Sylvester Stallone tries to rewind the clock in Paramount's "Tulsa King'

By Sakshi

 Nov 12,2022

Based on the popularity that was "Yellowstone," Paramount+ and producer Taylor Sheridan have seemingly seized on a streaming strategy

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based on casting veteran film stars as a commodity available in a business that's with a reputation for ageism. 

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The result is "Tulsa King," a thin model that is a vehicle for Sylvester Stallone that's a little too obvious in its design as mobster fish sucked out of the water.

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In Stallone's Dwight Manfredi (who says he was named in honor of Eisenhower not less) returns to the world after spending 25 years behind bars, 

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but only to find out that the men controlling the mob in his former hometown in New York - some of whom had been "kids," at least to him when Eisenhower went off to safeguard them - do not would like him to be around.

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"There's nothing left for you here," says the new boss ("The Wire's" Domenick Lombardozzi), noting that "We can't just rewind the clock."

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In reality, however, that's the exact thing "Tulsa King" does, or at the very least, tries to do, by removing Dwight to the dull limits of Oklahoma. 

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Within a short time, the actor quickly recruits a driver (Jay Will) and sets out to prove that he is able to earn even in the middle of nowhere and establish an arrangement in the pot shop nearby, to start.

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Dwight isn't afraid to punch individuals in the faces when they're due it. This can be useful in negotiations. 

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