There’s no limit here to the narrative conveniences that exist only to conclude the series’s eight-season arc.
The episode is, above all else, a resolute detailing of the final calm before a spectacular storm and what it means to be human.
The episode has the good sense to respect our familiarity with these characters, and as such it doesn’t beat around the bush.
Loving Vincent is driven by an off-putting and oxymoronic fusion of reverence and egotism.
Violence is teased, but tantalizingly withheld, throughout the season-seven finale of Game of Thrones.
In war and through violence, Game of Thrones is as clear and compelling as it gets.
When Game of Thrones leans on its history, it takes on a resonance rarely found in fantasy.
We may not be able to control the narrative of what happens to us, but we can at least manage how we react to these things.
Considering how many people are neither feared nor loved in “Sons of the Harpy,” respect is all that matters.
It’s fitting that the titular House of Black and White is home to No One, for if there’s anything true of Westeros, it’s that nothing is ever black and white.
The episode’s saving grace lies in the contrast that the series continues to develop between the two young women of the Stark family.
Game of Thrones’s best season yet comes with a typically great transfer and enough extras to please devotees for days.
The series feels like it has some firm footing and a newfound sense of certain direction that was lacking intermittently in the second season.
Whether you pay the gold price or the iron price, HBO’s top-notch box set of Game of Thrones’s second season is well-worth the investment.
With tonight’s episode, the writers of Game of Thrones continue the trend of organizing each episode of season two around a different theme.
After last week’s remarkable season premiere of Game of Thrones, “The Night Lands” is a bit of a letdown.