Hey, Spock isn' s'posed to'make fun of Kirk in front of de aliens.
Since the show ended, I have been reading the book, and I have to say, there are at least two things it has in common with Da Vinci Code -- it knows how to keep the language moving forward, and it knows how to end a chapter on a cliffhanger. Although much less pretentious. For a genre usually steeped in pretentiousness, Martin has bled a good chunk of it out.
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Trussed-Up Hooker: Blueberry are my favorite!
In other words, what StoneGold said.
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I'm talking about spoilers:
end of spoilers That's a clue pointing toward a popular theory.
the vehemence with which Ned tolk Robert he'd never know the identity of Jon's mother.
I want the game Total War: Game of Thrones.
Nothing's gonna happen without a warning
Not trying to insult your intelligence or anything, I'm just curious, because I'm not sure I'd think there was much of anything amiss with "the official story" of Jon's parentage solely based on the show. I agree that it's played just ambiguous enough to leave a tiny bit of doubt, but the flipside of the ambiguity is that it could simply be Ned being emotional about a woman that he loved and lost.
Yep, I got it from the way Robert talked about his lost love and the way Ned let Jon got to the wall, and the way Catelyn dislikes him so intently.
Not to mention the fact that Ned would *not* identify the mother. That's a huge steaming clue there. Why not tell Ned who his mother was? Ned's a forthright guy, he tells the truth. He'd not cause Ned this wondering without a reason.
Now, granted, after the next to last (or was it last) episode when the blind bird-keeper told his story of being out of the line of succession, I did some research because that talk seemed another clue, akin to a neon sign.
After that, I read spoilers and found nothing to persuade me that my theory was wrong--and much to confirm it.
That's right! Al Gore invented the internet, let's all go kick his ass!
I got your inconvenient truth right here, motherf*&®%!
And now I find myself wondering, "Just what did Benjen do to end up at the Wall, anyway?"
"He actually amnesty them!"
From the books...
end of spoilers
Joffrey doesn't take part in any running of the kingdom. He's off playing. It's his mother and Tyrion who rule
So I assume that they will do the same thing with him in the show. That is if they decide to follow the books. Thus far they've changed a lot of the characterisations.
To be an X-Man means possessing a strength of will--of self identity-- that nothing can subvert." ... "For better or worse, being an X-Man means not merely being born a mutant... but a hero.-Storm