Mystery Road: Season 2

Mystery Road: Season 2

Mystery Road: Season 2

Aaron Pedersen returns as detective Jay Swan for the second season of the Australian crime mystery set in the outback, co-starring Jada Alberts (Wentworth) as a local cop co-operating with the investigation of a decapitated body which seems related to drugs... but possibly more.

2020Australia
DramaMystery

Streaming (3 Providers)

EPISODE 2.1
23 November 2021

The Road

A decapitated body washes up in the mangroves, drawing Jay Swan to the furtive township of Gideon. It seems drug-related but is it also familiar? Partnered with local cop, Fran, Jay must unlock what the... MORE community knows.

EPISODE 2.2
23 November 2021

The Flare

Jay and Fran have Dylan on the hook, until a local businessman steps in and bails him out. Jay takes matters into his own hands to rectify the situation. Fran's world comes crashing down as... MORE a long-held fear suddenly surfaces.

EPISODE 2.3
23 November 2021

Artefacts

Fran reopens the case of her missing best friend, which has implications to Sandra's dig site, leaving her in a desperate position.
EPISODE 2.4
23 November 2021

Broken

With the case apparently solved Jay is being encouraged to leave town, but something isn't adding up. 

EPISODE 2.5
23 November 2021

To Live with the Living

Now in danger, Mary must lean into Jay for help. Jay struggles to keep Mary safe as the threat closes in on both of them. Fran feels betrayed as she digs deeper into Zoe's disappearance.

EPISODE 2.6
23 November 2021

What You Do Now

Jay is lured into a trap to rescue Mary and an epic gun battle erupts. Will Jay be able to survive this and serve justice? Fran finally gets answers about Zoe and some... MORE closure, but it won't be in the form she expects.

Mystery Road: Season 2 / Reviews

The Australian

The Australian

(A) tropic gothic outback noir...

Full review
The New York Times

The New York Times

Mystery Road is frequently labeled outback noir, but with its vistas, its sweaty, buggy ambience and its frontier righteousness, it's really a hard-boiled neo-western, and Swan is its roving Paladin.

Full review
The Guardian

The Guardian

There are shock twists, car chases and confrontations with villains. The action scenes have a real kick to them – but it’s the depth and scope of the script that keeps you thinking long after the credits roll.

Full review
Sydney Morning Herald

Sydney Morning Herald

This magnificent version of the Wild West returns for a second season, as exotic and distinctive as ever... There’s a gruesome death before the opening credits, the mordant humour that enlivened season one, and the same unique insights into the complexities of Indigenous culture and black/white relations.

Full review