Where Can You go and get "Branded like a Cow and be Owned" and it's considered redemption?
Only on Kevin Costner show or movie set. being branded on Yellowstone is like getting a second chance or it means you are loyal to the John Dutton clan of the infamous Yellowstone television series starring Kevin Costner as a father grandfather pillar of the community enemy saint hero corrupt sexy generous with restrictions hoarding people and cows banging the governor and being commissioner of cows I would say is a complex character. He likes t
he brand criminals and somehow has the power it seems to do whatever he wants in Montana from owning this gigantic Ranch known as the Yellowstone Ranch period don't get it wrong with Yellowstone national Park I'm still watching the show but somehow it is its own ranch and I believe it's near Yellowstone however? If I'm wrong anywhere just let me know. It's real cowboys and Indians in modern day Montana where Land Ownership is the most important thing in the world above morals, right and wrong, and keep that land, even if you could get 500 million by compromising. Carry a gun and hold post. If they come on your land shoot um mentality. yet the constant struggle of trying to preserve Montana and it's Marlboro Man image
When you consider the pain, you cause, the person's fault that's "evil", This comes from the highly acclaimed Amazon Prime Series ,"Show Yellowstone. Staring still sexy at 65 star Kevin Costner as a large ranch owner, who has a Ranch known as the Yellowstone Dutton Ranch. I'm in the first season, and it has stars like American Psycho Wes Bentley
Amazing Scenery in Montana
This will show a little about filming it from the site is in the quote
Staring in the backdrop of the beautiful Montana Wilderness, I believe bordering Yellowstone national park, this quote is from the Google Description for the show
"Oscar and Emmy winner Kevin Costner is the marquee attraction of the ensemble cast in this drama series, starring as the patriarch of a powerful, complicated family of ranchers. A sixth-generation homesteader and devoted father, John Dutton controls the largest contiguous ranch in the United States. He operates in a corrupt world where politicians are compromised by influential oil and lumber corporations and land grabs make developers billions. Amid shifting alliances, unsolved murders, open wounds, and hard-earned respect, Dutton's property is in constant conflict with those it borders -- an expanding town, an Indian reservation, and America's first national park."