Season 2 of Amazon’s ‘The Man in the High Castle’ Streams in Canada Feb. 10


Amazon announced today it will stream season two of their Emmy-winning original series, The Man in the High Castle, starting February 10, 2017, on Amazon Prime Video in Canada and worldwide. Prime Video members will get a sneak peek of the first episode on February 3rd.

Amazon prime video

Here’s the synopsis for the show:

Based on Philip K. Dick’s Hugo Award-winning 1962 alternate history novel, season two of the one-hour drama series The Man in the High Castle continues to explore what would have happened if the Allied Powers had lost World War II. While Germany controls much of the East Coast and Japan controls the West Coast, the Rocky Mountains have become a “neutral zone” — and ground zero for a resistance, led by a mysterious figure known only as “the Man in the High Castle.”

Amazon explained in an email their other original series, Sneaky Pete, debuted on Amazon Prime Video in Canada last week, and was recently renewed for a second season. Sneaky Pete was the second most-streamed original series in the US and UK on an opening day, behind The Man in the High Castle.

Amazon Prime Video launched in Canada back in December, offering free streaming video to existing Prime Members at no additional cost.

Click here to sign up for Amazon Prime and start streaming free video content, to go with free two-day shipping and 15% off subscriptions.


  • Corey Beazer

    Any reason given as to why it came out on Prime in USA last month and only now getting a release for Canada? Prime originals in Canada don’t get same release date as USA?

  • Corey Beazer

    Also, this is a great show!

  • Shaun

    Yeah I agree. What gives Amazon? We now have prime video here and The Man in the High Castle is an Amazon created show. What the reason for the delay? Still good news but I’ve already watched season 2 😉

  • We’ve asked and will report back when they respond.

  • Here’s their official response: “The TV shows and movies available vary by country because of local licensing rights.”