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A three-year stay in federal prison has given Chester "Ace" Bernstein plenty of time to think, and what he devises upon his release is a revenge plot against the colleagues who betrayed him. With the help of his trusted bodyguard and driver, Gus, who acts as a front for his race horse investment, Ace seeks to reverse the sad-sack fortunes of a famous racetrack. A key to the plan is held by Turo Escalante, a talented self-made trainer with a questionable character, who takes on the job of training Ace's colt. The series, from "Deadwood" creator David Milch and director Michael Mann, stars Dustin Hoffman as Ace, Dennis Farina as Gus and Nick Nolte as veteran trainer-turned-owner Walter Smith. The cast also includes Hall of Fame jockey Gary Stevens, who plays a grizzled rider with a love for Jack Daniels.

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Gus tries to protect his boss; Renzo's mother comes to town; two prized colts go head-to-head in an epic showdown.
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Ace counters Smythe's move with his own; Walter's horse heads for a showdown with Ace and Gus' horse; Rosie benefits from Leon's loss.
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Ace and Claire tour a horse farm; Jerry tries to get into a poker tournament; Lonnie claims another Escalante horse; Rosie asks Joey to be her advocate; Ronnie tries to get his life back on track.
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Ace pitches a deal to buy a piece of the racetrack; Israel becomes an informant; Joey's depression turns lethal.
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Ace forces Escalante to swap jockeys; Marcus fears for his future; Kagle looks for a handout; Ace gives Claire a lucky check.
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Jerry's partners try to keep him from his poker nemesis; Ace meets with a colleague; Leon deals with weight issues.
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Ace meets with a talented whiz kid; Walter loses Ronnie as a rider; Marcus, Renzo and Lonnie send Jerry to buy a horse.
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Ace meets with a potential investor; Renzo makes a claim on a horse; Lonnie spends time with two unscrupulous women; Walter Smith finds a jockey for his thoroughbred.
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Ace Bernstein is released from prison after three years; four racetrack junkies make a bet that could be worth millions.

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Go behind-the-scenes into a world ruled by 112-pound men on 1,200-pound thoroughbreds during the course of a 30-day meet at California's Santa Anita Race Track. On and off the track, these jockeys compete with one another in a sport where months of preparation go into a race that takes less than three minutes to complete. The competition is cutthroat, and cameras follow the action from pre-race jitters to the finish line.
The music scene in 1970s New York is still awash in sex and drugs, but rock 'n' roll is giving way to an era of punk, disco and hip-hop. Desperately trying to navigate the changing landscape is American Century Records founder and president Richie Finestra, whose passion for music and discovering talent has gone by the wayside. With American Century on the verge of being sold, a life-altering event rekindles Finestra's professional fire, but it may leave his personal life in ruins. Martin Scorsese, Mick Jagger and Terence Winter are among the creators of the hourlong drama series, which stars Bobby Cannavale (HBO's "Boardwalk Empire") as Finestra.
Created by George Pelecanos and David Simon, who also collaborated on HBO's "The Wire" and "Treme," the semifictional drama series "The Deuce" tells of the germination of the sex-trade industry in the heart of New York's Times Square. It's the early 1970s, and the porn business begins a shift from organized crime-backed parlors to a legitimate, culturally accepted enterprise. A cast of barkeeps, prostitutes, pimps, police and nightlife seekers centers around twins Vincent and Frankie Martino (James Franco, in a dual role), who navigate the sex business after meeting well-connected mobster Rudy Pipilo. Their storyline, among others, merges with that of prostitute Candy, whose ambition and intelligence lead her to a more prominent role in the industry.
Ray Donovan is a "fixer" for Hollywood's elite. He is the go-to guy that the city's celebrities, athletes and business moguls call to make their problems disappear. It's a much more lucrative job than his previous work as a ruthless South Boston thug, vaulting him within reach of the truly wealthy and powerful. But no amount of money or the expensive things it can buy can completely mask Ray's past, a past that continues to haunt him with troubled brothers always calling and his father's recent release from 20 years spent in prison. Now a free man, Ray's father, Mickey, arrives in Los Angeles to get what he feels is rightfully his. Mickey's desire to reconnect and settle old scores with his family -- including Ray's wife and kids, who have never met the family's patriarch and are anxious to get to know him -- threatens to destroy everything Ray has built for himself.
Bill Henrickson seems like a typical suburban husband and father, except for the fact that he has three wives, nine kids and three homes to maintain. The Salt Lake City polygamist has to juggle his families' needs while overseeing his casino business, fulfilling his political interests and attempting to reconnect with his fundamentalist relatives.
Sundance Channel's first wholly owned scripted series stars Aden Young as Daniel Holden, who spends nearly 20 years on death row for the rape and murder of a teenage girl, before new DNA evidence nullifies his conviction. He returns home, but he's far from welcomed. He's an outsider now in a town that remains divided by his alleged crime, and contributing to his uncertain future is the man who prosecuted him -- riding that notoriety to become a state senator -- is plotting to reopen the case. As he struggles to adapt, Daniel is comforted by support from his younger sister, Amantha, who has always believed in his innocence and has worked her entire adult life to secure his release. Not so for Ted Jr., Daniel's stepbrother with whom he has no relationship. Insecure and manipulative, Ted is skeptical of Daniel's motives and will do anything to protect his family.