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Entertainment‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season

16:10  03 april  2019
16:10  03 april  2019 Source:   msn.com

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In the Season 7 finale of “ Game of Thrones ,” Jon Snow and Daenerys Targaryen hooked up, Viserion demolished the Wall, Arya killed Littlefinger and Jaime finally left When “ Game of Thrones ” returns for its eighth and final season on April 14, here are a few of the questions it will need to answer

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***Warning: This article contains spoilers for the final season of Game of Thrones***

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © HBO Emilia Clarke and Kit Harington as Daenerys Targaryen and Jon Snow. In the Season 7 finale of “Game of Thrones,” Jon Snow and Daenerys Targaryen hooked up, Viserion demolished the Wall, Arya killed Littlefinger and Jaime finally left Cersei. By the end the show had boiled the roughly 9,000 subplots it introduced over seven seasons down to two: Jon and Dany’s coalition of the willing vs. Cersei and Euron the mad pirate. And the White Walkers vs. everyone.

But things are far from settled. When “Game of Thrones” returns for its eighth and final season on April 14, here are a few of the questions it will need to answer:

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After an uneven final season comprised of only six episodes, fans were excited, concerned From the Iron Throne to the fate of Westeros and the final showdown between Daenerys and Jon Snow, here's what the ending of Game of Thrones means not just for the final season , but for the entire series.

Will Jon and Dany have their happily ever after?

Don’t count on it. In the Season 8 premiere the new couple, last seen entwined in their love boat, arrives at Winterfell (as seen in the trailer). And who else is at Winterfell? Bran, who knows Jon is Dany’s nephew, and Samwell Tarly, who knows that this gives Jon a better claim on the Iron Throne than Dany. It’s enough to complicate any new romance.

Another thing about Sam: His best friend Jon is now dating the same woman who torched his father and brother last season. So that should be fun.

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © Macall B. Polay/HBO Lena Headey as Cersei Lannister. Who’s actually pregnant?

Cersei spent so much time talking about her pregnancy, it started to seem unlikely. Dany spent so much time saying she couldn’t get pregnant, she started to seem pretty destined to get pregnant. Both would presumably be incest babies, because somehow we’ve all been tricked into obsessing over a big ol’ incest story.

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When do we get more Game of Thrones ? Well, see, straight away you’re asking something we can’t definitively answer. Plus, showrunners David Benioff and Dan Weiss are directing the finale . Will the episodes be super-sized then? Given that the last two seasons broke records for Longest GoT

*Spoiler warning for the final episode of Game of Thrones season 8* The sixth and final episode of Game of Thrones has aired, after years of fan speculation about the aftermath of the epic battle The king-choosing and first council scenes were amazingly lame. A number of questions were skirted over.

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © Macall B. Polay/HBO Peter Dinklage as Tyrion Lannister. What’s Tyrion’s deal?

Long one of the sharpest operators in this story, Tyrion has made one bad decision after another since joining Team Targaryen. Is he just not cut out for revolutionary leadership? Or is his apparent love for Dany clouding his judgment? We saw him creeping outside Jon and Dany’s door as they consummated their affection. What problems could that lead to this season?

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © Macall B. Polay/HBO Nikolaj Coster-Waldau as Jaime Lannister. Whose side is Jaime on?

He finally left Cersei as the snow fell on King’s Landing, and the trailer showed him in Northern garb and promising to “fight for the living.” But he will almost certainly have another date with his sister before this thing is over. Will she sway him to return? Or die by his (golden) hand?

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © HBO Viserion destroying the Wall. Who will live? Who will die?

Few people of note died last season, presumably to leave room for plenty of slaughter this time around. Everyone’s fate is up for grabs.

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Finally Martin himself has never made a commitment to only 7 books, and says that is the present picture in his mind, which may change. According to HBO's Michael Lombardi, Game of Thrones will be at least eight seasons long, with a ninth season always a possibility.

Even after Game of Thrones is done and over with, there are still some mysterious season 8 didn't address Contact ► whycreatevideos@gmail.com Twitter ►

“Game of Thrones” is broadly about the evolution from a dynastic, tribal world defined by cycles of violence and revenge toward a more humanistic, cooperative one equipped to confront big existential challenges. So characters who have themselves become more enlightened over the course of the story (Jon, Sansa, maybe even Jaime) seem safer than those still nursing old grudges (Cersei, Arya, Dany).

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © HBO Maisie Williams and Sophie Turner as Arya and Sansa Stark in the Season 7 finale. Will Dany break mad?

Dany tells everyone that she is not like her father, the Mad King. But she’s largely defined by her messianic streak, a quality that in its most extreme form can — much like Targaryens, we’re repeatedly reminded — go either way. And while she has shown plenty of compassion (freeing slaves, forgiving Jorah), she responds to slights with often shocking cruelty (crucifying masters in Meereen, locking her handmaiden Doreah in the vault, torching the Tarlys).

So considering the revelations awaiting her in Winterfell, this thing could be a powder keg.

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © HBO Vladimir Furdik as the Night King. Which big battle will happen first? The one for the Iron Throne or the one for the fate of humanity?

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The final season of Game of Thrones airs Sundays at 9 PM on HBO.

We've all been waiting for Game of Thrones ' season 8 with bated breath. Season 7 aired back in 2017 See what they said, and read up on everything we know about the final season so far. But on the red carpet, reporters had other questions for her. Specifically, they asked about any upcoming

Now that the Night King and friends have breached the Wall, they would seem to be the more pressing concern. Jon, at least, is focused on the White Walkers and seems to have convinced Dany’s camp and Sansa to go along with this plan. Jaime seems to be on board, too.

Also, all we’ve heard in the run-up to the final season is about the 55 nights of shooting and the unprecedented scale of the White Walker clash, and according to HBO, the longest episode of the season is actually the third one. (One hour, 22 minutes!)

So maybe Night King first, then Cersei. Of course, a persistent theory has the Night King being the one to win the whole thing, which is technically possible but seems too cynical for a story that, while dark and full of terrors, seems to be generally about moving into the light.

‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © HBO Clarke as Daenerys Targaryen, with a friend. If a living fire dragon and a zombie ice dragon blast each other, who wins?

I believe it was the maester Cleatus the Melancholy who first postulated in “Ice Magick and Dragon Fyre” that the heat generated by an adult dragon is honestly who in the seven hells could possibly know? The clash should be fun to watch, at any rate, until dragons start dying (or re-dying, in Viserion’s case). And then it will be sad, because the beasts didn’t ask to be born into this cruel and stupid world.

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‘Game of Thrones’: 9 Questions for the Final Season © Helen Sloan/HBO Will anyone actually win the Game of Thrones?

It’s right there in the title: This show is about a pan-global contest to win ultimate power.

But is it really though? Hasn’t everything we’ve learned over the past seven seasons — as this fevered pursuit has inspired all manner of butchery and abuse, and destroyed families and relationships, and empowered sadists, and turned the most magnificent creatures in the land into nuclear weapons and led at least one formerly decent man to literally burn his daughter alive (I’ll never forgive you HBO) — suggested that this contest is, in fact, irredeemably toxic? Vegas will give you odds on the various contenders (we had our own fun with this). But are we really supposed to root for one of this story’s heroes to eventually sit upon the symbol of all that is terrible?

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Given this show’s defining knack for upending expectations, the long-promised battle for control of the kingdom seems sure to veer from the usual “good guys meet bad guys, blow stuff up, suffer losses but prevail in the end” script. Wouldn’t the ultimate swerve for “Game of Thrones” be to blow up the throne itself?

Maybe. Or maybe Jon and Dany will be the beloved king and queen, and Tyrion, Jaime and Arya will all get flowers and medals as in the ends of “Star Wars” or “Lord of the Rings” or any number of more conventional fantasy tales. Either way, game on.

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Just call him the Knight King. (Spoilers for Season 8, Episode 3 below) It seems that Vladimir Furdik, who played the Night King on “Game of Thrones,” did quite an honorable and gracious thing for Isaac Hempstead Wright (Bran Stark) while the two were in full costume on set. 

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