If you can’t get enough of “Yellowstone” – and really, the limit doesn’t exist – you’ve got another chance to binge the series before the season 4 finale. It’s hard to believe that the latest season is nearly done. What we will all do while Taylor Sheridan and the team go into season 5 production? We suppose we’ve got the prequel “1883” to keep us satiated, at least for a while. However, we’ve got the details on how you can re-watch all the best of “Yellowstone.”
So bad news first. We won’t get to see the season finale of “Yellowstone” until January 28. But in the meantime, Paramount Network will be airing every “Yellowstone” episode for your pleasure beginning December 31 at 12 p.m. E.T. This means we will all get to relive the best Dutton family moments throughout the seasons.
And if you’re not up to date on every drama-filled episode, this will be your chance. What better way to ring in the new year than spending it with the cowboys of the Yellowstone Ranch? We can’t think of any. So grab your favorite whiskey (or double Tito’s, three olives à la Beth Dutton) and re-watch one of the most epic television series in existence.
Re-Experiencing the ‘Yellowstone’ Drama
Further, fans can sit around and discuss how they think the latest season will end. The epic drama follows the Duttons on the hunt to finding out who exactly set them up and why – along with the journeys of some new characters. From the first episode, the show has been full of twists and surprises.
Creator Taylor Sheridan says that’s exactly the way he wants it. He drew inspiration from “True Detective” (another fantastic show, by the way). Sheridan commented that he loved the way the show’s director, Cary Joji Fukunaga, created a 10-hour story which was more like a 10-hour film. He tried to mimic that same concept when creating “Yellowstone.”
“What Cary did, I am doing,” he said. “Write 10-hour movies and go shoot them […] It’s still challenging because everything I shoot takes place outside for the most part and we’re beholden to the weather and have to force our way through. But at the end of the day, to go to some of these locations where most people have never been, where you’re opening up a new world, and all of these places or characters in the story, to me, it’s fascinating.”
He also says that:
“Because it is so hard, physically, on the actors, on the crew, I feel like the shots look earned. And because Paramount trusts me and gives me the time to go shoot 10 to 14 days for a television episode, we can treat it like a movie, and it looks like a movie. We can take the time to rehearse it and light it and build these set pieces. And if I call them and say, I need two helicopters in one day, they just go, all right.”