Deadwood, Season 3HDClosed Captioning
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The lawless era in Deadwood is coming to an end. As the town's first elections approach, strategic alliances that protect hard-earned interests become more critical than ever. Facing down an unexpected threat from one powerful man aiming to reshape the town in his image, the founders must put up their strongest fronts if they expect to thrive — and survive. A new chapter begins in Season 3 of the award-winning HBO drama series that focuses on the evolution of an American frontier town, and the ruthless power struggle between its inhabitants. The settlers introduced in Seasons 1 and 2 — including now-sheriff Seth Bullock (Timothy Olyphant) and saloon owner Al Swearengen (Golden Globe® Award-winner Ian McShane) — continue to share a restlessness of spirit, heightened by the influx of ambitious new residents, in particular George Hearst, a tycoon with a lust for gold . . . and absolute power.
|1||HDClosed CaptioningVideoTell Your God to Ready for Blood||(Season Three premiere) Deadwood's first true elections are approaching, with the offices of sheriff (Bullock vs. Harry Manning) and mayor (E.B. Farnum vs. Sol Star) to be contested. Meanwhile, Hearst offers Bullock his political backing in exchange for Bullock's promise to exert influence over certain areas of the camp.||52:44||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|2||HDClosed CaptioningVideoI Am Not the Fine Man You Take Me For||A cryptic note delivered by Captain Turner tips off Swearengen to another bloody incident at the Gem; later, Hearst makes his intentions known in a more straightforward message. While Jane finds a captive audience for her oratory skills, the candidates for mayor and sheriff aren't as fortunate.||52:27||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|3||HDClosed CaptioningVideoTrue Colors||Deadwood ushers in some new arrivals on the stagecoach: Jack Langrishe, a flamboyant stage promoter and old friend of Swearengen, and Aunt Lou Marchbanks, Hearst's longtime cook who settles in nicely as the Grand Central chef. Also returning to town is a newly westernized Wu, with news for 'Swegin' about a soon-to-arrive group of imported Hearst workers.||50:59||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|4||HDClosed CaptioningVideoFull Faith and Credit||Amidst as much fanfare as Deadwood can muster, Alma opens Deadwood's first bank. Cochran ministers to Tolliver, but it's unclear now who's sicker. Hostetler and Fields return to Deadwood, looking to settle scores and move on. Captain Turner throws down a gauntlet to Dority, who hesitates to pick it up.||51:07||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|5||HDClosed CaptioningVideoA Two-Headed Beast||Enabled by Leon, Alma reverts to her bad habits, though she's able to exhibit enough charm to get Merrick to endorse her bank's liquidity during a crisis. Swearengen, still trying to decipher Hearst's intentions, finally finds use for Farnum. Dority rises to Captain Turner's challenge, driving Hearst to the Bella Union, where Bullock hands him an earful.||53:13||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|6||HDClosed CaptioningVideoA Rich Find||Aunt Lou's long-lost son, Odell Marchbanks, arrives in Deadwood after a circuitous trip from Liberia, although his mother soon attempts to orchestrate his immediate departure. Bullock and Swearengen contemplate a preemptive strike against Hearst, whose ire has been inflamed overnight. Alma's bad habits lose her Trixie's bank services.||52:05||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|7||HDClosed CaptioningVideoUnauthorized Cinnamon||Odell makes Hearst a proposition involving 'the color,' causing his mother to fret for his safety. The camp elders hold another Gem meeting, complete with peaches and cinnamon, to map out a strategy to deal with Hearst. Their solution, proposed by Bullock via a letter to the family of a slain Cornishman, promises to make news in 'The Pioneer.'||49:31||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|8||HDClosed CaptioningVideoLeviathan Smiles||'The Pioneer' edition featuring Bullock's letter is published, raising concerns about Hearst's response. Erstwhile lawman Wyatt Earp and his brother Morgan ride into town, having defended a stagecoach against sabotage. Maintaining that they intend to work on a timber lease won in a card game, some question the brothers' actual motives.||53:02||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|9||HDClosed CaptioningVideoAmateur Night||As Deadwood is overrun by Hearst's men, Bullock issues contingency plans to Martha. Wu, caught in a Pinkerton stampede, delivers a cryptic message to Swearengen; it takes Burns, of all people, to decipher it. Barrett makes Merrick pay for embarrassing Hearst in 'The Pioneer;' Morgan Earp calls out one of the 'Pistoleros.'||48:55||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|10||HDClosed CaptioningVideoA Constant Throb||With Bullock campaigning away from camp, Alma finds herself targeted by Hearst's henchmen, and finds shelter with (of all people) Swearengen. Sent to the Gem with a missive from Hearst, Barrett is treated rudely by its proprietor, who turns to familiar methods to get the henchmen to reveal his boss' future plans.||48:00||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|11||HDClosed CaptioningVideoThe Catbird Seat||Bullock holds a meeting to determine which emergencies warrant wiring him in Sturgis, where he and Harry are delivering pitches. The first summons doesn't take long, as Hearst follows up Alma's close call with one that's decidedly more on-target. In the aftermath, Alma takes refuge at the Gem, again, while Trixie decides to take matters into her own hands.||49:19||$2.99||View in iTunes|
|12||HDClosed CaptioningVideoTell Him Something Pretty||In the Season Three finale, the camp turns out to vote, but as Bullock notes, the election may already have been decided. Stubbs reaches out to a frustrated Tolliver, who finds himself with a folded hand as the action heats up. Through Farnum, Hearst issues his conditions for departure, forcing Swearengen to finish what Burns can't.||49:44||$2.99||View in iTunes|
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Honest, direct, powerful, darkly hilarious at some points and sobering at others, this is a fantastic show not for the feint of heart. I strongly recommend for anyone who enjoys a show that aims for the head and hits the heart.
Historical accuracy not at stake, nor entertainment value.
This series is powerfull, to say the least. By the time you reach season 3, you feel attached to even the the most grimacing characters. It's rough, gritty, and it hits home in honesty with it's general atmosphere, as one can only imagine it was like back during the 1860-70's gold rush. The dialogue is artfully drawn and can be appreciated on it's own with no scenic leverage of the screen required. It's fluid and intelligent, peppered with swearing and fouler references. Such dialogue I consider to be somewhat metaphorical for the series, story, and characters themselves: Fluid, Intelligent, and reasonably flavored with seasonings of it's unfashionable years. I did pretty extensive research on the history of these characters, and Deadwood itself. And save for minor details, alot of this story holds true to the actual history. I recommend it not just for it's dramatic entertainment purposes (which were expertly executed.) But as a fun way to experience a way of life that helped shaped the world we live in, and one we'll never see again.
BUY IT AND LET YOUR VOICE BE HEARD
i hate HBO... this was SUCH a good show and when fans threatened to cancel their subscriptions towards the channel, they just put up their hands and said, "Alright, we'll give you a movie if you promise not to..." i hate being lied to... i want an end to this show and badly!!! maybe then, i'll come back but until then i will have to do without HBO. GIVE US THE MOVIES HBO!!!