Longmire is riding off into the sunset.
The crime drama has been canceled by A&E after...
If you're going to binge, you might as well do it in Blu-ray. With A&E's crime drama Longmire set to return in a few weeks, the first two seasons get a high-def release from Warner Archive Collection on Tuesday, May 27. The six-disc set Longmire, Seasons 1 & 2 includes all 23 episodes, three featurettes and two director's cut episodes with commentary from exec producers Greer Shephard and Hunt Baldwin.
Robert Taylor and Lou Diamond Phillips
Longmire will return for its third season on Monday, June 2 at 10/9c, A&E announced Thursday.
In the third season, Walt (Robert Taylor) "finds himself reeling from a series of devastating traumas," according to a synopsis for the third season. Among those events are...
Lou Diamond Phillips
Longmire, the A&E crime drama starring Robert Taylor as a sheriff in Wyoming, has been renewed for a 10-episode third season, the network announced Monday. The series is A&E's leading original drama series of all time in total number of viewers.
Lou Diamond Phillips, Robert Forster
Ironside has booked a pair of veteran actors to assist in one of the team's most dangerous cases yet. TV Guide Magazine has learned Academy Award nominee Robert Forster (Jackie Brown) and La Bamba star Lou Diamond Phillips will guest star in the same episode of the NBC police drama.
It's been a long time since TV was populated by righteous dudes of few words in cowboy hats. Timothy Olyphant's lawmen on Deadwood and Justified have a vengeful streak, and on Hatfields & McCoys you couldn't hit a hero with a Winchester if you tried. That's the hole Longmire executive producers Hunt Baldwin, John Coveny and Greer Shephard wanted to fill.
Robert Taylor, A.Martinez and Bailey Chase
Longmire is sticking around.
A&E's modern-day Western, starring Robert Taylor, has been renewed for a second season, TVGuide.com has confirmed. Deadline.com first reported the news. The series debuted earlier this month to...
Katee Sackhoff has traded in her viper flight suit for a badge and gun.
The Battlestar Galactica alum stars alongside Robert Taylor in A&E's new drama Longmire, a modern-day western that follows the life of the recently widowed Sheriff Walt Longmire and his deputy, Victoria Moretti, as they navigate the varying degree of crimes — from the most mundane (shooting sheep) to the most gruesome (sex trafficking) — in a small town in Wyoming.
Check out the TV shows we lost this year
Where Walt is quiet, yet dedicated and unflappable, Vic offers the fish-out-of-water comedic timing in this slower-paced, heavily character-driven drama, which also stars Bailey Chase as another deputy looking to unseat Walt as the Sheriff, Lou Diamond Phillips as Walt's liaison to the crimes that take place on the Indian reservation, and Smallville's Cassidy Freeman as Walt's daughter Cady.
To get acquainted with the new series, TVGuide.com turned to Sackhoff, who calls Longmire "a throwback to the old Westerns," which could play in the show's favor following the recent raving success of History's period miniseries Hatfields & McCoys. Get the scoop:
Bruce Greenwood, Eloise Mumford, Joe Anderson
A mere two nights after The Walking Dead finale shattered cable ratings records, and more than a few nerves, with its zombie shooting gallery at Hershel's now-abandoned farm, two more dynamic series signed off for the season Tuesday night — hopefully not for good (though one seems a likely goner) — giving us some fun and tense times. Sometimes both at once.
Timothy Olyphant, Justified
On that rare occasion when someone tells you there's nothing good on TV — but honestly, why would you be talking to people like that? — gently point them toward Tuesday nights at 10/9c, a time period that became ridiculously overstuffed this week thanks to some of cable's best and most entertaining dramas. (And let's pause to give thanks to cable replays, for those with limited DVR capability.)
THE TUESDAY LOGJAM: Let's start with FX's Justified, fresh as ever in its third season. Still recovering from last season's wounds, wry U.S. Marshal Raylan Givens (Timothy Olyphant) may not be up to snuff just yet — as his boss taunts, "You can't run and you can't shoot, what good are you?" — but the show is so assured in its blend of barbed humor and deadly menace that you can always expect at least once per episode to be found laughing on the edge of your seat. Mags Bennett may be gone, and there's no replacing the great Margo Martindale, but icy-eyed Neal McDonough is giving it a robust go...