Vikings (2013 TV series)

Vikings is a historical drama television series created and written by Michael Hirst for the History channel. Filmed in Ireland, it premiered on March 3, 2013, in Canada. In January 2019, it was announced that the upcoming 20-episode sixth season, which was ordered on September 12, 2017, ahead of its fifth-season premiere, would be the final season of the series. The sixth season premiered on December 4, 2019. A sequel series, titled Vikings: Valhalla, is currently in development for Netflix.

GenreHistorical drama
Created byMichael Hirst
Written byMichael Hirst
Opening theme"If I Had a Heart"
by Fever Ray
Composer(s)Trevor Morris
Country of originCanada
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons6
No. of episodes72 (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)
  • Morgan O'Sullivan
  • Sheila Hockin
  • Sherry Marsh
  • Alan Gasmer
  • James Flynn
  • John Weber
  • Michael Hirst
  • Steve Wakefield
  • Keith Thompson
  • Sanne Wohlenberg
  • Liz Gill
Production location(s)Ashford Studios
County Wicklow
  • John Bartley
  • PJ Dillon
  • Owen McPolin
  • Peter Robertson
  • Suzie Lavelle
  • Aaron Marshall
  • Michele Conroy
  • Don Cassidy
  • Tad Seaborn
  • Christopher Donaldson
  • Dan Briceno
Running time45 minutes
Production company(s)
DistributorMGM Television
Original networkHistory
Picture formatHDTV 1080i
Audio format5.1
Original releaseMarch 3, 2013 (2013-03-03) 
present (present)
External links
Official website

Vikings is inspired by the sagas of Viking Ragnar Lothbrok, one of the best-known legendary Norse heroes and notorious as the scourge of England and France. The show portrays Ragnar as a farmer who rises to fame by successful raids into England, and eventually becomes a Scandinavian King, with the support of his family and fellow warriors. In the later seasons, the series follows the fortunes of his sons and their adventures in England, Scandinavia and the Mediterranean.


The series is inspired by the tales of the Norsemen of early medieval Scandinavia. It broadly follows the exploits of the legendary Viking chieftain Ragnar Lothbrok and his crew, family and descendants, as notably laid down in the 13th-century sagas Ragnars saga Loðbrókar and Ragnarssona þáttr, as well as in Saxo Grammaticus's 12th-century work Gesta Danorum. Norse legendary sagas were partially fictional tales based in the Norse oral tradition, written down about 200 to 400 years after the events they describe. Further inspiration is taken from historical sources of the period, such as records of the Viking raid on Lindisfarne depicted in the second episode, or Ahmad ibn Fadlan's 10th-century account of the Varangians. The series begins at the start of the Viking Age, marked by the Lindisfarne raid in 793.



Season 1

An Irish-Canadian co-production, Vikings was developed and produced by Octagon Films and Take 5 Productions.[1] Michael Hirst, Morgan O'Sullivan, John Weber, Sherry Marsh, Alan Gasmer, James Flynn and Sheila Hockin are credited as executive producers.[1] The first season's budget was reported as US$40 million.[2]

The series began filming in July 2012 at Ashford Studios, which is a newly built facility in Ireland.[3] This location was chosen for its scenery and tax advantages.[2] On August 16, 2012, longship scenes were filmed at Luggala, as well as on the Poulaphouca Reservoir in the Wicklow Mountains.[4] Seventy percent of the first season was filmed outdoors.[2] Some additional background shots were done in western Norway.[5]

Johan Renck,[6] Ciarán Donnelly and Ken Girotti each directed three episodes. The production team included cinematographer John Bartley, costume designer Joan Bergin, production designer Tom Conroy, composer Trevor Morris and Irish choir Crux Vocal Ensemble, directed by Paul McGough.

Season 2

On April 5, 2013, History renewed Vikings for a ten-episode second season.[7] Jeff Woolnough[8] and Kari Skogland joined Ken Girotti and Ciaran Donnelly as directors of the second season.[9]

Two new series regulars were announced on June 11, 2013. Alexander Ludwig, portraying the teenage Björn, and Linus Roache, playing King Ecbert of Wessex.[10] The second season undergoes a jump in time, aging the young Björn (Nathan O'Toole) into an older swordsman portrayed by Ludwig. The older Björn has not seen his father, Ragnar, for "a long period of time". Lagertha remarries to a powerful jarl, a stepfather who provides harsh guidance to Björn.[11] Edvin Endre, son of Swedish actress Lena Endre,[12] and Anna Åström signed up for roles in the second season.[13] Endre had the role of Erlendur, one of King Horik's sons.

Season 3

Morgan O'Sullivan, Sheila Hockin, Sherry Marsh, Alan Gasmer, James Flynn, John Weber, and Michael Hirst are credited as executive producers.[1]

This season was produced by Steve Wakefield and Keith Thompson. Bill Goddard and Séamus McInerney act as co-producers. The production team for this season includes casting directors Frank and Nuala Moiselle, costume designer Joan Bergin, visual effects supervisors Julian Parry and Dominic Remane, stunt action designers Franklin Henson and Richard Ryan, composer Trevor Morris, production designer Mark Geraghty, editors Aaron Marshall for the first, third, fifth, seventh and ninth episodes, and Tad Seaborn for the second, fourth, sixth, eighth and tenth episodes, and cinematographer PJ Dillon.

Norwegian music group Wardruna provided much of the background music to the series. Wardruna's founder Einar Kvitrafn Selvik also appeared as an actor in the show during the third season as a shaman.[14]

Season 4

Michael Hirst announced plans for the fourth season before the third season had begun airing.[15] The fourth season began production around the Dublin and Wicklow area in April 2015.[16]

Finnish actors Peter Franzén and Jasper Pääkkönen, as well as Canadian actress Dianne Doan joined the cast of the fourth season. Franzén played Norwegian King Harald Finehair, a potential rival to Ragnar. Pääkkönen was cast as Halfdan the Black, Finehair's brother. Doan portrays Yidu, a Chinese character who has a major role in the first half of the fourth season.[17]

Toronto Blue Jays player Josh Donaldson is a fan of the Vikings series and in January 2016, it was announced that he would have a guest appearance in the fourth season of the show as "Hoskuld".[18]

Season 5

At the same time that the series was renewed for a fifth season, it was announced that Irish actor Jonathan Rhys Meyers would be joining the cast,[19] as Heahmund, a "warrior bishop". Vikings creator Michael Hirst, explained: "I was looking at the history books, and I came across these warrior bishops. The antecedents of the Knights Templar: these are people who were absolutely religious, yet they put on armor and they fought. Don't let their priestly status fool you, either. 'They were crazy! They believed totally in Christianity and the message, and yet, on the battlefield, they were totally berserk.'"[20]

Former WWE star Adam Copeland was cast in a recurring role for the fifth season as Kjetill Flatnose, a violent and bold warrior. He is chosen by Floki to lead an expedition to Iceland to set up a colony.[21] Irish actor Darren Cahill plays the role of Aethelred in the fifth season.[22] Nigerian actor Stanley Aguzie told local media he had landed a small role in the fifth season.[23] The fifth season also features Irish actor, musician and real-life police detective, Kieran O'Reilly, who plays the role of "White Hair".[24] In April 2017 it was announced that Danish actor Erik Madsen would join the cast for the fifth season, as King Hemmig.[25] He spent several months of 2016 on the set of The Last Kingdom, portraying a Viking.[26]

Season 6

Russian actor Danila Kozlovsky is set to join the series for the sixth season, as Oleg of Novgorod, the 10th century Varangian (east European Vikings) ruler of the Rus people.[27] Katheryn Winnick, who portrays Lagertha in the series, directed an episode of the season.[28]


SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
19March 3, 2013 (2013-03-03)April 28, 2013 (2013-04-28)
210February 27, 2014 (2014-02-27)May 1, 2014 (2014-05-01)
310February 19, 2015 (2015-02-19)April 23, 2015 (2015-04-23)
42010February 18, 2016 (2016-02-18)April 21, 2016 (2016-04-21)
10November 30, 2016 (2016-11-30)February 1, 2017 (2017-02-01)
52010November 29, 2017 (2017-11-29)January 24, 2018 (2018-01-24)
10November 28, 2018 (2018-11-28)January 30, 2019 (2019-01-30)
620[29]10December 4, 2019 (2019-12-04)TBA
102020 (2020)[29]TBA

Vikings premiered on March 3, 2013, in Canada[30] and the United States.[3] Vikings was renewed for a fourth season in March 2015 with an extended order of 20 episodes, which premiered on February 18, 2016.[31][32][33] On March 17, 2016, History renewed Vikings for a fifth season of 20 episodes, which premiered on November 29, 2017.[19][34] On September 12, 2017, ahead of its fifth-season premiere, the series was renewed for a sixth season of 20 episodes.[35] On January 4, 2019, it was announced that the sixth season would be the series' final season.[36] The sixth season premiered on December 4, 2019.[29]

In the UK, Vikings premiered on May 24, 2013, where it was exclusively available on the streaming video-on-demand service LoveFilm.[37] The second season premiered on March 24, 2015.[38] The third season began airing on February 20, 2015, on Amazon Video.[39]

In Australia, the series premiered on August 8, 2013, on SBS One.[40] It was later moved to FX, which debuted the second season on February 4, 2015.[41] Season three of Vikings began broadcasting in Australia on SBS One on March 19, 2015.[42] Season four of Vikings began broadcasting in Australia on SBS One on February 24, 2016.[43]


The sex scene between Lagertha and Astrid in the fourth-season episode "The Outsider" was edited for United States audiences, and only showed when they kissed before the extended scene.[44][45]



The first episode received favourable reviews, with an average rating of 71% according to Metacritic.[46] Alan Sepinwall of HitFix praised the casting, notably of Fimmel as Ragnar, and observed that Vikings "isn't complicated. It ... relies on the inherent appeal of the era and these characters to drive the story."[47] Nancy DeWolf Smith of The Wall Street Journal noted the "natural and authentic" setting and costumes, and appreciated that Vikings was (unlike, e.g., Spartacus) not a celebration of sex and violence, but "a study of character, stamina, power and ... of social, emotional and even intellectual awakening".[48] Hank Stuever, writing for The Washington Post, said that the "compelling and robust new drama series ... delivers all the expected gore and blood spatter", but that it successfully adapted the skills of cable television drama, with the care taken in acting, writing and sense of scope reminiscent of Rome, Sons of Anarchy and Game of Thrones. He also suggested that the way the series emphasized "a core pride and nobility in this tribe of thugs" reflected "just another iteration of Tony Soprano".[49] Neil Genzlinger, in The New York Times, praised the "arresting" cinematography and the actors' performances, notably Fimmel's, and favorably contrasted Vikings to Game of Thrones and Spartacus for the absence of gratuitous nudity.[50]

In TIME, James Poniewozik noted that the relatively simple generational conflict underlying Vikings "doesn't nearly have the narrative ambition of a Game of Thrones or the political subtleties of a Rome", nor these series' skill with dialogue, but that it held up pretty well compared to the "tabloid history" of The Tudors and The Borgias. He concluded that "Vikings' larger story arc is really more about historical forces" than about its not very complex characters.[51] Clark Collis of Entertainment Weekly appreciated the performances, but considered Vikings to be "kind of a mess", lacking the intrigue of The Tudors and Game of Thrones.[52] Brian Lowry criticized the series in Variety as an "unrelenting cheese-fest" and as a "more simpleminded version of Game of Thrones", but considered that it had "a level of atmosphere and momentum that makes it work as a mild diversion".[53] In the San Francisco Chronicle, David Wiegand was disappointed by the series's "glacial pace" and lack of action as well as the "flabby direction and a gassy script", while appreciating the performances and characters.[54]

The second season received a Metacritic rating of 77%, and a Rotten Tomatoes rating of 92% based on twelve professional critic reviews.


According to Nielsen, the series premiere drew six million viewers in the US, topping all broadcast networks among viewers aged 18 to 49. An earlier claim of over eighteen million viewers was later retracted by the channel with an apology.[55][56]

In Canada, the premiere had 1.1 million viewers. The first season averaged 942,000 viewers.[57]

Historical accuracy

Some critics have pointed out historical inaccuracies in the depiction of Viking society. Lars Walker, in the magazine The American Spectator, criticized its portrayal of early Viking Age government (represented by Earl Haraldson) as autocratic rather than essentially democratic.[58] Joel Robert Thompson criticized depiction of the Scandinavians' supposed ignorance of the existence of Britain and Ireland and of the death penalty rather than outlawry (skoggangr) as their most serious punishment.[59]

Monty Dobson, a historian at Central Michigan University, criticised the depiction of Viking clothing but went on to say that fictional shows like Vikings could still be a useful teaching tool.[60] The Norwegian newspaper Aftenposten reported that the series incorrectly depicted the temple at Uppsala as a stave church in the mountains, whereas the historical temple was situated on flat land and stave churches were characteristic of later Christian architecture.[61] The temple in the series has similarities with reconstructions of the Uppåkra hof.

Many characters are based on (or inspired by) real people from history or legend and the events portrayed are broadly drawn from history. The history of more than a century has been condensed; people who could never have met are shown as of similar age, with the history amended for dramatic effect. Season one leads up to the attack on Lindisfarne Abbey of 793 (before the real Rollo was born). In season three the same characters at roughly the same ages participate in the Siege of Paris of 845. Ecbert was dead and King Alfred the Great was already on the throne, yet he is portrayed as a child in season four. Rollo is shown having his followers killed and fighting his fellow Vikings, whereas in history they were granted what became Normandy and continued to co-operate with their Norse kinsmen. Most of the principal characters are portrayed as Norwegian, while according to primary sources they were probably Danish.

Little is known about Viking religious practice and its depiction is largely fictitious.[62] When Katheryn Winnick was asked why she licked the seer's hand she answered: "It wasn't originally in the script and we just wanted to come up with something unique and different".[63] The showrunner Michael Hirst said, "I especially had to take liberties with Vikings because no one knows for sure what happened in the Dark Ages ... we want people to watch it. A historical account of the Vikings would reach hundreds, occasionally thousands, of people. Here we've got to reach millions".[64]

The depiction of Christianity in the show is also controversial.[65] In the fourth episode of the second season, the bishop of Wessex is shown inflicting crucifixion as punishment for apostasy, while it had been outlawed more than 4 centuries earlier by Emperor Constantine the Great,[66] and it would have been blasphemous for the Christian population. An unfavorable attitude towards Christianity is implied from the narrative choices in the depiction of figures venerated as Saints by the Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church, such as Heahmund the Bishop of Sherborne (who is portrayed as having a deeply questionable morality, being involved in several sexual relations and in the murder of another bishop) and the Missionary Ansgar, the Patron of Scandinavia (his death is inaccurately depicted as taking place in Scandinavia, and no mention is made of his effective evangelization).[67]

Home media release

Season(s) DVD release date Blu-ray release date
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4 Region A Region B
1 October 15, 2013[68][69] February 3, 2014[70] March 26, 2014[71] October 15, 2013[72][73] February 3, 2014[74]
2 October 14, 2014[75] November 3, 2014[76] November 5, 2014[77] October 14, 2014[78] November 3, 2014[79]
3 October 13, 2015[80] November 2, 2015[81] October 21, 2015[82] October 13, 2015[83] October 21, 2015[84]
4A August 23, 2016[85] October 24, 2016[86] October 12, 2016[87] August 23, 2016[88] October 12, 2016[89]
4B May 2, 2017[90] August 7, 2017[91] March 29, 2017[92] May 2, 2017[93] March 29, 2016[94]
4 N/A August 7, 2017[95] N/A N/A August 7, 2017[96]
5A April 3, 2018[97] October 1, 2018[98] June 20, 2018[99] April 3, 2018[100] June 20, 2018[101]
5B April 23, 2019[102] October 7, 2019[103] May 22, 2019[104] April 23, 2019[105] May 22, 2019[106]
5 N/A October 7, 2019[107] N/A N/A October 7, 2019[108]

Comic book

Zenescope partnered with the History Channel to create a free Vikings comic book based on the series. It was first distributed at Comic-Con 2013 and by comiXology in February 2014.[109][110] The comic was written by Michael Hirst, features interior artwork by Dennis Calero (X-Men Noir), and is set before the events of season one. In addition to featuring Ragnar and Rollo battling alongside their father, the comic depicts the brothers' first encounter with Lagertha.[110]

Sequel series

On January 4, 2019, alongside the announcement that the sixth season of the series would be its final season, it was announced that Hirst and MGM Television were developing a spin-off series with writer Jeb Stuart.[36] On November 19, 2019, it was announced that the spin-off, titled Vikings: Valhalla, would take place a century after the end of the original series and would be released on Netflix.[111]

See also


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