Outlander series 3

Outlander series 3 DEFAULT

Blond and lovely, like her mother who we first met in season one when her youthful crush on Jamie Fraser was halted by his marriage to Claire, but Marsali has a rebellious and romantic mind of her own. She knows what she wants and she goes after it – reputation and propriety be damned.

Also per Entertainment Weekly, Outlanderhas cast its adult Fergus (we’re really going to miss Little Fergus, played wonderfully by Romann Berrux). César Domboy (The Walk, The Borgias) has been cast to play Fergus, the French boy Jamie and Claire were raising as their own, in the upcoming season. 

Here’s Fergus’ official character description:

Born into a brothel, Fergus has grown up into a charming, devilishly handsome man with a strong sense of loyalty and decorum, despite his unconventional upbringing. He is the ultimate romantic, wearing his heart on his sleeve and falling in and out of love easily. However, Fergus’ devotion to Jamie has never wavered, making the Frenchman an integral part of the Fraser clan. Still, his debonair demeanor masks a longing for a lasting love and a permanent sense of belonging.

Outlanderhas cast Australian actor David Berry (A Place to Call Home) in the important season three role of Lord John William Grey, the former British soldier turned governor of Ardsmuir Prison who will become friends with Jamie while the latter is imprisoned under Lord John’s care. Here’s the full character description from Starz…

Lord John William Grey is a steadfast and honorable British subject, torn between a finely-honed sense of familial duty and a strong moral compass of right and wrong. He is boyishly handsome with an upper class rearing — the consummate gentleman. However, a scandal from his past has relegated Lord John to an undesirable position as governor of a desolate prison in Northern Scotland.

According to Deadline, John Bell (The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies) has joined the cast as Young Ian Murray, who will be joining Jamie in the 18th century. Young Ian is “a tall, gangly Scottish lad with a heart of gold, a stubborn streak and a penchant for getting into trouble.” He is more like his uncle Jamie than he is his father, and constantly trying to prove himself a man.

In the 20th century Boston timeline, Wil Johnson (Waking the Dead) joins the cast as Joe Abernathy, Claire’s friend and medical colleague. Joe is “intelligent, charismatic, with a wry and irreverent sense of humor [and] is a loyal confidant with great affection for Claire.” As a black man in the mid-20th century, things are tough for Joe. He and Claire bond over their status as outsiders in the mostly white, male medical profession and form a lifelong friendship. 

Outlander Season 3 Photos

We’ve got some new glimpses at Outlander Season 3 (courtesy of EW), which check in with what Claire, Frank, Jamie, and Fergus will be up to in the early parts of the season…

Sours: https://www.denofgeek.com/tv/outlander-season-3-episode-guide/

List of Outlander episodes

Wikipedia list article

OutlanderLogo.png

Outlander is a television drama series based on the Outlander series of historical time travel novels by Diana Gabaldon. Developed by Ronald D. Moore and produced by Sony Pictures Television and Left Bank Pictures for Starz, the show premiered on August 9, 2014. It stars Caitríona Balfe as Claire Randall, a married former World War II nurse, later surgeon, who in 1946 finds herself transported back to the Scotland of 1743 where she meets and falls in love with the dashing Highland warrior Jamie Fraser (Sam Heughan) and becomes embroiled in the Jacobite risings.[1][2]

As of May 10, 2020,[update] 67 episodes of Outlander have aired, concluding the fifth season. Starz has renewed the series for a sixth and seventh season.[3][4] In June 2021, Starz announced the sixth season is scheduled to premiere in early 2022 with a shortened eight-episode season while the seventh season consists of 16 episodes.[5]

Series overview[edit]

Episodes[edit]

Season 1 (2014–15)[edit]

Season 2 (2016)[edit]

Season 3 (2017)[edit]

Season 4 (2018–19)[edit]

Season 5 (2020)[edit]

  1. ^The episode was first made available on February 14, 2020, exclusively to Starz subscribers only on the Starz app and Starz On Demand.[61]

Season 6[edit]

The sixth episode of the season is titled "The World Turned Upside Down" and was written by Toni Graphia.[74]

Ratings[edit]

Outlander : U.S. viewers per episode (millions)
SeasonEpisode numberAverage
12345678910111213141516
10.720.901.000.840.951.101.231.421.220.861.091.111.051.081.010.981.04
21.461.241.211.171.131.031.101.060.940.820.861.051.15N/A1.09
31.491.401.551.591.601.721.521.641.491.231.401.511.43N/A1.51
41.080.870.860.960.961.041.120.911.011.161.271.271.45N/A1.07
50.820.790.770.760.730.820.810.780.840.850.870.86N/A0.81
6TBDTBDTBDTBDTBDTBDTBDTBDN/ATBD
Audience measurement performed by Nielsen Media Research[76]

References[edit]

  1. ^Ng, Philiana (May 8, 2014). "Starz's Outlander Gets First Poster, Premiere Date". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on August 10, 2014. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
  2. ^Jensen, Jeff (August 1, 2014). "Outlander Review". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 18, 2014. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
  3. ^Roots, Kimberly (May 9, 2018). "Outlander Renewed for Seasons 5 and 6, Plus: See First Season 4 Photos". TVLine. Archived from the original on May 10, 2018. Retrieved May 9, 2018.
  4. ^Roots, Kimberly (March 14, 2021). "Outlander Renewed for Season 7". TVLine. Archived from the original on March 14, 2021. Retrieved March 14, 2021.
  5. ^ abcPetski, Denise (June 1, 2021). "'Outlander': Starz Sets Shortened Season 6 2022 Return, Extended Season 7 For Fantasy Period Drama". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on June 1, 2021. Retrieved June 1, 2021.
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  22. ^Porter, Rick (April 12, 2016). "Saturday cable ratings: Outlander ties series high with Season 2 premiere". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 13, 2016. Retrieved April 12, 2016.
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  24. ^Porter, Rick (April 26, 2016). "Saturday cable ratings: Beyonce's 'Lemonade' scores well for HBO, NBA Playoffs dominate". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 27, 2016. Retrieved April 26, 2016.
  25. ^Metcalf, Mitch (May 3, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 4.30.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on March 24, 2017. Retrieved May 3, 2016.
  26. ^Metcalf, Mitch (May 10, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 5.7.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on March 23, 2017. Retrieved May 10, 2016.
  27. ^Metcalf, Mitch (May 17, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 5.14.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on October 28, 2016. Retrieved May 17, 2016.
  28. ^Metcalf, Mitch (May 24, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 5.21.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on May 27, 2016. Retrieved May 24, 2016.
  29. ^Metcalf, Mitch (June 1, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 5.28.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 5, 2016. Retrieved June 1, 2016.
  30. ^Metcalf, Mitch (June 7, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.4.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 10, 2016. Retrieved June 7, 2016.
  31. ^Metcalf, Mitch (June 14, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.11.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 17, 2016. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  32. ^Metcalf, Mitch (June 21, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.18.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 24, 2016. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
  33. ^Metcalf, Mitch (June 28, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 6.25.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on June 29, 2016. Retrieved June 28, 2016.
  34. ^Metcalf, Mitch (July 12, 2016). "SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Saturday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 7.9.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on July 15, 2016. Retrieved July 12, 2016.
  35. ^Metcalf, Mitch (September 13, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 9.10.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on September 14, 2017. Retrieved September 13, 2017.
  36. ^Metcalf, Mitch (September 19, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 9.17.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on September 19, 2017. Retrieved September 19, 2017.
  37. ^Metcalf, Mitch (September 26, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 9.24.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on September 27, 2017. Retrieved September 26, 2017.
  38. ^Metcalf, Mitch (October 3, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 10.1.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on October 3, 2017. Retrieved October 3, 2017.
  39. ^Metcalf, Mitch (October 10, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 10.8.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 12, 2017. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
  40. ^Metcalf, Mitch (October 24, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 10.22.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on October 24, 2017. Retrieved October 24, 2017.
  41. ^Metcalf, Mitch (October 31, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 10.29.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 3, 2017. Retrieved October 31, 2017.
  42. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 7, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.5.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 8, 2017. Retrieved November 7, 2017.
  43. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 14, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.12.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 15, 2017. Retrieved November 14, 2017.
  44. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 21, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.19.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 21, 2017. Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  45. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 29, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.26.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 29, 2017. Retrieved November 29, 2017.
  46. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 5, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.3.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 6, 2017. Retrieved December 5, 2017.
  47. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 12, 2017). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.10.2017". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 13, 2017. Retrieved December 12, 2017.
  48. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 6, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.4.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 7, 2018. Retrieved November 6, 2018.
  49. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 13, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.11.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 13, 2018. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  50. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 20, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.18.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 20, 2018. Retrieved November 20, 2018.
  51. ^Metcalf, Mitch (November 28, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.25.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on November 28, 2018. Retrieved November 28, 2018.
  52. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 4, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.2.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 7, 2018. Retrieved December 4, 2018.
  53. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 11, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.9.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 11, 2018. Retrieved December 11, 2018.
  54. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 18, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.16.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 19, 2018. Retrieved December 18, 2018.
  55. ^Metcalf, Mitch (December 27, 2018). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.23.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on December 27, 2018. Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  56. ^Metcalf, Mitch (January 2, 2019). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 12.30.2018". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on January 2, 2019. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  57. ^Metcalf, Mitch (January 8, 2019). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 1.6.2019". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on January 8, 2019. Retrieved January 8, 2019.
  58. ^Metcalf, Mitch (January 15, 2019). "Updated: ShowBuzzDaily's Top 150 Sunday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 1.13.2019". Showbuzz Daily. Archived from the original on January 15, 2019. Retrieved January 15, 2019.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Outlander_episodes
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Outlander (TV series)

Not to be confused with Outlander (film).

British-American drama television series

Outlander is a historicaldrama television series based on the ongoing novel series of the same name by Diana Gabaldon. Developed by Ronald D. Moore, the show premiered on August 9, 2014, on Starz. It stars Caitríona Balfe as Claire Randall, a married former Second World Warmilitary nurse in Scotland who, in 1945, finds herself transported back in time to 1743. There she encounters, and falls in love with, the dashing Highland warrior Jamie Fraser (Sam Heughan), a member of Gabaldon's fictionalized version of Clan Fraser of Lovat, and becomes embroiled in the Jacobite rising.

The 16-episode first season of the television series (released as two half-seasons) is based on the first novel in the series, Outlander (known as Cross Stitch in the United Kingdom). The second season of 13 episodes, based on Dragonfly in Amber, aired from April to July 2016. The 13-episode third season, based on Voyager, aired from September to December 2017. The 13-episode fourth season, based on Drums of Autumn, aired from November 2018 to January 2019. The fifth season of 12 episodes, based on The Fiery Cross, aired from February to May 2020.

The series has been renewed for an 8-episode sixth season and a 16-episode seventh season to be based on A Breath of Snow and Ashes and An Echo in the Bone, respectively. The sixth season is scheduled to premiere in 2022.

Plot[edit]

Main article: List of Outlander episodes

Season 1 (2014–15)[edit]

In 1945, Claire Randall, who had formerly served as a nurse in the British Army during the Second World War, and her husband Frank are visiting Inverness, Scotland, when she is carried back in time to 1743 by the standing stones at Craigh na Dun (a fictitious place; see Clava cairn). She falls in with a group of rebel Highlanders from Clan MacKenzie (a fictionalization of the real Clan MacKenzie), who are being pursued by Britishredcoats led by Captain Jonathan "Black Jack" Randall. Randall turns out to be Frank's ancestor.

Out of necessity Claire marries a Highlander, Jamie Fraser, but they quickly fall in love. Clan MacKenzie suspect her of being a spy, but retain her as a healer, which prevents her from attempting to return to her own time. Knowing that the Jacobite cause is doomed to fail, she tries to warn them against rebellion. Her husband Jamie is captured, tortured, and raped by the sadistic Randall, but Claire and his clansmen rescue him. Claire tells Jamie that she is pregnant and they set sail for the Kingdom of France.

Season 2 (2016)[edit]

In 18th century Paris, Claire and Jamie try to thwart the Jacobites by subverting the funds that King Louis XV of France is likely to provide. Jamie becomes the confidant of Charles Stuart, but the Frasers fail to prevent the risings. Randall reappears in Paris, but Claire makes Jamie swear to keep him alive until Frank's descent is assured. She achieves this by convincing Randall to marry Mary Hawkins. Claire and Jamie's daughter Faith, is stillborn, and she and her 18th century husband return to Scotland. The Jacobites win the Battle of Prestonpans.

Before the Battle of Culloden, Jamie convinces Claire, pregnant again, to return to the 20th century. Jamie decides to die fighting at Culloden with his clan. Back in her own century, Claire tells Frank about her time travel. He asks her to forget Jamie, and let him raise her child as his own. Twenty years later, Frank has died in a car accident. Claire takes her 20-year-old daughter Brianna to Scotland. Claire discovers that Jamie did not die at Culloden and vows to return to him.

Season 3 (2017)[edit]

Jamie kills Randall at Culloden and is gravely injured, but spared execution. At Ardsmuir prison, he befriends the governor, Lord John Grey, who later paroles him to work at an English estate. There, Jamie is manipulated into a sexual liaison and fathers an illegitimate son, William. Jamie returns to Scotland and becomes a printer.

In 1948, Claire enrolls in medical school in Boston, Massachusetts. Frank is killed in a car accident while Brianna is in college. With the help of Roger Wakefield, Claire finds clues to Jamie's fate after Culloden. She returns to the 18th century, and discovers Jamie has married a widowed Laoghaire. Claire's return nullifies their union as illegal. They try to retrieve some hidden treasure so that he can placate Laoghaire with a settlement, but Jamie's nephew Ian is captured by pirates and taken to the Caribbean. Jamie and Claire follow, and manage to rescue him from Geillis, who had escaped burning at the stake in season one. Claire and Jamie sail for Scotland, but are shipwrecked on the coast of Georgia.

Season 4 (2018–19)[edit]

In the British colony of North Carolina, Claire and Jamie seek to return to Scotland with Fergus, Marsali, and Ian. They visit the plantation of Jamie's aunt Jocasta Cameron, where they encounter enslaved Africans. Claire and Jamie decide to leave, and claim land that they name Fraser's Ridge, which is already inhabited by Cherokee. Jamie reunites with Murtagh, now a blacksmith and leader of the Regulator movement. Lord John visits with Jamie's son, Willy.

In the 1970s, Brianna rejects Roger's marriage proposal. After learning her parents will die in a fire, Brianna travels through the stones. When Roger discovers Brianna has left, he follows her. They meet in Wilmington, North Carolina and enter into handfast marriage. Shortly after, they get into an argument, and Roger leaves. In his absence, Bonnet rapes Brianna. She reunites with her mother and finally meets her real father, Jamie. Brianna discovers she is pregnant. Roger goes to Fraser's Ridge, where Brianna's maid Lizzie, wrongly assumes that he is the rapist. Lizzie informs Jamie, who beats Roger. Young Ian sells Roger to the Mohawk. Discovering their mistake, they set off to rescue Roger, and Ian trades his freedom for Roger's. Roger and Brianna are reunited at Jocasta's plantation, and later get married at the Ridge. Jamie receives instructions to kill Murtagh, who is a fugitive.

Season 5 (2020)[edit]

Jamie and Claire fight to retain their home at Fraser's Ridge as the American Revolutionary War looms on the horizon. Brianna and Roger marry, and Governor Tryon further pushes Jamie to hunt down Murtagh, forcing Jamie to gather up a militia and counteract the Regulators. He struggles to balance keeping his godfather safe and fulfilling his duties to the British, especially under the eye of Lieutenant Knox, who is determined to find and kill Murtagh. Despite Murtagh's pleas for Jocasta to return his love for her, she moves forward with her fourth marriage, choosing the safety and security of her plantation's future over his idealism. Jamie's loyalties are pushed to the breaking point at the Battle of Alamance, when Roger's attempt to warn Murtagh fails and he is shot dead. Roger is captured and hanged by the British, but survives and is left traumatized by the experience. Jamie is left devastated in the months following the battle.

Meanwhile, Roger and Bree's relationship is put to the test as there are signs of Stephen Bonnet's reappearance, forcing Brianna to take matters into her own hands when she is captured by him. Eventually, Bree and Roger decide to go back through the stones when they realize Jemmy can too, as the future will be much safer for their son. The attempt fails, so they decide to stay in the past. Young Ian returns from his time with the Mohawk, and learns the truth about Claire, Brianna, and Roger's origins when he confronts them with information passed to him by the Mohawk. Claire continues to subvert conventional medical practices by producing penicillin and covertly providing medical advice under a pseudonym, but her subversive advice backfires on her. Claire is abducted and gang raped by Lionel Brown and his men, but is subsequently rescued by Jamie, Fergus, Roger and the men of the Ridge. Though Jamie returns Lionel's body to Richard, Lionel's brother and mayor of Brownsville, Richard subtly threatens Fraser's Ridge and Jamie's family.

Cast and characters[edit]

Main article: List of Outlander characters

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

In July 2012, it was reported that Sony Pictures Television had secured the rights to Gabaldon's Outlander series, with Moore attached to develop the project and Jim Kohlberg (Story Mining and Supply Co) producing.[2] Sony completed the deal with Starz in November 2012,[3] and Moore hired a writing team in April 2013.[4] That June, Starz picked up the Outlander project for a sixteen-episode order,[5] and in August it was announced that John Dahl would be directing the first two episodes.[6] Starz CEO Chris Albrecht later said that he had green-lit several genre projects, including Outlander, to shift the network's series development toward "audiences that were being underserved" to "drive a real fervent fan base that then becomes the kind of advocacy group for the shows themselves".[7]

Calling it "a different kind of show than has ever been on, in my memory", Albrecht believed that Outlander's combination of fantasy, action, a strong central romance and a feminist focus would set it apart.[7] Another distinguishing feature of the show is its use of Scottish Gaelic. Àdhamh Ó Broin is the language consultant[8] and Griogair Labhruidh sang in Gaelic on the second season's soundtrack.[9]

On August 15, 2014, after only the pilot episode had aired, the network renewed the series for a second season of at least thirteen episodes, based on the second book in Gabaldon's series, Dragonfly in Amber.[10] On June 1, 2016, Starz renewed the series for a third and fourth season, which adapt the third and fourth Outlander novels, Voyager and Drums of Autumn.[11]

On May 9, 2018, Starz renewed the series for a fifth and sixth season, which adapt The Fiery Cross and A Breath of Snow and Ashes, respectively, and each season to consist of twelve episodes.[12]

On March 14, 2021, the series was renewed for a seventh season, originally to consist of 12 episodes, and will adapt the seventh novel, An Echo in the Bone.[13] On June 1, 2021, Starz announced the sixth season is scheduled to premiere in early 2022 with a shortened eight-episode season while the seventh season consists of 16 episodes.[1]

Writing[edit]

Moore said of the pilot: "There's a lot of things we did in the first thirty to forty minutes that aren't in the book or are compilations of things that happened in the book". He emphasised that he did not want to present the time-travel dimension in a traditional special effects-laden science fiction manner.[14] Describing the adaptation of the first season as "straightforward", he explained: "it was always kind of clear what the basic structure was: Claire’s trying to get home, then she meets this guy, now she’s falling in love, now she has a conflict, will she go home. You lay it out in a very linear fashion".[15] Regarding the darker tone of the season's second half, he said: "the show becomes more complicated and the emotional journey more wrenching".[16]

Regarding the second season and the source novel Dragonfly in Amber, Moore said:

The book is a more complicated structure in terms of how Diana [Gabaldon] wrote it ... So it was not as easy an adaptation as the first season was ... Book 2 is just a more complex book. It’s laid out very differently, as a result it took more wrangling to try to figure out how to translate this particular story into our season. There were more complications, there were more characters ... It was a bigger task. The thing that gives me the most comfort is that Diana likes it a lot. She had said, 'Oh, I really liked the way you did it. it was a difficult plot, I know, but I think you really found the essence of it. You really found the through line that really defines what this part of the journey is.' ... It’s not going to be a literal adaptation because I don’t think that’s possible with the second book ... But I think it’s very much the same story, the major characters are all represented, the major scenes are all represented, and it still gets you to all the same places you want to go.[15]

Gabaldon was employed as consultant to the TV production.[17] When asked in June 2015 about the adaptation of the first season, she said: "I think they did condense it very effectively ... I ended up getting most of the things that I felt strongly about in there. There were only a few instances where the most important stuff in my opinion didn't get in".[18] In March 2015, she said of the scripts for season two: "The Parisian stuff is very good, and in fact I'm deeply impressed by the outlines I've seen ... I think they've done a wonderful job of pulling out the most important plot elements and arranging them in a convincing way".[19] Gabaldon wrote the screenplay for the episode "Vengeance is Mine".[20]

According to Moore, the writing and pre-production for season four began while season three was still in active production.[21] Gabaldon wrote an episode for the fifth season.[22]

Casting[edit]

On July 9, 2013, it was announced that Sam Heughan had been cast as Jamie Fraser, the male lead.[23]Tobias Menzies was the second actor cast, on August 8, in dual roles of Frank and Jonathan Randall.[24]Stephen Walters and Annette Badland were announced in the recurring roles of Angus Mhor and Mrs. Fitzgibbons on August 29, 2013, with Graham McTavish and Gary Lewis announced as the MacKenzie brothers on the September 4.[25][26] Series female lead Claire Beauchamp Randall was to be portrayed by Caitríona Balfe as announced on September 11, 2013.[27] The series later added Lotte Verbeek as Geillis Duncan and Laura Donnelly as Jamie's sister Jenny in October 2013.[28]

In December 2013, Simon Callow was cast in the supporting role of Duke of Sandringham,[29][30] and Entertainment Weekly reported in April 2014 that Steven Cree would portray Ian Murray.[31]Bill Paterson was cast as lawyer Ned Gowan in June 2014.[32][33] Author Gabaldon has a cameo as Iona MacTavish in the August 2014 episode "The Gathering".[34] In August 2014 it was announced that Frazer Hines had been cast in the role of a prison warden in an episode to air in 2015. From 1966 to 1969, Hines had portrayed the Doctor Who character Jamie McCrimmon, who Gabaldon said had inspired the setting of the Outlander series and the character of Jamie Fraser.[35] Hines plays Sir Fletcher Gordon, an English prison warden, in the May 2015 episode "Wentworth Prison".[36]

In June 2015, the series cast Andrew Gower as the Jacobite pretender Prince Charles Edward Stuart;[37]Robert Cavanah as Jamie's Scottish cousin Jared, a wine merchant and Jacobite living in Paris;[38]Margaux Châtelier as Annalise de Marillac, Jamie's French ex-lover;[39] and Laurence Dobiesz as Alex Randall, Black Jack's younger–and gentler–brother.[40] Other cast added for season 2 include Romann Berrux as the French pickpocket Fergus,[37]Rosie Day as the baronet's daughter Mary Hawkins,[41]Stanley Weber as Le Comte St. Germain,[42]Dominique Pinon as healer Master Raymond,[37]Marc Duret as French Minister of Finance Joseph Duverney,[39]Frances de la Tour as Mother Hildegarde,[43] and Audrey Brisson as Sister Angelique.[44] In July 2015, Lionel Lingelser was cast as King Louis XV of France.[45] Moore revealed in June 2015 that Verbeek would be returning in the role of Geillis.[46]Richard Rankin was cast as Roger Wakefield in December 2015,[47] while Sophie Skelton was chosen to portray Brianna Randall, Claire and Jamie's daughter, in January 2016.[48]

In August 2016, Starz announced that David Berry had been cast as Lord John William Grey for season three.[49][50][51] In September, Wil Johnson was cast as Joe Abernathy, and John Bell as "Young Ian" Fraser Murray.[52] In October, César Domboy was cast as an adult Fergus, and Lauren Lyle as Laoghaire's daughter Marsali MacKimmie.[53]Hannah James and Tanya Reynolds were cast as sisters Geneva and Isobel Dunsany in November 2016.[54]

In October 2017, two season four roles were announced. Maria Doyle Kennedy was cast as Jamie's aunt, Jocasta, and Ed Speleers as Stephen Bonnet, an Irish pirate and smuggler.[55] The casting of Colin McFarlane as Jocasta's slave butler Ulysses was announced in January 2018.[56] The Cherokee and Mohawk people in seasons four and five were portrayed by members of First Nations from Canada who traveled to Scotland for the filming.[57]

In May 2020, Berry announced that he would not be returning to Outlander for the sixth season.[58]

Filming[edit]

In July 2013, British Chancellor of the ExchequerGeorge Osborne confirmed that the production would benefit from the Creative Sector Tax Relief programme implemented in the UK in 2012, which extends film tax reliefs to high-end television productions.[59] The Scottish government also agreed to help pay for the conversion of a warehouse complex on the outskirts of Cumbernauld in North Lanarkshire into a film studio.[60]Principal photography began on location in Scotland in September 2013.[61] The Cumbernauld studios were used for on set filming, with location shoots taking place at Doune Castle, Stirling; mills in East Linton, East Lothian; Newtonmore in the Scottish Highlands; Rothiemurchus Forest, Aviemore; quarries near Bathgate, West Lothian and Aberfoyle, Stirling,[32] as well as Linlithgow Palace,[62]Loch Rannoch in the Highlands, and Falkland and Culross in Fife.[61] Such settings have attracted substantial numbers of international tourists.[62]

Filming for season two began in April 2015, to air in spring 2016.[63] The primary setting for the season is Paris, which Moore explained is being recreated using other locations. Some interiors were filmed on the show's Scotland soundstages, while Prague was used for the exterior street scenes and the Palace of Versailles. In addition some palaces in the south of England which have French rooms and architecture were used as Parisian interiors and part of Versailles.[15][64] Moore noted that season two of Outlander "will look completely different than season one" with a "richer, more dynamic kind of visual palette".[15] With the change of setting from Scotland to France, he said that "visually you’ve moved from the heavy woods and stone of season 1 into the finery of the Parisian apartments".[15] He explained:

Everything about Paris is so completely different, especially the costumes ... It’s the most stylish city in the world during this time. A lot more money. A lot of finery. Scotland is featuring a lot of heavy wools and more organic colors. In Paris everyone wants to be a peacock. You’ve got a much wider palette of textiles and colors and styles than you did in Scotland. It’s a completely different world. And that kind of goes across the board for all the departments ... There were really no sets or pieces of sets that we could use for Paris that we’d used for Scotland ... There are carriages, there are servants with livery, there are props and furniture. It’s completely different. It’s a whole new show.[15]

Production on season three began in September 2016 in Scotland, and filming took place in Cape Town from March to June 2017.[65] Filming completed on June 16, 2017.[66]

In August 2017, Moore said that for season four, locations in Scotland would double as 18th century America, and some of the mountains and rivers of North Carolina would be recreated using locations in Eastern Europe.[21] Production for season four was completed in Scotland by July 5, 2018.[67]

Production on season five, set primarily in North Carolina, began in Scotland in April 2019.[68] Locations included Kinloch Rannoch (for Craigh na Dun), the Thomas Coats Memorial Baptist Church in Paisley, The Hermitage, Dunkeld in Perthshire and Milne Woods in Bridge of Allan. Much of the filming was completed at Wardpark Studios in Glasgow.[69]

Production on season six was scheduled to begin in May 2020 but was delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Production eventually began in February 2021.[70]

Music[edit]

The music is composed by Bear McCreary. The title song is an adaptation of Robert Louis Stevenson's poem Sing me a Song of a Lad that is Gone, set to the tune of the Scottish folk song "The Skye Boat Song".[71] For the first half of season two, the second verse of the opening theme is sung in French to reflect the season's French setting.[72] For the second half of season three, the second verse of the opening theme has Caribbean music to reflect the season's Jamaican setting.[73] The fourth season opening theme has a colonial American sound.[74]

Release[edit]

Outlander premiered in the United States on August 9, 2014.[75][76] Its first eight episodes aired through September, and the remaining eight episodes resumed in April 2015.[77][78] The first-season finale aired on May 30, 2015.[79]

Outlander debuted in Australia on SoHo on August 14, 2014,[80] and began airing in Canada on Showcase on August 24, 2014.[81] The series also premiered on October 21, 2014, in Ireland.[82] In the United Kingdom, it was acquired by Amazon Prime Instant Video, where it premiered on March 26, 2015[83][84] In April 2015, The Herald reported that emails leaked in the Sony Pictures Entertainment hack suggested that the broadcast delay in the UK may have been due to sensitivity about the September 2014 Scottish independence referendum.[85]

The second season of 13 episodes premiered on April 9, 2016,[86] and the 13-episode third season on September 10, 2017.[87] The fourth season premiered on November 4, 2018,[88] and the fifth on February 16, 2020.[89] The sixth season is schedule to premiere in 2022.[1]

In New Zealand, Outlander was previously distributed by the video streaming service Lightbox. Following Sky's acquisition of Lightbox, Sky's streaming service Neon acquired the distribution rights to Outlander in New Zealand.[90]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

On Metacritic, the first season has a rating of 73 out of 100, based on 34 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[91] On Rotten Tomatoes, the season has a 91% rating with an average rating of 7.95/10 based on 52 reviews. The website's critical consensus reads: "Outlander is a unique, satisfying adaptation of its source material, brought to life by lush scenery and potent chemistry between its leads".[92]

The Huffington Post called the first episode "... A masterpiece of impressive depth ... It is amazing!"[93]Entertainment Weekly gave the premiere an "A-" rating, writing that it was "sexy and smart and stirring".[76]Matt Zoller Seitz of New York magazine also praised the series, calling it "defiantly its own thing: part romance-novel fantasy, part-time-travel story, and part wartime drama (set across two time periods)".[94] Sonia Saraiya of The A.V. Club gave the first six episodes an A, writing that it "does for 1743 Scotland what Downton Abbey does for 1912 England", and adding that "Outlander succeeds admirably ... it refuses to sit comfortably in any genre."[95]

British reception was more mixed. In the first UK review, Siobhan Synnot of The Scotsman said "There has not been such a proud display of tartanalia[96] since the opening of the 2014 Commonwealth Games".[97] Alastair McKay of The Evening Standard quoted Saraiya's comparison with Downton Abbey, adding "[The comparison] is entirely correct. It is magical-mystical heuchter-teuchter cobblers."[98] Euan Ferguson of The Observer called it "gorgeous drivel"[99] and Thomas Batten of The Guardian stated "If you love the scenery, shifting allegiances, and palace intrigue of [Game of Thrones] but find yourself wishing the pace were a little slower and that the sex scenes were filmed in a more pretentious manner with lots of slow pans and softer lighting, here’s your show."[100] Graeme Virtue noted "the rather languid pace of the opening episodes" but praised the show's "rare acknowledgment of the female gaze" in its treatment of sex scenes.[101]The Daily Telegraph also made the Game of Thrones comparison,[102] while The Independent stated "...yes, it's a time-travelling, wish-fulfilment fantasy but it's done with such flair and attention to detail that it's impossible not to hop on board for the ride."[103]

On Metacritic, the second season has a score of 85 out of 100 based on 11 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim".[104] On Rotten Tomatoes, it reports a 92% rating with an average rating of 7.97/10 based on 25 reviews. The website consensus reads: "Outlander returns for a second addictive season of mystery and sweeping romance as Claire and Jamie take on Paris."[105] Based on five episodes for review, Marah Eakin of The A.V. Club gave it a perfect "A" grade and wrote, "It's not just well-written and lovely to look at. It's downright immersive. ... Outlander feels important–even moreso in its second season."[106]

The third season has a Metacritic score of 87 out of 100 based on 6 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim".[107] Rotten Tomatoes reports a 93% rating with an average rating of 7.95/10 based on 15 reviews. The website consensus reads: "Outlander's epic love story returns with the same strong storytelling and an added layer of maturity."[108] Based on six episodes for review, Liz Shannon Miller of IndieWire gave it an "A"-grade review and wrote, "This is a show that's grown and matured since its initial premiere in ways that defied our initial expectations."[109]

The fourth season has Metacritic a score of 71 out of 100 based on 6 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[110] Rotten Tomatoes reports an 88% rating with an average rating of 7.01/10 based on 11 reviews. The website consensus reads: "Outlander's epic romance settles into a violent fourth season, planting its flag on the American frontier while treading on darker themes."[111]

The fifth season has a Metacritic score of 73 out of 100 based on 4 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[112] Rotten Tomatoes reports an 95% rating with an average rating of 7.53/10 based on 5 reviews.[113]

Ratings[edit]

The first eight episodes averaged more than 5.1 million multiplatform viewers.[114] In July 2015, noting Outlander's strong ratings, its "vocal online fandom and a slew of think pieces tied to its feminist twists on the action genre", Josef Adalian of Vulture credited Outlander as one of the series responsible for Starz's increased success against competitors like Showtime.[7] On February 11, 2020, cable provider Comcast moved the Starz Network from its base cable packages to an a la carte option. This occurred five days before the premiere of season five.[115]

Accolades[edit]

Year Association Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2014 Critics' Choice Television AwardsMost Exciting New SeriesOutlanderWon [131]
2015 People's Choice AwardsFavorite Cable Sci-Fi/Fantasy ShowWon [132]
Saturn AwardsBest Television PresentationOutlanderNominated [133][134]
Best Actor on TelevisionTobias MenziesNominated
Best Actress on TelevisionCaitríona BalfeWon
Best Supporting Actor on TelevisionSam HeughanNominated
Irish Film & Television AwardsBest Actress in a Lead Role Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [135][136]
Rising Star Award Nominated
Emmy AwardsOutstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score)Bear McCreary for "Sassenach" Nominated [137]
2016 People's Choice AwardsFavorite Cable TV Sci-Fi/Fantasy Show OutlanderWon [138]
Favorite Sci-Fi/Fantasy TV Actor Sam Heughan Nominated
Favorite Sci-Fi/Fantasy TV Actress Caitríona Balfe Won
Golden Globe AwardsBest Television Series – DramaOutlanderNominated [139]
Best Actress – Television Series DramaCaitríona Balfe Nominated
Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television FilmTobias Menzies Nominated
Costume Designers Guild AwardsOutstanding Period Television Series Terry Dresbach Nominated [140]
Critics' Choice AwardsMost Bingeworthy Series OutlanderWon [141]
Women's Image Network AwardsOutstanding Drama Series Outlander for "The Garrison Commander" Won [142]
Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Caitríona Balfe for "The Garrison Commander" Won
Outstanding Show Written by a Woman Anne Kenney for "The Wedding" Nominated
Toni Graphia for "The Devil's Mark" Won
Outstanding Show Directed by a Woman Anna Foerster for "The Wedding" Nominated
Saturn AwardsBest Fantasy Television SeriesOutlanderWon [143][144]
Best Actress on Television Caitríona Balfe Won
Best Actor on Television Sam Heughan Nominated
Irish Film & Television AwardsBest Actress in a Lead Role Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [145]
Costume Society of America Costume Design Award Terry Dresbach Won [146]
Emmy AwardsOutstanding Costumes for a Period/Fantasy Series, Limited Series or MovieTerry Dresbach, Elle Wilson, Nadine Powell and Anna Lau for "Not in Scotland Anymore" Nominated [137]
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Period Program (One Hour or More)Jon Gary Steele, Nicki McCallum and Gina Cromwell for "Not in Scotland Anymore" and "Faith" Nominated
BAFTA Scotland AwardsTelevision drama Production Team – Tall Ship Productions, Story Mining & Supply Co., Left Bank Pictures, Sony Pictures Television/Amazon Prime Instant Video Nominated [147]
Best Actor in Television Sam Heughan Nominated
Best Actress in Television Caitríona Balfe Won
Critics' Choice Television AwardsMost Bingeworthy Series OutlanderWon [148]
Best Actor in a Drama SeriesSam Heughan Nominated
Best Actress in a Drama SeriesCaitríona Balfe Nominated
Scottish Gaelic AwardsInternational Award Àdhamh Ó Broin Won [149]
Hollywood Professional Association AwardsOutstanding Color Grading – Television Steven Porter for "Faith" Nominated [150]
Outstanding Sound – Television Nello Torri, Alan Decker, Brian Milliken, Vince Balunas for "Prestonpans" Won
2017 People's Choice AwardsFavorite TV Show OutlanderWon [151]
Favorite Premium Sci-Fi/Fantasy Series OutlanderWon
Favorite Sci-Fi/Fantasy TV Actor Sam Heughan Won
Favorite Sci-Fi/Fantasy TV Actress Caitríona Balfe Won
Globes de Cristal AwardBest Foreign Television Series OutlanderNominated [152]
Satellite AwardsBest Genre SeriesOutlanderWon [153]
Best Ensemble: TelevisionOutlanderWon
Outstanding Blu-ray OutlanderWon
American Society of CinematographersRegular Series for Non-Commercial Television Neville Kidd for "Prestonpans" Nominated [154]
Golden Globe AwardsBest Actress – Television Series Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [155]
Oscar Wilde Awards Caitríona Balfe Won [156]
Women's Image Network AwardsOutstanding Drama Series OutlanderWon [157]
Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Caitríona Balfe Nominated
Outstanding Show Written by a Woman Diana Gabaldon for "Vengeance Is Mine" Nominated
Saturn AwardsBest Fantasy Television Series OutlanderWon [158]
Best Actor on a Television Series Sam Heughan Nominated
Best Actress on a Television Series Caitríona Balfe Nominated
Best Guest Performance on a Television SeriesDominique PinonNominated
Irish Film & Television AwardsBest Actress in a Lead Role in Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [159]
Rockie AwardsSci-Fi, Fantasy and Action OutlanderNominated [160]
2018 Golden Globe AwardsBest Actress – Television Series Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [161]
16th Visual Effects Society AwardsOutstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Episode Richard Briscoe, Elicia Bessette, Aladino Debert, Filip Orrby, Doug Hardy for "Eye of the Storm" Nominated [162]
Outstanding Effects Simulations in an Episode, Commercial, or Real-Time Project Jason Mortimer, Navin Pinto, Greg Teegarden, Steve Ong for "Eye of the Storm" – Stormy Seas Nominated
Saturn AwardsBest Fantasy Television Series OutlanderWon [163][164]
Best Actor on Television Sam Heughan Nominated
Best Actress on Television Caitríona Balfe Nominated
2019 Golden Globe AwardsBest Actress – Television Series Drama Caitríona Balfe Nominated [165]
Saturn AwardsBest Fantasy Television Series OutlanderNominated [166]
Best Actor on a Television Series Sam Heughan Won
Best Actress in a Television Series Caitríona Balfe Nominated
Best Supporting Actress on TelevisionSophie SkeltonNominated
Best Guest-Starring Performance on a Television Series Ed SpeleersNominated
2021 Satellite AwardsBest Actress in a Drama / Genre SeriesCaitríona Balfe Nominated [167]
Saturn AwardsBest Fantasy Television Series OutlanderPending [168]
Best Actor on a Television Series Sam Heughan Pending
Best Actress on a Television Series Caitríona Balfe Pending
Best Supporting Actor on a Television Series Richard Rankin Pending
Best Supporting Actress on a Television Series Sophie Skelton Pending

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Menzies only appears in one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.
  2. ^O'Rourke only appears in one episode of season three, although credited as a main cast member.
  3. ^Verbeek only appears in one episode of season two, although credited as a main cast member.
  4. ^Paterson only appears in one episode of season three, although credited as a main cast member.
  5. ^Callow only appears in one episode of season one, although credited as a main cast member.
  6. ^Donnelly only appears in one episode of season two, although credited as a main cast member.
  7. ^Cree only appears in one episode of season two and one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.
  8. ^Gower only appears in one episode of season three, although credited as a main cast member.
  9. ^Hudson only appears in one episode of season two, one episode of season three and one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.
  10. ^Russell only appears in one episode of season two, although credited as a main cast member.
  11. ^Rankin only appears in one episode of season two, although credited as a main cast member.
  12. ^Skelton only appears in one episode of season two, although credited as a main cast member.
  13. ^Boyd only appears in one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.
  14. ^Tual only appears in one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.
  15. ^McArthur only appears in one episode of season four, although credited as a main cast member.

References[edit]

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  53. ^Thorne, Will (October 3, 2016). "Outlander Casts César Domboy and Lauren Lyle for Season 3". Variety. Archived from the original on May 7, 2017. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  54. ^Petski, Denise (November 10, 2016). "Outlander Season 3 Casts The Dunsany Sisters, Geneva & Isobel". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on May 23, 2017. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
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  57. ^Chalmers, Tori (July 2, 2018). "Over 100 First Nation Canadians Arrive in Scotland for Outlander Filming". Culture Trip. Archived from the original on July 6, 2018. Retrieved May 13, 2020.
  58. ^Hallemann, Caroline (May 4, 2020). "David Berry a.k.a. Lord John Grey Says Goodbye to Outlander". Town & Country. Archived from the original on July 1, 2020. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Outlander_(TV_series)
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