New clothes, new pianos, new ventures, new relationships, new governments: On a relatively quiet episode, everyone in DEADWOOD is grappling with the possibility of change.
After many years, I'm taking up my Deadwood reviews right where I left off, with an episode that asks whether this brutal place could possibly be a place where family can thrive.
What Downton Abbey needs is someone to shake things up a bit. A video mash-up of two great tastes that taste great together.
"Bullock Returns to Camp" is structured around pairings, as individual characters interact with old friends, encounter kindred spirits, and recognize slightly distorted reflections of themselves.
This incredibly foul-mouthed, frequently violent, sex- and greed-driven show is one of the most deeply religious programs ever produced for television.
In the absence of the law, there is just makeshift justice and the hope of grace, manifesting itself through the actions of individual human beings.
Few movies or TV shows capture history as flux in quite the way that Deadwood does. Here, the Old West is disappearing, and "progress" is coming on a daily—even hourly—basis.
As we discover in the first two episodes, things sort out fast in Deadwood.
Welcome to fucking DEADWOOD. It can be combative.