After the season 2 finale, in which Rabbit, the Ukrainian mob boss, met his end in a manner satisfying to anyone who followed all twenty episodes of seasons 1 and 2, one would expect season 3 to be a trifle flat. It isn't, but it does take a few episodes to get back the pace. There's as much violence as ever, if not more, as the new nemesis is a gigantic muscleman named Chayton, who kills people with a chilling nonchalance. Other characters may kill in cold blood or hot rage, but Chayton is a pure sociopath who kills with complete indifference to his victims. He's the leader of a band of Kinaho whose purpose is supposedly to reclaim the rights of his people against the encroachments of whites, be they townsfolk, Amish farmers, or even other tribesmen who don't have what he considers to be sufficient purity of intent. Kai Proctor, local crime boss, is dealing with his own enemies, some of whom are business allies - or not. Rebecca, his niece, is getting in the way, and Burton, his henchman, is tamping down on growing anger. While all this is going on, Lucas Hood, the sheriff imposter with no notion of following the law, is imposing his will on the tiny police department and enduring a rocky relationship with his former love, Carrie, the mother of his troubled daughter, Deva. Carrie, now separated from her husband, is avoiding getting a divorce. Job, the brilliant computer hacker, is bitterly opposed to being trapped in the small town, but a major heist is in the works and his skills are needed. Sugar, the former boxer who owns a seedy bar off the railroad tracks and has been a sort of sidekick for both previous seasons, dispenses his nuggets of wisdom with shots of booze...people drink the latter and generally ignore the former. This season doesn't have the heart-racing brilliance of the first two seasons, but once it picks up speed you can't stop watching.