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Image: Paramount Network

What: Yellowstone

Where to watch: Peacock

Premiere date: June 20, 2018

Saddle up for the cowboy version of The Sopranos and follow along with the Dutton family’s antics. Oscar and Emmy winner Kevin Costner leads an ensemble cast as a gritty family of ranchers in this drama series. 

Much of the drama of Yellowstone centers around the Dutton family’s fight to maintain control of the largest contiguous ranch in the United States. John Dutton (Costner) must navigate a corrupt world where politicians are compromised by influential corporations and developers are vying for billion dollar land grabs. Add in unsolved murders, family wounds, and a hard day’s work, and it’s just another day on the ranch for the Duttons. 

Check out the trailer below:

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Thinking about catching up with the Dutton family? Here’s what you need to know.

Yellowstone is available on streaming service Peacock, with all three seasons available for your viewing pleasure. NBCUniversal launched Peacock, a standalone streaming service exclusively for NBCUniversal titles, back in July of 2020.

Is Yellowstone filmed on Kevin Costner’s ranch?

Though he’s well known for owning his own ranch in Aspen, Colorado, Kevin Costner can’t lay claim for the filming location. The Dutton family ranch used on Yellowstone is actually Chief Joseph Ranch — a real 5,000- square-foot log mansion — located in Darby, Montana.

What are people saying about Yellowstone so far?

The consensus among critics seems to be that this series is ‘unabashedly testosterone-fueled,” and full of gratuitous violence. If you want a show with a nitty gritty, old-school western feel, Yellowstone delivers, even if the storyline often doesn’t make sense. Some highlights:

  • “For a show about American exceptionalism, Yellowstone’s is a stunningly insular world. It feels like a contradiction for a show so obsessed with bigness, but in its heart, Yellowstone is a show about the inescapable smallness of feeling aggrieved and besieged. It has no interest in explicitly probing its blind spots, in admitting that perhaps John Dutton has enemies because he has placed himself in opposition to everyone, or that perhaps it’s not good for one man to own half a million acres. It’s a show about masculine fragility, and the Duttons are the only ones who haven’t yet realized it.” — Kathryn VanArendonk, staff writer at Vulture

  • “So much of ‘Yellowstone’ seems needlessly morbid and painfully paced. It’s like a car wreck in slow-motion, which makes the opening scene of a fatal collision between trucks and horse trailers all the more telling. Jarring in its compositions — and featuring one shot viewers won’t soon forget — the series’ introduction doesn’t really earn its brutality. Death haunts the first three episodes, though rarely are any of them felt so much as they’re manifested for the prestige of it all.” — Ben Travers, TV Critic at IndieWire

  • “This series is unabashedly testosterone-fueled. There are guns and horses and more guns and a helicopter and dynamite and sex and explosions and lots of metaphorical dick-measuring and discussions about what it means to be man or be a cowboy.” — Tim Goodman, entertainment writer at The Hollywood Reporter

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