YouTube-Hit: “Tiger King” trifft auf “Game of Thrones”. Photo Credit: Netflix. twittern · teilen · teilen. “Not macht erfinderisch” oder wie es aktuell. Heute haben wir ganze 20 Fakten zur Fantasy-Mittelalter-Serie GAME OF THRONES für planetmut.com auf mehr?Hier geht es zu: Close Up PETER. YouTube-Vorschau - es werden keine Daten von YouTube geladen. Game Of Thrones Season 1 Intro [p HD] | Bildquelle: TheKFactorHD .
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And the reason is because it came halfway through an episode where Jon is reunited with Bran and Arya, Theon saves Yara, the golden company arrives in Westeros, Ned Umber is killed by the white walkers , Jaime Lannister turns up unannounced at Winterfell and has a stare-off with Bran, and Jon learns that he is actually Aegon Targaryen heir to the iron throne and nephew of his lover Dany.
This trend carried on throughout the season and lead to a lot of moments that didn't get the treatment that they would have previously gotten, or deserved.
When you compare this to the moment when Daenerys first flew with Drogon, it pales in significance. It was the climax of season five episode nine and was part of a tense nine-and-a-half minute scene where she was ambushed by the Sons of the Harpy in the fighting pits of Mereen.
Drogon, who was previously missing, swoops down to protect Dany before she climbs on its back and flies away. The early seasons of Game of Thrones were dialogue heavy, building up characters and there wasn't much on-screen action, season eight and to some degree six and seven were not like this at all.
So next, let's talk about the character development. Something that seemed like a direct consequence of the rushed nature of season eight was the jarring character development which left viewers feeling shocked, confused and even betrayed.
Many would argue that the show lost its way from season five onwards — this was the point that Benioff and Weiss started making the biggest departures from George R.
Martin's books. But season 8 has had by far the most backlash, here's why. Each and every character had been painted so vividly until this point and within six episodes some changed beyond recognition.
And the best example of this is Daenerys Targaryen. We had seven seasons of Daenerys Targaryen being built up as one of the main heroes in the show and this was torn down and destroyed in the final three episodes.
The downfall of Daenerys was so sudden that it was hard to take, and many fans of the show felt betrayed by it.
I just want to make it clear that this isn't me criticising the story arc. If Dany becoming the mad queen was necessary, then that is fine, but it shouldn't have happened so quickly.
I could have gone along with her downfall if I wasn't subjected to just three episodes of her decline following the death of Missendei. We needed to see her not eating, not sleeping, growing more and more paranoid and vengeful.
Instead what we got was a few shots of her with bags under her eyes and scruffy hair, which just wasn't enough. When the bells rang out around Kings Landing and Dany decided to burn down the city anyway — killing thousands of people in the process — it just didn't feel like the decision that the Daenerys we'd followed for eight seasons would make.
Ok, let's move onto Jon. The character who had the most screen time and probably the most interesting storyline, the secret son of Rhaegar Targaryen and Lyanna Stark, the man who is an actual mixture of ice and fire.
What was the point of Jon being a Targaryen? The big reveal of this information was a huge part of the narrative, yet it was only used as a tool to partly justify Daenerys' descent into madness.
Another question when it comes to Jon is, would he really have stabbed his queen in the heart? The same Jon who couldn't swear a false oath to Cersei for the good of the Seven Kingdoms before the battle against the army of the dead?
All four channels supplement these recaps throughout the week with additional analysis and preview videos. The analysis videos can take days to complete, and both Molina and Natal admitted to pulling all-nighters to post their recaps on time.
Howard was a fan of the books years before the television show debuted in So when this wonderful world ends, what then? Nerd Soup and New Rockstars cover other pop culture obsessions, such as the Marvel Cinematic Universe and the Star Wars franchise, and will continue doing so.
This has not occurred yet, but if it does, an attempt will be made to confirm if the words provided in the TV series match the book continuity, and simply haven't been mentioned in them yet.
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Start a Wiki. Do you like this video? This article is written from an out-of-universe perspective. Free subscriber-exclusive audiobook! When you play the game of thrones, you win or you die.
It's violent, vicious, and not for the faint of heart. Over the past seven and a half seasons, a lot of people on "Game of Thrones" have died.
It's a game of survival, and you're lucky if you've made it this far. Some of these characters came back from the dead.
We barely knew some of them, and we knew a lot of them so well that we shed a tear or two or when we watched them die.
Ramsay Bolton was Roose Bolton's bastard son who had a penchant for extreme violence against innocent human beings. He was briefly married to Sansa Stark, and tortured Theon Greyjoy for several seasons.
He also killed his dad, his stepmom, and his baby brother. And Rickon Stark. And Osha. And a lot of other people. Ramsay's death is probably the most satisfying one on this whole show.
His violence was gratuitous, and he had zero redeeming qualities. Nobody loved him, not even his dad. Starting with the execution of Ned Stark, Joffrey proved that he was completely out of control and wouldn't listen to anybody.
He was a terrible king, and also a terrible person. The only sad thing about Joffrey's death is that we don't get to hate him anymore.
Joffrey was responsible for the untimely deaths of a lot of people who didn't deserve it. Walder Frey was the Lord of the Crossing at the Twins, and for a brief period, the Lord of Riverrun.
He had over descendants, and so many daughters that he didn't even know some of their names. He never had a good reputation in Westeros, and was often called the "Late Walder Frey" after delaying his assistance in Robert's Rebellion until it was already won.
He was responsible for the Red Wedding, plus he was really gross. Not sad, not even a little bit — but less satisfying than Joffrey's death, who got far more screen time.
The Mountain, or Gregor Clegane, was a knight who would do anything for House Lannister, including terrorizing villages in the Riverlands, killing children and infants, and raping women before killing them, too.
He was a horrible man, and then he became a monstrous, murdering zombie. Plus, his sneaky death at the hands of Oberyn offered some delayed satisfaction.
After his delayed death by poison, the Mountain was reanimated by Qyburn. He was turned into a silent, terrifying killer whose only goal was to protect Queen Cersei.
However, when the Mountain finally reunited with his brother on season eight , the zombie soldier seemed to forget his purpose. Everyone knew he would suffer for his crimes and be destroyed by the Hound, and everyone was glad when it finally happened.
Ser Meryn Trant was a knight of the Kingsguard under Robert Baratheon, Joffrey, and Tommen. He was always loyal to House Lannister aka Joffrey and Cersei and was known for physically and sexually abusing young girls in brothels.
Meryn Trant was a truly unpleasant man, but Arya's form of execution was a bit disturbing. Alliser Thorne was the master-at-arms at Castle Black.
He lost the vote for Lord Commander to Jon Snow, whom he hated since Snow's arrival at Castle Black.
He instigated Jon's murder at the end of season five. Thorne was a bully. He was such a pain ever since season one, so his death was a little more than slightly satisfying.
Craster was a Wildling who begrudgingly took in the men of the Night's Watch while they were beyond the Wall.
He took all his daughters as wives, and killed all male babies. Actually, he just left them in the woods for the White Walkers to take.
Craster was a terrible person, and literally an incestuous baby killer. He was a slave trader in Astapor, on Slaver's Bay.
He sold the Unsullied to Dany in exchange for Drogon, but that didn't work out so well for him. He was a misogynist and a jerk, to say the least.
Smalljon Umber was the Lord of Last Hearth. He betrayed his family's centuries-old loyalty to House Stark by giving Rickon Stark to Ramsay Bolton because he hated Wildlings.
His father, Greatjon Umber, the guy who lost some fingers to Robb Stark's direwolf, would've been pissed if he lived to see this treachery. He was a traitor to House Stark and didn't have any redeeming qualities.
Myranda was a servant of House Bolton, and somehow Ramsay Bolton's love interest. She was just as sadistic as Ramsay.
She was loyal to Ramsay and did whatever she could to help him, including torturing Theon. She hunted people as a hobby. Janos Slynt was the Commander of the City Watch who betrayed Ned Stark.
When Tyrion Lannister was the Hand of the King, he sent Slynt to the Night's Watch as punishment for betraying his oath to protect the Hand of the King.
He was the reason Ned Stark got locked up when the City Watch was sworn to protect the Hand of the King. The Waif was a Faceless Man assassin serving in the House of Black and White in Braavos.
She hated Arya, and that's pretty much all there was to her. Her hatred for Arya was excessive and annoying and her story line got old fast.
Moro was the Khal who captured Daenerys and brought her to Vaes Dothrak, insulting her along the way. He and the other khals were pretty terrible people, who treated women and Daenerys like their property.
He was a creepy dragon thief with no redeeming qualities. The crow-turned-traitor is responsible for the death of Lord Commander Mormont.
After those events, he and the other men who betrayed the Night's Watch stayed at Craster's Keep. But not for long.
He killed Jeor Mormont, so his death was totally satisfying. Especially because Jon Snow, who was so fond of Mormont, got to do it himself.
Razdal mo Eraz was a Wise Master from Yunkai, and Belicho Paenymion was a prominent noble from Volantis, heavily involved in the slave trade.
They tried to get Daenerys to leave Slaver's Bay, and secretly funded the Sons of the Harpy. They were bad guys who loved slavery and would do anything to keep it.
At the Battle of Mereen, they offered their partner, Yezzan zo Qaggaz, to be killed because he's low-born.
Euron Greyjoy was exiled from the Iron Islands after starting an unsuccessful revolution. He became a fearsome pirate while traveling the world, but returned home to murder his brother, King Balon, and take the crown for himself.
Euron managed to gain a great deal of power by betraying his niece and nephew, Yara and Theon, and aligning himself with Queen Cersei. Euron was basically a knock-off Jack Sparrow without any of the charm or wit.
He was irritating, his story line got old as soon as it began, and he basically had no redeeming qualities. But his death gets half a point because now we don't get to see Yara kill him.
Viserys was annoying, rude, sexist, and selfish. He treated his sister like an object to win him the Iron Throne, instead of, you know, like a person.
As the head of House Targaryen, he would have led his family name into disaster, and probably for dead. By episode six, he had already overstayed his welcome.
Dany was a little conflicted about her brother's death, and that's the only reason he gets half a point. Locke was the man-at-arms for House Bolton, who you might recognize as the guy who cut off Jaime Lannister's hand.
Oh, and he also threw Brienne into that pit with a bear. Roose Bolton sent him on a mission to find the missing Stark boys, Bran and Rickon.
He was a jerk who didn't follow orders. Not sad. But he did bring Brienne and Jaime closer together, so he gets half a point for accidentally creating a beautiful friendship.
The Night King was the creator and leader of the Army of the Dead. He himself was created thousands of years ago, when the Children of the Forest plunged a dragonglass dagger into the heart of one of the First Men.
They intended to use his power to defend themselves against the First Men, but he turned on them instead. He wanted to destroy life in Westeros and wipe the continent of all living memory.
He was literally the physical embodiment of death and the ultimate villain of all time, so we're not really allowed to be sad about his destruction.
But he does get one point because the show was teasing his takeover for eight whole seasons. The fact that he and his army were defeated in a single episode was a little anti-climactic.
Polliver was a man-at-arms in service of House Lannister. He stole Needle from Arya in an attack on the Night's Watch recruits with Yoren, which earned him a spot on her kill list.
He was gross, but it was sort of sad to see Arya love killing him so much. Rast was a ranger of the Night's Watch, who betrayed his oath and participated in the Mutiny of Craster's Keep.
He was sent to the Wall as punishment for rape. Rast was always a bully to Jon Snow and Samwell Tarly. His death was kind of poetic, because he had been haunted by Ghost throughout the show.
Randyll was the father of Samwell and Dickon Tarly. He betrayed the Tyrells and helped Jaime take Highgarden for Cersei, even though he was a lord of The Reach.
He was a cold man. He honestly deserved his fiery death for how he treated Sam and for betraying Olenna. At the end of the battle, her body was seen hanging from the ship.
The Sand Snakes were some of the weakest characters this show has ever seen, and should've died in the writers' room.
Qyburn was a former maester who was expelled from the Citadel for conducting immoral experiments. He became Cersei's Hand of the Queen and, by the end of season eight, was her last remaining loyalist.
Cause of death: While trying to help Cersei escape the Red Keep safely, Qyburn confronted the Mountain, who choked him and threw his head against a rock.
He wasn't a terrible person by Westerosi standards, but he was super creepy — and anyone who was still so closely associated with Cersei needed to die.
In fact, Qyburn's death was actually pretty satisfying. He tried to get in the way of Cleganebowl, and that's unforgivable.
Xaro Xhoan Daxos was the merchant in Qarth who let Dany and her crew into the city, then proposed marriage in exchange for a free trip to Westeros.
Dany almost accepted the proposal, but Jorah convinced her not to.Trailers and Videos. His Dark Materials. Sandy Wexler a comprehensive analysis of the book vs. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends.