The breaks between periods of Outlander (which fans have tenderly nicknamed the "Droughtlander") can be long. In any case, there are just so often you can re-read Diana Gabaldon's books and once again watch past episodes of the TV series. In front of season six, which is set to debut in March after an extended deferral because of the progressing Covid pandemic, the following are a couple of other TV shows fanatics of Outlander make certain to appreciate.

Men in Kilts

Assuming you want somewhat more Sam Heughan and Graham McTavish in your life (or are just missing those Scottish Highlands), check out the movement show, Men in Kilts, which follows the Outlander entertainers on an excursion through Scotland. En route, they'll feature the country's rich history, culture, and customs.


Consider Poldark the Masterpiece PBS-variant of Outlander (less the time travel): There's a sentiment at the core of the story, a burning hot driving man in Ross, and a solid female star in Demelza, however less clear sex and viciousness. There's additionally a difference in scene rather than the Scottish high countries in the eighteenth century, Poldark is set in Cornwall after the Revolutionary War.

Game of Thrones

Stranger is at times alluded to as a "more women's activist" Game of Thrones, so it's fitting that the well known HBO series would track down a put on this rundown. To be sure, the two shows are set in a period before cells or even power, and both component realistic sex and viciousness. However, GOT is dream and the tone is very not the same as Outlander, so be ready for that shift.

The Spanish Princess

Assuming that you're as of now bought into Starz, may we recommend looking at The Spanish Princess? The flawlessly shot series recounts the narrative of King Henry VIII, yet according to the point of view of his first spouse, Catherine of Aragon. Come for the chronicled dramatization, remain for a studly form of Harry (pre-gout, that is).

The Crown

The Crown is a flawless period dramatization, and in seasons three and four, the interest for Outlander fans possibly increments, when Tobias Menzies ventures into the job of Prince Philip. Unfortunately, as the show broadly reworks its primary jobs each two seasons, who will not be in any further episodes. In season 5, the Queen's partner is set to be played by entertainer Jonathan Pryce.


Laoghaire MacKenzie is one of the most-loathed characters in the Outlander standard, so it will come as a shock to see entertainer Nell Hudson playing Queen Victoria's loyal servant Mrs. Skerrett in Victoria. The Masterpiece PBS series about the British ruler's initial rule merits a watch for Hudson's exhibition, for the disastrous sentiment among Victoria and her Albert, and for the flawless outfits.

Doctor Who

On the off chance that the time-travel component is your main thing from the Outlander series, think about checking Doctor Who out. The long-running project is a British foundation, now, and an absolute necessity watch for some Anglophiles. The Doc these days is played by entertainer Jodie Whittaker, which Outlander's women's activist crowd will appreciate. Also, a Doctor Who episodes initially roused Diana Gabaldon to set the Outlander book series in the Scottish high countries.


In season six, the American transformation will start to assume a part in the plot of Outlander, and as usual, the Frasers become involved with the critical authentic occasions. Assuming that time-frame is captivating, you might need to feel free to watch Turn, an AMC show zeroed in on George Washington's covert agents during the resistance.

Downton Abbey

It's hard to call yourself an aficionado of British period dramatization in the event that you haven't watched Downton Abbey. The well known series accounts the Crawley family and their family staff through WWI and the mid 1920s, however this is not really an exhausting history example. There's a lot of embarrassment and interest to go around.

The Gilded Age

Essentially, Julian Fellowes' most recent period dramatization, The Gilded Age, may interest American devotees of Outlander. It happens in nineteenth century New York, and similar to his strength, Fellowes centers in around a class split this time the one between new cash and old.


This History Channel series about (you got it) vikings in the last part of the 700s, follows the strong youthful Norsemen as they attempt to overcome new grounds. Stranger obsessives will appreciate the steamy story lines, yet in addition scenes on the combat zone.

Peaky Blinders

Revolving around a posse family in England just after WWI, Peaky Blinders isn't especially like Jamie and Claire's time-traveling adventure, besides in that it's a British period show, yet it will engage those Anglophiles in the Outlander crowd who love a decent story of emotional love in a fierce world.


What to watch after Outlander?