Deadwood (2004–2006)
4 user 1 critic


A marriage occurs against a backdrop of murder and negotiations for elections and the camp.



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:


As Deadwood readies for a celebration, George Hearst's arrival in camp brings upheaval. Hearst cuts ties with Wolcott and makes separate arrangements with Swearengen regarding the camp's "celestials", and E.B., who suffers from gastric difficulties. Tensions in camp boil over between Andy and Cy, as well as in "Chinaman's Alley". Swearengen orchestrates new elections, and sends Bullock home to his wife. Written by WyattJones

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Plot Keywords:

19th century | See All (1) »



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Release Date:

22 May 2005 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


When Al hits and yells at Johnny for pulling a gun and dragging Wu into the gem, Al's hair changes back and forth between slicked back tight to his head and wavy, hanging over his left eye. See more »


E.B. Farnum: Allow me a moment's silence Mr Hearst, sir, I'm having a digestive crisis and must focus on repressing it's expression.
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Here Comes The Bride
Written by Richard Wagner
Performed by Unknown
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User Reviews

where is the credit for Francis Ford Coppola?
22 March 2015 | by (North America) – See all my reviews

Before I start this review -- a review themed on the nature of beginnings and endings -- I suggest that if you are watching on DVD go back to the 47:00 mark and notice the way the writers worked a suicide so delicately into an episode about .. a wedding. This is an unforgettable scene, high art, and one of the most memorable scenes in TV I have ever seen.

I have said in past reviews that moreso than other series DEADWOOD best resembles an ongoing Broadway play disguised as a western disguised as a TV show.

And here is proof.

In TV, even in top shows, there are very few endings. There are climaxes. There are resolutions. But the endings are generally left to the imagination of the viewer, and the time they would have otherwise taken spent on commercial breaks.

So here, a showcase of writing and acting, is an episode which is really one very long ending.

And a missing credit to Francis Ford Coppola for perfecting the technique (in Godfather 1 2 and 3) matching simultaneous scenes that reach their conclusions in perfect sync.

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