More articles about: Game of Thrones Season 8

 
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For instance, why didn't Daenerys see the large fleet of boats?
The fourth episode of Game of Thrones Season Eight was quite possibly one of the most insane of the entire series, a baffling, cringeworthy, and nonsensical hour-and-a-half of television. In that time, Episode Four—somewhat impressively—introduced dozens of questions and plot holes that Game of Thrones couldn't ...
 
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He and camera operator Sean Savage lifted it from an episode of Family Guy.
To hear Kit Harington tell it, one reason for Game of Thrones’ longevity is its… longevity. He doesn’t mean that tautologically. Rather, it’s the fact that over the near ten years the show was in production, cast and crew got to know ...
 
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The first table read was a bit of a shock.
Beware: there are some spoilers for Game of Thrones season eight ahead.In an episode full of character moments, one scene from this week's Game of Thrones stood out: Arya Stark and Gendry having sex with each other on the eve of battle with the ...
 
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The second episode of Season Eight foreshadows how deeply screwed our heroes are.
Before we get into how deeply fucked everyone in Winterfell is, I want to talk about dear sweet, big-dicked Pod. His has been one of the few truly good storylines in this show full of horrible, evil, selfish people. And in Game ...
 
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The White Walkers are coming, but sure, let's do this instead.
Game of Thrones gave Arya Stark a sex scene with Gendry in the second episode of Season eight. It really did that. And no one thought it wasn't weird. The White Walkers are approaching with their army of the dead, humanity itself is ...
 
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She tried to get showrunners to change their minds but eventually gave up.
That acid response from Cersei Lannister to grotty pirate Euron Greyjoy's overtures that did the rounds after Game of Thrones' season eight opener - "You want a whore? Buy one. You want a queen? Earn her" - sounded good, but you've got ...
 
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The final season kicks off with a revelation decades in the making.
In August in 1996, George R.R. Martin finally published A Game of Thrones, the first entry in a fantasy saga that he'd been writing for five years. That book tells the story of the Stark family's downfall and the beginning of a great ...
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