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About Madarjeen

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  • Birthday 01/12/1988

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  1. Series morghulis. (Not much more to say, I actually somehow enjoy GOT's endgame.)
  2. Madarjeen

    So Jon's Toast, Right?

    It didn't bother me that Jon would give up Ghost. It made sense in context (the show isn't the books, the direwolves don't have the same impact). As suggested above, I don't think Rhaegal's death has any meaning in Jon's story.
  3. Madarjeen

    What was the plan before Mel showed up?

    I'm pretty sure the plan was always to luck into victory, which is what happened.
  4. Madarjeen

    Can WWs raise dead who were not killed by them?

    I don't remember if it's mentioned in the show or the books, but can't we think the WWs have been at work for several years before the story starts? Maybe the wights shown in S2 were raised 20 years ago or something. About Sam, I don't think there has ever been an explanation, it's always been kind of confusing to me. I'd say it's either the WWs are more human than we could think, and that WW just didn't care about the lonely seemingly pointless person, or Sam has a role to play in the NK's plans, and the dead are not completely beaten yet and could come back because of Sam (kind of a stretch, but I'm still holding to some hope the WWs could still appear in future episodes).
  5. You're making me worry for Little Sam now.
  6. Madarjeen

    What is the point of riding dragons?

    Well I suppose it depends on many things whether it's relevant or not to ride the dragons. The dragon riders who conquered Westeros probably trained better than Daenerys and Jon (granted, Daenerys does have some training), which would make up for the liability of making yourself vulnerable. Plus, these dragons riders didn't fight other dragon riders. On the specific matter of the battle of Winterfell, maybe one dragon rider and one assisted dragon with no rider would have been a more sensible strategy. Or maybe they didn't need riders at all when it came to fighting Viseryon. Idk, I think Rhienne does have a point.
  7. Madarjeen

    Can WWs raise dead who were not killed by them?

    I assume the WWs just swarm villages to get new people. Therefore, nobody is left to burn the bodies when that happens.
  8. Madarjeen

    What is the point of riding dragons?

    Riding a dragon is great for quick travel, but I agree it doesn't make sense in battle.
  9. Madarjeen

    Can WWs raise dead who were not killed by them?

    The wildlings always burned their dead, even if they were killed by something else than wights. I guess they had figured out any dead could be raised by the WW.
  10. They will make the scene dark enough so we don't see anything disturbing.
  11. Perhaps Qyburn accidentally turned Gregor into a new Night King, whom will raise the dead baby in Cersei's womb because she drank too much wine or something.
  12. In all seriousness, aren't you guys curious about how D&D are going to fuck this up even further? We could even have a fun debate as to what the worst decisions could be, and how many of them will end up in the actual show.
  13. Wouldn't you be a little upset that a little girl had to be burned alive so that you could come back to life, even if you barely knew the child?
  14. Madarjeen

    "There is only One Thing We Say to Death"

    Well, he did make her train on cats. He probably knew she was going to confront the Night King someday. Syrio = Jaqen = Howland Reed = Melisandre confirmed.
  15. I'm not used to go on rants, and especially not in English, but here I go. I'm not going to repeat that's been said already: just like everyone, I thought the show was leading us to the idea that whoever gets their butt on the Iron Throne was not the point of the story, and now we have four more hours to spend on that matter only. Ok I guess. What annoys me most now is this: WTF are Bran's motivations in the long run? I thought the whole Three-Eyed-Raven thing was about the long night and that only. I was pretty confused when Jon's heritage was brought into this, but I thought I had found some kind of rationale when I told myself "Well maybe his heritage has some role to play into the Night King's defeat or something". Bran even insisted this season so that Sam would tell Jon as soon as possible. Now, the NK is dead, the WW are all dead, and Jon's heritage had absolutely no use in these events. Therefore, R+L=J was not about the big threat, but only about politics. Why the seven hells does Bran care so much about the Iron Throne? Why did the former Three-Eyed-Raven even care about it at all? It just doesn't make sense from what I gather.