Events unfold in 1889 - about ten years after the series ended - as dignitaries and most of the series regulars gather to celebrate South Dakota's statehood. When Sen. George Hearst makes an offer to Charlie Utter for his property claim, and Charlie declines, the results are explosive.
Did You Know?
In an interview with Empire magazine, Ian McShane stated that he'd be very much interested in a Deadwood motion picture. He said he would discuss the ideas with David Milch, also saying that if it works it works and if it doesn't it doesn't. See more
The marching band is playing Sousa's "The Thunderer", not "Stars and Stripes Forever". However, "Thunderer" was written for an Enclave of the Knights Templar in October, 1889... still later than the events depicted in the movie. See more
Our Father, which art in Heaven...
Let Him fucking stay there.
Referenced in Talking Dead: No One's Gone