FOX Nation’s president, Jason Klarman, said that the Academy Award-winning actor, producer, and Yellowstone star Kevin Costner has struck a deal with the network for a four-part series commemorating the 150th anniversary of Yellowstone National Park in 2022.
Yellowstone: One-Fifty, a new series about the history and fauna of Yellowstone National Park, will premiere in the fourth quarter of 2022 and will consist of four one-hour episodes. Yellowstone One-Fifty, produced by Costner’s Territory Films and Warm Springs Productions, will be narrated and hosted by Costner, with episodes broadcast on the platform throughout its first week. Warm Springs Productions’ Marc Pierce and Territory Partner Rod Lake will executive produce.
In making the announcement, Klarman said, “Yellowstone One-Fifty exemplifies the superior creative content that we strive to deliver exclusively to our subscribers. We are thrilled to collaborate with an iconic actor and filmmaker of Kevin Costner’s caliber on this project.”
Renowned for his robust major motion picture career, Costner has starred in several critically acclaimed films including Dances with Wolves, Field of Dreams, The Untouchables, Bull Durham, JFK, The Bodyguard, Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves, Silverado, Open Range, Wyatt Earp, and Tin Cup, plus the miniseries Hatfields & McCoys. His work in Paramount Network’s Yellowstone marks his first regular television role and the hit program was recently nominated for a Screen Actors Guild Award for Drama Series Ensemble. Costner has also won two Academy Awards® and two Golden Globes for his performance in and directing of Dances with Wolves, an Emmy®, and a Screen Actors Guild Award for his role in Hatfields & McCoys and a Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in Hidden Figures.
FOX Nation is a direct-to-consumer on demand streaming service designed to complement the FOX News Channel experience with a members-only destination for its most passionate and loyal super fans.
Featured image: Superintendent Horace M. Albright and black bears (1922). Tourists often fed black bears in the park’s early years, with 527 injuries reported from 1931 to 1939. Photo: George A. Grant – National Park Service, Historic Photograph Collection
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