Game of Thrones Episode Review

Game of Thrones Episode Review: What The Game Of Thrones Is All About?

The final episode of “Game of Thrones,” titled “The Iron Throne,” broke HBO’s rating record. Even though the conclusion to the epic story of Jon Snow, Daenerys Targaryen, Tyrion Lannister, and the rest was polarising, it went out with a bang. To see The Game of Thrones Episode Review keep reading.

What Is Game Of Thrones?

Fans have been waiting for the Sunday night show full of betrayal, bloodletting, and flaming dragons for four years now, and terms like “winter are coming” and “valar morghulis” have entered the American language as a result. HBO has just started airing the fifth season. Whether you’ve missed an episode or three and need a recap, or you’ve never seen an episode and want to know what all the fuss is about, we’ve got you covered. Get yourself ready for the Iron Throne by reading on!

What The Game Of Thrones Is All About?

What The Game Of Thrones Is All About

The HBO series Game of Thrones depicts a civil war in a fictional Middle Ages country. The show, which debuted in April 2011, takes place in a world where seasons last for years, on the made-up continents of Westeros and Essos. At the beginning of the novel, a decade-long summer has just ended, and winter is on the horizon as the main protagonists fight for control of the “Iron Throne,” the seat of the monarch of the Seven Kingdoms, the ruler that dominates all of Westeros save for the far northern tip. The phrase “sit on the Iron Throne” is a metonym for “rule Westeros” in the context of the program.

Details Of Game Of Thrones Pot

There are three main stories going on throughout the show. The first is about the struggle for power among the noble houses of Westeros, including the Baratheons, the Lannisters, and the Starks. The second chronicles Daenerys Targaryen’s (the last of her exiled family) efforts to recapture the throne by raising an army in the continent of Essos. The third set of events occurs in the North of Westeros, amid the Night’s Watch, an armed regiment responsible for protecting the rest of the continent from the mythological beasts who lurk there along a wall that is 300 miles long and 70 feet tall.

Read Also:

The Cast Of Game Of Thrones

The Cast Of Game Of Thrones

Ensemble cast members include Emmy winner Peter Dinklage (Tyrion Lannister), Lena Headey, Natalie Dormer, Emilia Clarke, Kit Harington, Aidan Gillen, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Charles Dance, and Maisie Williams.

Game of Thrones Episode Review

Game of Thrones, possibly the most popular show in the world, ended with barely a peep. The show manages to squander time fixing chairs and erecting brothels while having to eliminate a fascist, elect a new monarch, and say farewell to several cherished characters all within the space of one hour. But when has it ever been out of the question for David and Dan to waste other people’s time? Everything that happened this season, with the predictions and the search for the “real heir,” seemed to have been for nothing.

Tyrion Lannister and Jon Snow’s talk shouldn’t have arrived until 10 minutes after Daenerys Targaryen‘s tyrannicide. This transformation from a queen who frees the weak to one who murders them should have been shown gradually over two seasons of Game of Thrones.

Tyrion’s explanation made perfect sense: she has lost all sense of right and wrong, knowing only that she is on the side of good and that anyone who stands in her way must die for the greater good of humanity. Even still, I would have preferred a visual demonstration to a lengthy explanation. To keep up the same speed and quality as season one, Game of Thrones would have needed at least four more seasons. When that happened, perhaps—when that happened, for sure—it would have been the greatest display we’d ever seen.

But the race against time and the haste to the finish line are not the only problems. Huge, glaring holes in logic’s fabric have become impossible to ignore. The question is how Dany could possibly be unaware of the danger posed by Jon. That he, after all, she had done, would want to kill her, is shocking. She was captivated by his moral rectitude. She had confidence in his dedication to duty and understood he lacked a desire for authority. Just how then did she fail to anticipate this?

After all the hubbub surrounding Jon’s biological parents, can we be blamed for hoping that it would lead somewhere? After viewing the season finale of Game of Thrones, I’m left wondering if there was any sense or purpose to the countless references made throughout the entire series to Jon’s status as a Targaryen, from the very first episode to the very last. Could we have learned the same lesson from the narrative if we had been blind to the secret?

To what extent will the revelation that Jon is a clone of Ned Stark alter the events we have just seen? Dany didn’t consider him a dangerous enough threat to warrant her attention before he stabbed her in the heart, and the other lords and ladies don’t appear to care either. Even though Bran had anointed him the “real heir” to the Iron Throne, it was Drogon who eventually melted it to the ground, making it Bran who sat on it instead.

To be honest, I’m not sure if I can say the same for the millions of people who rooted for Jon or even for a more logical end to the saga, even while I’m delighted for him that he gets to while away his time beyond The Wall and with his Wildling comrades, away from the crown he never wanted.

Read Also:

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Scroll to Top