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Moonshiners: The First Run

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aired 53 days ago
Tim and Tickle share their thoughts on the basics of moonshining, from finding the right customers to evading the authorities.

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Moonshiners have been around in the U.S. since the Whiskey Rebellion of the 1790s. Surprisingly, there are still a number of Americans who make moonshine -- an illegally produced distilled beverage -- mainly in the Appalachian region of the country. This docuseries tells the stories of people who brew their shine, often under the cloak of darkness in woods near their homes, and the authorities who try to keep them honest. The show allows viewers to witness practices rarely seen on television, including firing up the still for the first time -- a moonshiner's rite of passage. "Outlaw Cuts" features footage not shown in original episodes.
Various networks
"Moonshiners" star Tim Smith gave up his outlaw liquor-making ways to establish a legal brand of whiskey, bringing his family recipes out of the backwoods of Virginia and into America's stores. Now, he wants to pass along a lifetime of moonshine expertise to pull struggling distilleries from the brink of failure and make them profitable, thus helping preserve the American tradition of handmade liquor. In each episode, Tim joins with whiskey experts Tim Jones and Devin Mills to turn these businesses around.
Various networks
In 2013, using marijuana recreationally became legal in Colorado and Washington, and in many other states it is not against the law to use the drug for medicinal purposes. In California and Oregon, however, harsh marijuana laws still exist, but it doesn't stop the cultivation and use of the drug from flourishing. "Weed Country" takes viewers to the border of those two states -- deep inside a wilderness land known as the Emerald Triangle -- where the business of growing pot is cutthroat, and only the best and most cunning survive. They're up against law enforcement officials -- heavily armed with weapons and helicopters for aerial surveillance -- who will stop at nothing to take down the growers' operations and cut off their supply chains.
Various networks
The moonshiners distill a special batch of shine for the holidays.
Various networks
An unsolved murder motivates Detective Rodie Sanchez to come out of retirement.
"Southern Charm" reveals a world of exclusivity, money and scandal dating back through generations of families in Charleston, S.C. The docuseries follows several Charleston singles as they pursue their personal and professional lives while trying to preserve their family names because just one social faux pas can taint a family's name for generations. Featured singles include law student Craig, who helps underprivileged children who have been taken from their parents; modern Southern woman Cameran, who now works in real estate after spending 10 years in the cosmetics industry; former state treasurer Thomas, who is active in organizations that promote free enterprise; and raconteur Shep, who is ready to tackle life's curveballs.
Various networks
Sam Calagione has made beer his life's passion. Fortunately for him, it's also how he makes his living. Calagione and his company, Dogfish Head Brewery, are profiled as he and his partners in suds travel the world looking for ingredients and techniques to produce original brews. A visit to New Zealand, for instance, sparks an idea to come up with a tomato-based beer. The series also depicts the laid-back life at the Dogfish Head headquarters, where meetings are held for beer tastings, a bocce ball league takes place in the parking lot, and rap videos are filmed in the brewery.
Set in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Appalachia, "Southern Justice" documents -- in a cinema verite fashion -- the work of law enforcement agencies in Sullivan County, Tenn., and Ashe County, N.C. With a combined population of fewer than 200,000, both small counties have their local charm, but they also have their share of hardships. Methamphetamine, prescription drugs, and alcohol play a role in a large portion of local crimes. Incorporating a shared philosophy best described as"Andy Griffith in the 21st century," the sheriffs and their deputies are tasked with protecting these unique, close-knit communities, and they often must use a mixture of action and compassion. And if a peaceful solution proves impossible, both agencies are ready with SWAT teams to handle the most violent situations.