Does Daenerys come off looking like a little girl stomping her foot and killing people when things don’t go her way? Yes. Is she different than literally anyone else that’s tried to hold a position of power in Westeros? No. Welcome to an episode that should have been about how the monarchy is bad, but was instead about Daenerys the Mother of all Tyrants. (That’s what Cersei’s for you guys!)
If I was to bend the knee and propose to any single episode of Game of Thrones, it would be this one. It had everything, women bonding, dragons setting things on fire, a Jon Snow growing increasingly frustrated over everyone’s inability to see that he’s right, and Jaime Lannister being a beautiful golden fool.
This was a great episode even though this was usually the point where pacing took a lunch break in previous years. I attribute this to the excellent decision to shorten each season to seven episodes. Since the show has done away with many of the complexities of the book, this leaner timeline means we don’t get filler (and usually cringe worthy) scenes.
As with most seasons, the second episode is the one that really sets everything up on Game of Thrones.
I hope everyone’s having a great summer cause winter is here! Was that cheesy? Cause I love cheese and I loved this episode. We haven’t seen the Sand Snakes yet, but so far I’m naively optimistic about season 7.
This reviewer spent the better half of this morning amused at Jon Snow’s new nickname -KitN- since I thought someone was making a kitten pun using Kit Harington’s name. This reviewer is not a morning person.
Friends that have been together through thick and thin part for good(?), enemies turn allies, and a great leader comes back from Burning Man just in time. Here’s what you missed on Game of Thrones:
Old characters are coming back at almost the same rate as new characters are killed off and at this point I’m just enjoying this carousel of murder.
Much like college students that need to hand in an assignment, the writers this episode discovered a whole host of things they should have paid more attention to earlier, because the number of hours they have to get everything to where it needs to be is limited. Which is why we have plotlines emerging from the depths of a very confused bowl of plot soup and impromptu trips/exiles to the other end of Westeros.