is showing in physical terms what that means.

How would you describe how Jamie's relationship with Beth is today? That stare in Jamie's office was something else.

It's broken. There was always hope that they loved each other more than they hated each other. But I think Jamie, coming with the realization that he isn't even a Dutton, is realizing what he did cannot get fixed, or maybe he doesn't have the ability to fix it. He's trying to be strong there and stand up and say, "All right, it's broken. You're right. I'm not even one of you. But I still got to do something." But you know Jamie, he doesn't make the best decisions. He makes a choice, I'll put it that way.

Credit: Danno Nell/Paramount Network

The final 10 minutes of this finale are dripping in brutality. It's shocking, but also on Yellowstone we've seen similar things happen before.

When I read the script, I was like, "Oh?!" With Taylor, we'll be on a path down one way and he'll cut the branches on the side so we're going to tumble down with him. I think big, big, dramatic things happen, violent things happen, and in a lot of ways it defines the show because that's who gets the ultimate say. It comes down to that [brutality]. Outside of aliens landing, I don't know where Taylor is going to go from here. He gave himself the ability to go from any angle now. To restart or refresh, he definitely has left himself an open door for a lot of options. I think that's clever. He has a plan, so I think he was ahead of it. As an audience, it feels like the board got wiped and we can write some new things on that board.

Something that's been lingering since earlier this season is Jamie's identity crisis, given that it was revealed he was adopted by John. It's explained that John saved Jamie from living in another broken household, where Jamie's father killed his mother "for your own good." Where is Jamie's head at in the aftermath of the finale?

Jamie probably somewhere in him was always afraid something like this was true. He's a smart guy. Maybe he's fantasized about being from a different family; maybe if that family was there for him, he could connect with them and truly have a family connection that he felt was on a deeper level. But then to find out his [biological] dad is not a good guy, I mean, where do you go from there? I don't know. I have a great mom and dad. I'm lucky. Where I get my spine is from my family. You know what I mean? I stand up because of my family, right? For Jamie, who is he now? He has no spine or legs to stand on. I think Jamie finds family important. He wants that. He wants the love that comes with it.

The theories about the murder sequences at the end are going to run rampant. Do you pay attention to any of that?

I love fan fiction and fans guessing. I don't go online, but I get told these things literally on the phone with my mom. I love that, and you know, fans get involved and have theories and we're going to have a lot of fun with it. It's going to be a blast to hear about what fans think as a community. I mean, I was a Game of Thrones fan, so I had my own theories.

Murder and a sprawling family story. Sounds kind of like Game of Thrones. Do you see that with Yellowstone?

Yes, there definitely is [a connection]. The way the family dynamic works and the goals that kind of all fit together in some weird ways.

Maybe Jamie can go full villain. He's shown flashes before, and his final words in the finale are chilling.

I like how you're thinking. I agree with that. I think it's going to be a really interesting thing to see. I can't say if it it will or it won't, but that'd be a really interesting path to take.

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Yellowstone (American TV series)

American drama television series

Yellowstone is an American drama television series created by Taylor Sheridan and John Linson that premiered on June 20, 2018, on the Paramount Network. It stars Kevin Costner, Wes Bentley, Kelly Reilly, Luke Grimes, Cole Hauser, and Gil Birmingham. The series follows the conflicts along the shared borders of a large cattle ranch, a Native reservation, and land developers. In June 2019, Paramount Network renewed the series for a third season, which premiered on June 21, 2020.[1] In February 2020 and ahead of the premiere of its third season, Paramount Network renewed the series for a fourth season,[2] which is scheduled to premiere on November 7, 2021.[3][4]

Premise[edit]

The series follows the Dutton family, owners of the largest ranch in the United States. The plot revolves around family drama and the bordering Native reservations and national parks.[5]

Cast and characters[edit]

Main[edit]

  • Kevin Costner as John Dutton, a sixth-generation patriarch of the Dutton family who operates the Yellowstone/Dutton Ranch, the largest contiguous ranch in the United States. As the series progresses, he is continually challenged by those seeking to take control of the ranch's land.
    • Josh Lucas portrays a young John Dutton in a recurring role
  • Luke Grimes as Kayce Dutton, a former US Navy SEAL and John and Evelyn's youngest son. In the first season, he lived on the local Native American reservation with his Native American wife and son. In the second season, he and his family moved to live at the Dutton Ranch
    • Rhys Alterman portrays a young Kayce in a recurring role
  • Kelly Reilly as Beth Dutton, a financier and John and Evelyn's daughter. Although well educated, highly intelligent, and a master manipulator, Beth is bitter, emotionally unstable, and suffers from a substance abuse problem. She is loyal to her father and in love with Rip Wheeler
  • Wes Bentley as Jamie Dutton, an attorney, aspiring politician, and one of John and Evelyn's sons. Although completely loyal to his father and family, he is constantly frustrated by their apparent intolerance of him. Jamie has an intense love/hate relationship with his sister Beth. In Season 3, it's revealed he was actually adopted by John and Evelyn after his biological father murdered his mother and went to prison
    • Dalton Baker portrays a young Jamie in a recurring role
  • Cole Hauser as Rip Wheeler, the ranch foreman at the Yellowstone/Dutton Ranch, and John's right-hand man and enforcer. Rip has worked on the ranch for many years and is fiercely loyal to John after being taken in by Dutton as a young runaway. Rip is very close to the Dutton family, possessing a father-son relationship with John, a rivalry with Kayce, and an on-again, off-again relationship with Beth
    • Kyle Red Silverstein portrays a young Rip Wheeler in guest appearances in the episodes "The Unraveling: Pt. 1" and "Touching Your Enemy"
  • Kelsey Asbille as Monica Long Dutton, Kayce's Native American wife and John's daughter-in-law. In the first season, she is a teacher at the reservation school. In the second season, she becomes a professor at Montana State University in Bozeman[6]
  • Brecken Merrill as Tate Dutton, Kayce and Monica's son, and John's only grandchild
  • Jefferson White as Jimmy Hurdstrom, a ranch hand at Yellowstone and an amateur bronc rider
  • Danny Huston as Dan Jenkins, a billionaire land developer from California whose main goal is to take the Yellowstone ranch from John and his family (season 1–2)
  • Gil Birmingham as Chief Thomas Rainwater, the nearby Native American tribal chief. He seeks to reclaim the Yellowstone ranch from John and his family, land that he considers stolen from the Native Americans who originally inhabited it
  • Ian Bohen as Ryan, a ranch hand at Yellowstone and a livestock agent
  • Denim Richards as Colby, a ranch hand at Yellowstone
  • Forrie J. Smith as Lloyd Pierce, a senior ranch hand at Yellowstone. He has worked with John on the Yellowstone/Dutton Ranch for many years
    • Smith's son, Forrest Smith, portrays a young Lloyd in a guest appearance in the episode "Touching Your Enemy"

Recurring[edit]

  • Moses Brings Plenty as Mo, Rainwater's driver, and bodyguard
  • Wendy Moniz as Governor Lynelle Perry, the Governor of Montana, and John's love interest
  • Atticus Todd as Ben Waters
  • Timothy Carhart as A.G. Michael Stewart, Attorney General of Montana
  • Rudy Ramos as Felix Long, Monica's grandfather, and Tate's great-grandfather
  • Tokala Black Elk as Sam Stands Alone
  • Michaela Conlin as Sarah Nguyen, an investigative reporter drawn to John Dutton and his family
  • Ryan Bingham as Walker, a former prisoner recruited as a ranch hand at Yellowstone by Rip Wheeler
  • Luke Peckinpah as Fred Meyers
  • Walter C. Taylor III as Emmett Walsh
  • Fredric Lehne as Carl Reynolds
  • Savonna Spracklin as Alice Wahl
  • Robert Mirabal as Principle Littlefield
  • Heather Hemmens as Melody Prescott
  • Katherine Cunningham as Christina, an assistant to Jamie Dutton during his political campaign for attorney general, and his love interest
  • John Aylward as Father Bob
  • Morningstar Angeline as Samantha Long, Robert's wife, and Monica's sister-in-law
  • Bill Tangradi as Alan Keene
  • Michael Nouri as Bob Schwartz, the CEO at the financial firm Schwartz & Meyer where Beth Dutton is a partner, and Beth's friend and mentor
  • Gretchen Mol as Evelyn Dutton, the late wife of John Dutton, and mother to Lee, Jamie, Beth, and Kayce
  • Barret Swatek as Victoria Jenkins, the wife of Dan Jenkins
  • Hugh Dillon as Sheriff Donnie Haskell
  • David Cleveland Brown as Jason, Beth Dutton's assistant
  • Taylor Sheridan as Travis Wheatly, a horse trader and an acquaintance of John Dutton
  • Tanaya Beatty as Avery, a former stripper recruited by Rip as a ranch hand at Yellowstone
  • Neal McDonough as Malcolm Beck, a rival businessman and nemesis to John Dutton (season 2)
  • Terry Serpico as Teal Beck, Malcolm's brother and business partner (season 2)
  • James Jordan as Steve Hendon, a livestock agent
  • Kelly Rohrbach as Cassidy Reid, a prosecutor, and former rodeo queen
  • Martin Sensmeier as Martin, Monica's physical therapist (season 2)
  • Josh Holloway as Roarke Morris (season 3)[7]
  • John Emmet Tracy as Ellis Steele (season 3)
  • Q'orianka Kilcher as Angela Blue Thunder, a tribal lawyer (season 3)
  • Boots Southerland as Wade Morrow (season 3)
  • Jennifer Landon as Teeter, a tough-talking ranch hand (season 3)
  • Karen Pittman as Willa Hayes (season 3)
  • Eden Brolin as Mia, a barrel racer and Jimmy's girlfriend (season 3)
  • Hassie Harrison as Laramie (season 3), a barrel racer, Mia's friend and Walker's girlfriend
  • Maria Julian as receptionist/AG assistant (season 3)
  • Jake Ream as Jake, a wrangler at Yellowstone (seasons 2–3)
  • Will Patton as Garrett Randall (season 3)

Guest[edit]

  • Dave Annable as Lee Dutton ("Daybreak"), John Dutton's oldest son, head of security at Yellowstone, and a sworn agent of the Montana Livestock Commission
  • Jill Hennessy as Senator Huntington ("Daybreak"), an ally of Chief Rainwater
  • Jeremiah Bitsui as Robert Long ("Daybreak"), a US Army veteran, brother to Monica, and uncle to Tate
  • Geno Segers as Danny Trudeau ("No Good Horses")
  • Tinsel Korey as Emily Sessions ("A Monster Is Among Us")
  • Mike Faiola as Dr. Fielding ("A Monster Is Among Us")
  • Brian Unger as Dr. Stafford ("A Monster Is Among Us")
  • James Pickens Jr. as Old Cowboy ("The Unravelling, Pt. 2")
  • Dabney Coleman as John Dutton Sr., ("Sins of the Father"), John's father

Episodes[edit]

Season 1 (2018)[edit]

Season 2 (2019)[edit]

Season 3 (2020)[edit]

Season 4[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

In 2013, Taylor Sheridan began work on the series, having recently grown tired of acting and begun writing screenplays. Having lived in the rural parts of states such as Texas and Wyoming, Sheridan purposely set the series in Montana and went about writing the first scripts in Livingston.[40]

On May 3, 2017, it was announced that the Paramount Network had greenlit its first scripted series, Yellowstone. Paramount issued a series order for a first season consisting of ten episodes. The series was set to be written, directed, and executive-produced by Sheridan. Other executive producers were to include John Linson, Art Linson, Harvey Weinstein, and David Glasser. Production companies involved with the series were set to consist of Linson Entertainment and The Weinstein Company.[5]

On October 12, 2017, it was announced that following reports of sexual abuse allegations against producer Harvey Weinstein, his name would be removed from the series' credits as would The Weinstein Company.[41] On January 15, 2018, Kevin Kay, president of Paramount Network, clarified during the annual Television Critics Association's winter press tour that Yellowstone will not have The Weinstein Company's credits or logo on them, even though that company was involved in production. Furthermore, he stated that their intent is to replace Weinstein Television with the company's new name in the show's credits when available.[42] That same day, it was also announced that the series would premiere on June 20, 2018.[43]

On July 24, 2018, it was announced that Paramount Network had renewed the series for a second season that was expected to premiere in 2019.[44] On March 21, 2019, it was announced that the second season will premiere on June 19, 2019.[45] On June 19, 2019, the series was renewed by Paramount for a third season, which premiered on June 21, 2020.[7][1] On February 21, 2020, Paramount Network renewed the series for a fourth season, ahead of the premiere of its third season.[3] The fourth season is set to premiere on November 7, 2021.[4]

Casting[edit]

On May 15, 2017, it was announced that Kevin Costner had been cast in the series lead role of John Dutton.[46] In June 2017, it was reported that Luke Grimes, Cole Hauser, Wes Bentley, and Kelly Reilly had joined the cast as series regulars.[47][48] On July 13, 2017, it was announced that Kelsey Asbille had been cast in a main role.[49] In August 2017, it was reported that Dave Annable, Gil Birmingham, and Jefferson White had been added to the main cast while Wendy Moniz, Gretchen Mol, Jill Hennessy, Patrick St. Esprit, Ian Bohen, Denim Richards, and Golden Brooks were joining the cast in a recurring capacity.[50][51][52][53] In November 2017, it was announced that Michaela Conlin and Josh Lucas had been added to the cast in recurring roles.[54][55] On December 19, 2017, it was reported that Heather Hemmens was joining the cast in a recurring capacity.[56] On June 13, 2018, it was announced that Barret Swatek had been cast in a recurring role.[57] On September 14, 2018, it was announced that Neal McDonough was joining the cast of season two in a recurring capacity.[58] On July 1, 2021, it was announced that Jacki Weaver, Piper Perabo, Kathryn Kelly and Finn Little were joining the cast in the fourth season.[59]

Filming[edit]

Principal photography for the series began in August 2017 at the Chief Joseph Ranch in Darby, Montana, which stands in as the home of John Dutton. Filming also took place that month near Park City, Utah. The production used all three soundstages at the Utah Film Studios in Park City, which is a total of 45,000 square feet. The building also houses offices, editing, a huge wardrobe department and construction shops. By November 2017, the series had filmed in more than twenty locations in Utah, including the Salt Flats, Promontory Club, and Spanish Fork. Additionally, filming also took place at various locations in Montana. Production was reportedly set to last until December 2017.[60][61]

In August 2020, the series announced that filming was completely moved to Montana. An undisclosed production location was rented in Missoula, Montana.[62] Film locations included the Community Medical Center, Ryman Street near the County Courthouse, and a diner on Brooks Street in Missoula, as well as places in nearby Hamilton, Montana.[63]

Music[edit]

The series' score was composed by Brian Tyler who worked with musicians from the London Philharmonia Orchestra and viola, cello, and violin soloists. On August 17, 2018, the soundtrack for the first season was released by Sony Music.[64]

Release[edit]

On February 28, 2018, a teaser trailer for the series was released,[65] with a full trailer being released on April 26.[66] On June 25, 2018, the series held a screening at Seriesfest, an annual international television festival, at the Red Rocks Amphitheatre in Denver, Colorado.[67][68] The first season was released on Blu-ray and DVD on December 4, 2018.[69] In July 2020, the first two seasons of the series began to be carried on NBCUniversal's streaming service Peacock. The third season was released on November 22, 2020.[70][71]

Spin-offs[edit]

1883[edit]

A prequel series, titled 1883, is in development following a five-year deal signed by Sheridan with ViacomCBS and MTV Entertainment Group, and is scheduled to premiere on December 19, 2021, on Paramount+, once completed.[72][73][4]Sam Elliott, Tim McGraw and Faith Hill were set to stars in the series.[74]

6666[edit]

Another planned spin-off, titled 6666, is set in the present day on the Four Sixes Ranch in Texas.[75][76]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The series was met with a mixed response from critics upon its premiere. Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the first season a score of 54 out of 100 based on 28 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews."[77] On the review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, the first season holds a 53% approval rating, with an average rating of 5.82/10 based on 49 reviews. The website's critical consensus of the first season reads, "'Yellowstone' proves too melodramatic to be taken seriously, diminishing the effects of the talented cast and beautiful backdrops."[78] Season 2 has an approval rating of 88%, based on 8 reviews.[79] Season 3 has an approval rating of 100% based on reviews from 6 critics.[80]

Ratings[edit]

The two-hour series premiere of Yellowstone averaged 2.8 million viewers in live + same day and became the most-watched original scripted series telecast ever on Paramount Network (or its predecessor Spike). The premiere audience grows to nearly 4 million when the two encore airings of the premiere are factored in. The premiere audience more than doubled that of Paramount Network's first scripted drama series, Waco and more than tripled the debut viewership of Paramount Network's new comedy series, American Woman.[81] It was later reported that the premiere's Live+3 Nielsen ratings revealed that 4.8 million viewers ultimately watched the premiere after delayed viewing was factored in.[82] By the series' third episode, it was reported that the show had become the second-most-watched television series on ad-supported cable to air in 2018, only behind AMC's The Walking Dead.[83]

Season 1[edit]

Season 2[edit]

Season 3[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Explanatory notes[edit]

  1. ^ abcdefLive +7 ratings were not available, so Live +3 ratings have been used instead.

References[edit]

  1. ^ abWhite, Peter (April 23, 2020). "'Yellowstone': Paramount Network Sets Season 3 Premiere As Kevin Costner Drama Moves To Sunday Night". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on July 8, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  2. ^"Yellowstone Season 4 - Release Date, Plot, Trailer & Everything You Need To Know!". Alexus Renée Celebrity Myxer. 2021-08-23. Retrieved 2021-08-31.
  3. ^ abOtterson, Joe (February 21, 2020). "'Yellowstone' Renewed for Season 4, Co-Creator Taylor Sheridan Inks Overall Deal With ViacomCBS". Variety. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  4. ^ abcFleming, Mike Jr. (August 19, 2021). "'Yellowstone' Returns November 7 With Two Eps — Watch Teaser — That Launch Nov. 14 Jeremy Renner Spinoff 'Mayor Of Kingstown' & Sam Elliott Prequel '1883' Dec. 19 On Paramount+". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 19, 2021.
  5. ^ abAndreeva, Nellie (May 3, 2017). "Paramount Network Orders First Scripted Drama Series: Family Saga 'Yellowstone' From Taylor Sheridan & Weinstein Co". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on January 17, 2018. Retrieved January 11, 2018.
  6. ^"'Yellowstone': How Has Monica Long Grown Through the Years?". Outsider. Retrieved December 14, 2020.
  7. ^ abAndreeva, Nellie (June 19, 2019). "'Yellowstone' Renewed For Season 3 By Paramount Network, Josh Holloway Joins Cast". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on June 20, 2019. Retrieved June 19, 2019.
  8. ^ abcd"Yellowstone". Writers Guild of America West. Archived from the original on December 20, 2019. Retrieved December 20, 2019. Episodes with a credit date in 2019.
  9. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (June 21, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.20.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 28, 2018. Retrieved June 21, 2018.
  10. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (June 28, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.27.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 5, 2018. Retrieved June 28, 2018.
  11. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (July 12, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 7.11.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 5, 2018. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  12. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (July 19, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 7.18.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on July 19, 2018. Retrieved July 19, 2018.
  13. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (July 26, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 7.25.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on July 26, 2018. Retrieved July 26, 2018.
  14. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (August 2, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 8.1.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on August 3, 2018. Retrieved August 2, 2018.
  15. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (August 9, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 8.8.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on August 10, 2018. Retrieved August 9, 2018.
  16. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (August 16, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 8.15.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on August 16, 2018. Retrieved August 16, 2018.
  17. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (August 23, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 8.22.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on August 23, 2018. Retrieved August 23, 2018.
  18. ^ abcde"Full episodes and TV Listings". Zap2It. Retrieved June 21, 2020.
  19. ^ abMetcalf, Mitch (June 20, 2019). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.19.2019". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 20, 2019. Retrieved June 20, 2019.
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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yellowstone_(American_TV_series)
Yellowstone Season 3 SHOCKING Unscripted Moments REVEALED!

Spoiler Alert: ‘Yellowstone’ Season 3 Finale Begs The Question, Who Shot John Dutton?

SPOILER ALERTS: Don’t read further if you don’t want to know the contents of Season 3 finale.

If the Dutton Family running the gauntlet of the Beck Brothers and their hired militia of extremist rapists and kidnappers from Season Two wasn’t lethal enough, the close of Yellowstone’s third season brought some of the most shocking developments that co-creator Taylor Sheridan has scripted thus far.

A mystery also was created for what will be an eagerly awaited fourth season: who shot John Dutton (Kevin Costner)? And is he still alive, and for that matter his daughter Beth (Kelly Reilly), whose office was firebombed with her in it. And for that matter Kayce Dutton, last seen overturning his desk for protection as gunmen entered his office.

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This was a well woven build to a chaotic climax that once again revolved around the Duttons hanging on for dear life to the largest ranch in Montana. The episode before tonight’s finale ended with two bad cowboys hired by Market Equities’ Roarke (Josh Holloway) being chased down by the Dutton posse for nearly killing two Dutton ranch hands. One cowboy falling off his horse and dying, and another being hung after revealing who hired him, and having the “Y” brand cut off his chest in a hunk. And then John Dutton telling son Kayce about their enemies, “You can’t reason with evil, son. Evil wants what it wants and won’t stop until it has won or you kill it. To kill it is to be meaner than evil.” And then the challenge is “that you can be meaner than evil and still love your family and still enjoy a sunrise.”

It seemed that the Duttons might face a dilemma similar to the Byrde Family in Ozark – can you keep the wolves from your door without become the wolves, but that isn’t how the finale unfolded. It became clear early there were players on this board far more evil than the Duttons realized.

First, a series of subplots: black sheep son Jamie (Wes Bentley), bonded quickly with his newly found murderous father Garrett (Will Patton). Jamie becomes a quick study under his father, who reminds him that “You’re a Randall and killing is our only gift,” this after describing in graphic detail how he found the infant Jamie – starving and sucking on a discarded crack pipe while his mother was prostituting herself for more drugs, and then killed his wife and Jamie’s mother because the boy had his best chance at a life.

Yellowstone

Jamie expresses his frustration over having built the Yellowstone ranch into a vibrant business, but not being part of its succession plans. “Yellowstone ain’t a ranch, it’s an empire and empire’s you take,” said Garrett. When Jamie asks how, Garrett says simply, “You kill the king.”

Next we see the honorable tribal leader Thomas Rainwater (Gil Birmingham), who has become an ally of mutual convenience to the Duttons, being counseled by a ruthless advisor who warns he will never get back the Yellowstone Ranch lands for their people unless he stops propping up the Duttons and, yes, kill the king. Rainwater doesn’t reject her out of hand.

The other possible assassins were the most obvious. They work for Market Equities, the ruthless company bent on stripping away the Dutton land. All of them come for a key meeting to decide whether this billion dollar company will get to gut Dutton’s ranch to build an airport, homes and retail outlets in the middle of his unspoiled paradise. And then Market Equities Willa Hayes (Karen Pittman) is shown a viral report that she has been accused of “workplace misconduct,” and as she leaves the office, Roarke’s identity is revealed to John Dutton who had earlier learned from Rip that was the man who hired the two bad hombres who’d been haunting the Duttons’ livestock and were dispatched end of last episode.

Roarke goes mano a mano in mocking Dutton’s retort that it’s his land to sell and he ain’t selling. Dutton whispers to him, “You think you’re winning this game? You don’t even know the goddam rules. But don’t worry. I’m gonna teach ‘em to you.”

Son Jamie, who has been completely disrespectful to his father, pulls a total blindside backstab by declaring that he in fact holds power of attorney, not his sister Beth, and he will approve the sale because it is the only way the ranch won’t be condemned through eminent domain. When state governor and sometimes John Dutton bed partner (Wendy Moniz-Grillo) tells Jamie that someday his father will realize he was acting in John Dutton’s best interest, he gives her his patented haunted look and says that isn’t true. He’s done this for himself and that’s who Jamie will serves from now on. He appears to be his biological father’s son after all.

A short meeting between Market Equities’ Hayes and Roarke ups the ante when she, reeling from the false accusations of workplace impropriety, tells him this is no longer a land deal in Montana, but an oil well takeover in Yemen. She gives him license to take the gloves off. The disarming avid fisherman schtick he displayed earlier this season is gone. This guy is a stone killer.

And then the mayhem begins.

Beth is clearing out her office when her assistant brings in a box addressed to Beth. When she says it’s a box within a box, Beth screams for her not to open it. Too late and the resulting explosion blows out the windows, and onto the street.

Kayce, whom powerful cattlemen have just implored to run for governor, is lulled from any complacency when gunmen enter his office and begin firing. He turns over his desk and ducks behind it but we can’t see if he survived the assault.

Finally, John Dutton is shot several times by a passing van as he helps a motorist and her son with their flat tire. They shoot the woman, and Dutton is left to ponder a lack of cell service, which clearly he has helped not make possible in his quest to keep the land around him pristine. In a stroke of luck, it looks like what would have been a lethal shot was absorbed by his cell phone.

There was other interplay with the Dutton ranch hands, but right now what matters was the finale ending with Dutton incapacitated and struggling to breathe, with the lifesaving Rip (Cole Hauser) nowhere in sight.

In a prior scene, Rip actually dug up the decomposing corpse of his mother, murdered by her husband when the boy was a teen, because he wanted to preserve her memory by giving Beth her wedding ring. An unusual moment creepy but touching and the whole courtship between Rip and Beth – two tough and fractured people who together make a whole – was one of the most touching story lines during the season.

All of this was forgotten when the carnage happened. Unable to reach anyone, Rip called Jamie, who coldly advised him to not call him again. There is going to be some major payback, with lives on the line and the fate of the Dutton ranch at risk. We’ve seen the ruthlessness Rip is capable of when he needs to protect his surrogate father, and his future wife. Despite being shot, he tore apart with his two hands the thugs who tried to rape and murder her last season, leaving little left. Wait till he finds out his beloved has been bombed in her office.

And if Kayce has a breath left in him, the former soldier will drop the aw shucks pleasantries and go back to being the lethal killer, skills he has showed throughout the series and especially last season when the Beck Brothers kidnapped and terrorized his young son Tate.

How long until Season 4? Next June? Arrgh. It will be worth the wait. How the TV Academy keeps snubbing this hit show, and these performances and superb writing at Emmy time is perhaps the biggest lingering mystery of all.

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Sours: https://deadline.com/2020/08/yellowstone-season-3-finale-who-shot-john-dutton-kevin-costner-1203021270/

3 yellowstone season

  • Season 3 of Yellowstone concluded on August 23, 2020, on the Paramount Network. All three seasons are now available to stream on Peacock.
  • The successful show has already been confirmed for a fourth season, which will premiere on November 7, 2021.

It's no surprise that Yellowstone has become cable TV's number one drama. The story of the Dutton family's Montana ranch is filled with cliffhangers, making it perfect for binge-watching. Kevin Costner stars as patriarch John Dutton, who, along with his children Kayce (Luke Grimes), Beth (Kelly Reilly), and Jamie (Wes Bentley), does whatever it takes to protect his ranch and fortune. Season 3 came to a head during the eventful finale, which ended with a bomb and gunfire, leaving viewers wondering who would survive to see season 4. While viewers might have to wait to see how the story unfolds, but recent news about not one but two Yellowstone spinoffs is enough to keep us excited (both 6666 and 1883are in the works for Paramount+). Here's what we know about season 4 of Yellowstone.

Which cast members will return for season 4?

Paramount

After season 3's cliffhanger ending, you may be wondering if your favorites survived the finale. (Spoiler alert!) In the last episode, viewers saw a bomb detonate in Beth's office, and Kayce and John get shot in separate incidents, begging the question: Who will return for season 4? While we won't know the fate of the Duttons until season 4 premieres, we expect the main characters to be back for the next season. Hopefully that means more of John, Kayce, Beth, Jamie, Monica, and Rip in 2021!

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Kevin Costner posted a photo of his character John Dutton brooding on the ranch with the caption, "Missing Yellowstone Ranch today. Can’t wait for you guys to see season 4!", and it sent his Instagram followers into a frenzy. One commenter posted, "I'm counting down the days until the show returns." Another said, "When will that be though, Mr. Costner?!?" One fan put it best with, "I.CAN.NOT.WAIT!!!"

How can I watch the first three seasons?

If you haven't watched past seasons of Yellowstone, you have time to catch up! The show is not on Netflix or Hulu, but seasons 1, 2, and 3 are all available to watch on the Peacock streaming service.

When will season 4 premiere?

Well, don't worry. There will be a season 4. Filming for season 4 was delayed by a few months due to the COVID-19 pandemic but picked up shortly before the season 3 finale aired.

On August 19, 2021, Paramount Network released a video on Instagram confirming that the show will return on November 7, 2021. According to Deadline, two all-new episodes will air that day.

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The short clip shows John being circled by ominous birds after being shot and a voice is heard saying, "We're at war, you and me." The caption promises, "This is not a drill!"

Is there a trailer for season 4?

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Yes, and it's a doozy! The fate of John, Beth, and Kayce is not immediately clear, but there are many more chills-inducing moments.

We can't wait to see what happens next for the Dutton family.

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Katie BowlbyKatie Bowlby is Deputy Managing Editor, Digital, at Country Living, where she covers gift guides, crafts, and TV shows like Yellowstone.

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Sours: https://www.countryliving.com/life/entertainment/a33768227/yellowstone-season-4/
Yellowstone Season 3 Recap in 17 Minutes - Paramount Network

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