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Game of Thrones season 7: the latest coverage from the new season

The long-awaited seventh season of Game of Thrones is finally here. While we still wait for George R.R. Martin’s next novel, Winds of Winter, the show is forging ahead into uncharted territory unknown to even readers of the books.

When we left off last season, Daenerys has finally sailed for Westeros; Jon Snow was crowned King in the North and was revealed to really be a Targaryen; and Cersei Lannister claimed the Iron Throne, after killing off Queen Margaery Tyrell. All the stars are aligned for an imminent, massive war.

Here’s all the trailers, speculation, and news for what’s to come from the world of Westros.

  • Shannon Liao

    Aug 14, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    The biggest reveal on tonight’s Game of Thrones was designed to make the audience scream at the screen

    Image: HBO

    Spoilers ahead for Game of Thrones season 7, episode 5, “Eastwatch”

    Game of Thrones season 7, episode 5, had a massive reveal for fans, but it wasn’t brought to you by dragons, or by Cersei’s insane battle tactics. Instead, it came when Samwell Tarly was sitting frustrated in his library, and his partner Gilly started to practice her reading on a book of records by the High Septon Maynard. “What’s an annulment?” she asked Sam. Her line of questioning started out innocently enough, and then she mentioned a Prince “Ragger” who had a secret ceremony in Dorne, where he set aside his lawful wife and married someone else. Sam interrupted Gilly to go off on another frustrated-about-work rant before the audience could learn any more. Poor Gilly. Everyone who has friends who love their work-rants can relate to you trying to get a word in edgewise.

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Aug 14, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    Recapping the history of this week’s surprise appearance on Game of Thrones

    Image: HBO

    HBO’s Game of Thrones is a dense series with a huge weight of history behind its story, so in practically every episode, something happens that could use a little explanation. So every week, The Verge will be diving into a scene or event from the latest installment of the series and explain how we got here. Whether you’re basically a Game of Thrones maester or you need a little reminder about previous events, we’ll try to help you keep your history straight.

    After the breakneck pace of the last few episodes of Game of Thrones, this week’s episode “Eastwatch” felt like it was taking some time to reset pieces on the board for this season’s endgame. That said, some of the players who showed up this episode haven’t been on the show in years, so with that in mind, we’ll be taking a bit of time to look back at the history of tonight’s most surprising returning character.

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Aug 13, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones Hope Chest: which supposedly dead characters do you want to see return?

    HBO

    Game of Thrones has never been about giving readers or viewers what they most want. Its author and screenwriters prefer to build fan expectations, then overturn them for narrative impact — and sometimes for pure shock value. And yet fans maintain hope that at least a few of the characters will reach a satisfying, well-deserved ending. That’s why there’s Game of Thrones Hope Chest, a new weekly poll where we put all our hopes together in one place. We aren’t asking what you think is going to happen on Game of Thrones, we’re asking: what do you most hope to see happen?

    This week, we consider the final shot of season 7, episode 4, which has Jaime Lannister plummeting into a suspiciously deep channel of water after a failed attack on Daenerys and her dragon Drogon. It looks like a tragic death scene — he’s wearing heavy armor, and that water goes down forever — but for the most part, internet pundits aren’t buying it. He’s too major a character, we too obviously don’t see a clear death moment, and besides, a previous poll here shows that a sizable minority of viewers are hoping he’ll hang around long enough to murder his sister Cersei. There are plenty of theories about how he’ll survive, but fans of the show are pretty sure he’ll survive.

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Aug 11, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones’ cinematographer breaks down the ‘dragon-induced Armageddon’ in The Spoils of War

    Courtesy Robert McLachlan

    Canadian cinematographer Robert McLachlan is a Game of Thrones veteran. He’s shot eight episodes of the show, including “The Dance of Dragons,” where Daefonerys faces assassins from dragonback in the Daznak fighting pit, and “The Rains of Castamere,” the episode with the Red Wedding. And most recently, he shot “The Spoils of War,” episode 4 of season 7, where Daenerys takes her dragons into battle in Westeros for the first time. The episode was tremendously complicated, as a behind-the-scenes video reveals — it involved coordinating explosive devices, pyrotechnics, and a vast crowd of extras, in addition to CGI dragons and complicated close-quarters combat.

    But McLachlan is used to complicated shoots, and big projects, after decades in the industry, multiple Emmy nominations (including for Game of Thrones), and work on series from Westworld to Ray Donovan to Millennium and The Lone Gunman. In a series of interviews with The Verge, conducted both before and after the episode aired, McLachlan says the climactic battle sequence in “The Spoils of War” took 18 days to shoot, with the crew working six-day weeks to get it all done. Unlike the show’s actors, who are kept in the dark as much as possible about upcoming story events, the crew gets the scripts more than a year in advance, and planning for “The Spoils of War” began as much as 14 months ago for McLachlan, counting location scouting, travel, and working with subsidiary teams. He ran us through the process: the advance planning, the drone shots representing dragon POV shots, the smoke crisis HBO had to shut down, and why he thinks his next episode is even more satisfying.

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  • Shannon Liao

    Aug 10, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    The good, the bad, and the ugly in Game of Thrones

    Game of Thrones
    Image: HBO

    The characters on Game of Thrones are multidimensional and ever-changing, but what happens when we categorize them by... beauty and goodness? That’s the really odd challenge that The New York Times recently gave to its readers. It asked fans to set aside the fact that Game of Thrones subverts traditional definitions of “good” and “bad” at every turn, and ignore that the majority of the show’s performers, as required by their line of work, are pretty much all above average-looking. But trying to distill seven years of story into a hot-or-not contest had one intriguing side effect: it revealed how audiences correlate being good with being attractive.

    Spoilers ahead for Game of Thrones.

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Aug 8, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    In spite of the leak, Sunday’s Game of Thrones was the most-watched episode so far

    Image: HBO

    Game of Thrones has already broken its own record for most-watched episode, after just setting a new one with the season 7 premiere a few weeks ago. According to HBO, 10.2 million viewers tuned in for season 7, episode 4, “The Spoils of War,” on Sunday night, beating out the 10.1 million who showed up for episode 1, “Dragonstone.” That number doesn’t include viewers who watched online or through an HBO app, which will almost certainly push that number even higher.

    The new high-water mark is especially impressive, considering the full episode leaked in its entirety on Friday morning, following an issue with HBO distribution partner Star India. The hackers who leaked it are demanding HBO pay a bitcoin random, or more leaks will follow.

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  • Kaitlyn Tiffany

    Aug 7, 2017

    Kaitlyn Tiffany

    The Game of Game of Thrones: season 7, episode 4, The Spoils of War

    A lot of people have contacted me this week to say things like, “Did you see the new Game of Thrones leaked?” and “You can get an early start on Game of Game of Thrones!” and “You have 31 days to pay this traffic violation before incurring fines.” That last one is none of your business, but as for the first two, I have only this to say: are you guys kidding? I am, I hope, far from a corporate shill, and I don’t really care about whatever activities you want to do to hurt HBO’s feelings in general. But Game of Thrones is a Sunday night spectacle for a reason, and watching a leaked episode is not cool.

    If you spoiled “The Spoils of War” for yourself earlier this week, I’m not angry with you, I’m just disappointed. We’re supposed to watch this completely bizarre and outrageously expensive thing together, every week, at the same time, so we can all ride the emotional roller coaster of “Is this show getting… bad?” to “This show is awesome!” to “Well, the writing has gotten markedly worse, but realistically, I’m not going to stand up for myself and stop watching” to “I don’t know if it’s useful to have such a complicated relationship with a television program, but at least it’s something to do so I don’t have to think about the fact that tomorrow is Monday.”

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  • Aug 7, 2017

    Bryan Bishop and Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones, The Spoils of War is the dragon payoff we’ve been waiting for

    Image: HBO

    The fourth episode of Game of Thrones’ seventh season finally delivered on one long-awaited promise. Nearly a third of “The Spoils of War” was devoted to a massive face-off between Jaime Lannister and his army, and Daenerys Targaryen, her Dothraki hordes, and one very large dragon. But as memorable as the closing battle was, it was also an episode about people grappling for purpose. Littlefinger is trying to make himself relevant again; Dany is trying to prove she can live up to the name Mother of Dragons; and Sansa and Arya are trying to understand what being a Stark means in their current predicament. The episode’s titular spoils weren’t riches and glory. They were damage and loss, with nearly every character trying to reclaim a bit of the humanity that they’ve lost.

    In a season that’s made a point of livening up the pace, it was an episode full of scenes and turns that were hard to forget. Following the episode, we sat down to discuss the most memorable and meaningful moments from “The Spoils of War.”

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  • Shannon Liao

    Aug 7, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    Game of Thrones’ latest episode revisits a familiar dagger from season one

    Image: HBO

    In Game of Thrones season 7, episode 4, “The Spoils of War,” a particular dagger makes a reappearance after six seasons. Made of Valyrian steel and once wielded by an assassin sent to kill the recently injured Bran Stark in season 1, the knife shows up in Littlefinger’s hands as he gives it to Bran in an apparent attempt to forge a bond between them. Bran, who has no practical use for the dagger as the Three-Eyed Raven, bequeathes it to Arya, who wields it well in a spar against Brienne of Tarth.

    In season 1, the assassination attempt on Bran, and the subsequent suspicion Littlefinger places on Tyrion Lannister for being behind the attempt, helps trigger the war between House Stark and House Lannister, which was likely Littlefinger’s aim. (Chaos, after all, is a ladder that provides opportunities for ambitious men, as Littlefinger once told Varys — a quote Bran throws back in his face, as a hint that he’s seen more of Littlefinger’s behavior than any double-dealing schemer could want.) While the show hasn’t explored who’s truly behind the assassination attempt, in George R.R. Martin’s novels, Tyrion later hypothesizes that Joffrey was behind it for some fairly elaborate and not entirely convincing reasons. Since Joffrey and Catelyn are already dead, it’s unlikely the show will revisit this exact tidbit. However, Littlefinger does openly tell Bran that he doesn’t know who the dagger belonged to before the assassination attempt, opening up the possibility of different revelations about who may have been involved in the attempt on Bran’s life.

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Aug 7, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    Diving into Jon Snow’s history lesson from this week’s Game of Thrones

    Image: HBO

    HBO’s Game of Thrones is a dense series with a huge weight of history behind its story, so in practically every episode, something happens that could use a little explanation. So every week, The Verge will be diving into a scene or event from the latest installment of the series and explain how we got here. Whether you’re basically a Game of Thrones maester or you need a little reminder about previous events, we’ll try to help you keep your history straight.

    While almost everyone will be talking about the giant battle scene that ended this week’s Game of Thrones episode, “The Spoils of War,” one of the most interesting pieces of the episode — at least from a historical perspective — comes from Jon Snow and Daenerys Targaryen’s discussion in the dragonglass cavern underneath Dragonstone.

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Aug 6, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones Hope Chest: what’s Bran Stark’s ultimate role in the story?

    Image: HBO

    Game of Thrones has never been about giving readers or viewers what they most want. Its author and screenwriters prefer to build fan expectations, then overturn them for narrative impact — and sometimes for pure shock value. And yet fans maintain hope that at least a few of the characters will reach a satisfying, well-deserved ending. That’s why there’s Game of Thrones Hope Chest, a new weekly poll where we put all our hopes together in one place. We aren’t asking what you think is going to happen on Game of Thrones, we’re asking: what do you most hope to see happen?

    One spoiler ahead for season 7, episode 3, “The Queen’s Justice”

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  • Kaitlyn Tiffany

    Jul 31, 2017

    Kaitlyn Tiffany

    The Game of Game of Thrones: season 7, episode 3, The Queen’s Justice

    Image: HBO

    You can say this about any episode in Game of Thrones’ six-year history, but boy oh boy, things are really spiraling out of control in Westeros.

    We’ve been conditioned to expect first-rate political strategy from Tyrion, but it’s clear now that he’s not even a passable military strategist. The siege of King’s Landing failed spectacularly, and the Targaryen coalition left the Tyrells utterly defenseless in the Reach. Cersei, on the other hand, can move political chess pieces and command an army. We’re not even halfway through season 7, so it would be silly to think she’ll still be on the Iron Throne when this is all over, but I’m embarrassed to say that I didn’t know she would have quite such a meticulous and well-executed fight in her. She and Jaime are our top scorers this week, and for better or worse, it looks like the incest faction of House Lannister is on the rise. Daenerys has three dragons and way better hair, but right now, that sort of looks like all she’s got.

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  • Jul 31, 2017

    Bryan Bishop and Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones, The Queen’s Justice was about strategies falling apart

    Image: HBO

    The third episode of Game of Thrones’ seventh season is the story of meticulous strategy and how quickly it can fail.

    Daenerys finally meets Jon Snow, but neither of them get what they want from the encounter. Dany’s Dornish alliance ends with Ellaria Sand watching Cersei poison her daughter Tyene in a prison cell. And the Dragon Queen’s gambit to take Casterly Rock succeeds, but it’s a hollow, meaningless victory: the Lannisters have moved their bannermen to Highgarden, where they take out the Tyrells and offer Lady Olenna a merciful death. Worse: moments after the siege on Casterly Rock, Euron Greyjoy destroys the Unsullied’s fleet, trapping them on land with limited supplies.

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  • Shannon Liao

    Jul 31, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    On Game of Thrones’ latest episode, the dead still drive the choices of the living

    HBO

    On Game of Thrones, death has become a basic audience expectation. The showrunners have killed off audience favorites, heinous villains, and innocent bystanders alike. One reassuring thing to keep in mind while witnessing the constant murder throughout the show is that every character rolling in their grave still has a chance of pulling the strings of the living. In “The Queen’s Justice,” the third episode of Game of Thrones season 7, the dead kept coming up as influencers, which is particularly ironic, given the ongoing war against the dead throughout this show.

    Spoilers for “The Queen’s Justice” and past Game of Thrones plotlines ahead

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Jul 31, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    The history behind Game of Thrones’ big face-off

    Image: HBO

    HBO’s Game of Thrones is a dense series with a huge weight of history behind its story, so in practically every episode, something happens that could use a little explanation. So every week, The Verge will be diving into a scene or event from the latest installment of the series and explain how we got here. Whether you’re basically a Game of Thrones maester or you need a little reminder about previous events, we’ll try to help you keep your history straight.

    Game of Thrones is as much a show about politics as it is about war, intrigue, and the occasionally gratuitous violence and nudity that the show is occasionally known for. So to truly explain the events of tonight’s episode, we’ll be looking back across centuries of Westerosi history to make sense of the long-awaited meeting in “The Queen’s Justice.”

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Jul 30, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones Hope Chest: what romantic pairing are you rooting for?

    HBO

    Game of Thrones has never been about giving readers or viewers what they most want. Its author and screenwriters prefer to build fan expectations, then overturn them for narrative impact — and sometimes for pure shock value. And yet we fans maintain hope that at least a few of the characters will reach a satisfying, well-deserved ending. That’s why there’s Game of Thrones Hope Chest, a new weekly poll where we put all our hopes together in one place. We aren’t asking what you think is going to happen on Game of Thrones, we’re asking: what do you most hope to see happen?

    This week, we’re looking back at an episode filled with boat murder, alliance-building, secret messages, and callbacks to season one — and ignoring all of it in order to focus on the romantic sequence between Grey Worm and Missandei. It was an extremely rare case where Game of Thrones depicted sex as a consensual, pleasurable connection between people who actually like each other, as opposed to something transactional, violent, or both. (It was also a ridiculously rare case where the show’s non-white cast got a little screen time that wasn’t about violence or servitude. They didn’t even get interrupted by boat murder!)

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  • Kaitlyn Tiffany

    Jul 24, 2017

    Kaitlyn Tiffany

    The Game of Game of Thrones: season 7, episode 2, Stormborn

    Image: HBO

    I’m going to address something right now, and then we’re not going to talk about it again for the rest of our lives: it is strange to watch the men tasked with writing Game of Thrones attempt to write intimacy that is not twisted in some way. And so this week’s sex scene between Grey Worm and Missandei was both touching and embarrassing. Grey Worm comparing the feeling of being in love with Missandei with a child’s fear of snakes or the ocean was a clumsy rhetorical choice on his part, and Missandei’s “I want to see you, please” made me want to throw myself off a building. But I’m happy these two kids finally got it together long enough to take it all off. This is the first consensual, romantic sex depicted on Game of Thrones since April 2013, which is remarkable for a show known in some circles as tacky high-fantasy erotica.

    That’s pretty tragic in its own way, and particularly in the context of this episode. Even more particularly, it’s tragic given that “Stormborn” is the 11th episode written by Bryan Cogman, whose most famous work on this show so far was the season 5 episode “Unbowed, Unbent, Unbroken,” depicting Sansa Stark’s wedding night with Ramsay Bolton. I hope we’re not witnessing this long-delayed gratification for G+M solely as a prelude to one of their deaths being imbued with some extra pathos. In the excitement of yelling “fire and blood!” at my MacBook every Sunday night, I often forget how deeply, serially sad this show is.

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  • Jul 24, 2017

    Tasha Robinson and Bryan Bishop

    Game of Thrones, Stormborn was a series of season 1 callbacks

    Photo by Helen Sloan / HBO

    The second episode of Game of Thrones season 7 was a long series of reminders of where and how the show began. It feels like half of “Stormborn” is an extended callback to season 1. There’s Daenerys and Varys, reminding us of her brother Viserys and the plot to sell the young woman to Khal Drogo. Varys offers his own history lesson about Robert Baratheon, whose death kicked off the entire game of thrones. There’s Tyrion Lannister sidechanning Jon Snow with a quote from an important conversation they had in the show’s first episode. And then we have Arya, finally turning toward the home she left — and reuniting with the dire wolf she sent away in the series’s second episode.

    They aren’t the only characters reflecting on the past. Sam and Archmaester Marwyn also talk their way through Robert’s Rebellion, and Cersei and Qyburn get into it as they consider how to fight dragons. Sam also sets out to save Jorah out of respect for his father Jeor, who took Sam in at the Wall and replaced the aspiring maester’s own, much less accepting father.

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  • Shannon Liao

    Jul 24, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    Game of Thrones’ greatest hero is still Olenna Tyrell

    Image: HBO

    Spoilers for Game of Thrones ahead.

    In Game of Thrones season 7, episode 2, “Stormborn,” many of the main characters have to make hard decisions. In particular, Daenerys is choosing whether to assault King’s Landing with all the force at her disposal, or follow Tyrion Lannister’s suggestion and find another, more diplomatic way to stake her claim. Matriarch Olenna Tyrell warns Daenerys in private counsel against listening to Tyrion blindly, stating that it will only get her killed. “I’ve known a great number of clever men. I’ve outlived them all,” Olenna says. “You know how? I ignored them.” Her advice is proven right when Daenerys’ wishy-washy siege around King’s Landing faces Euron Greyjoy’s overwhelming fleet.

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Jul 24, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Watch the scene from Game of Thrones season 1 that sets up Tyrion’s secret message in Stormborn

    HBO

    Spoilers ahead for Game of Thrones season 7, episode 2

    In “Stormborn,” the second episode of Game of Thrones’ seventh season, there’s a sequence dissecting the contents of a message Tyrion Lannister sends to Jon Snow via a raven. It’s an invitation for Jon to come swear fealty to Daenerys Targaryen on Dragonstone, but Tyrion adds a personal touch, ending the message with “…for all dwarves are bastards in their fathers’ eyes.” It’s a clever bit of business — as Jon notes, it’s a reference to something Tyrion said to him when they were alone at Winterfell (back in the series’s first season, which “Stormborn” references liberally and often), so it proves the message is from Tyrion himself.

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Jul 24, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    What’s the deal with greyscale in Game of Thrones’ latest episode?

    Image: HBO

    HBO’s Game of Thrones is a dense series with a huge weight of history behind its story, so in practically every episode, something happens that could use a little explanation. So every week, The Verge will be diving into a scene or event from the latest installment of the series and explain how we got here. Whether you’re basically a Game of Thrones maester or you need a little reminder about previous events, we’ll try to help you keep your history straight.

    Game of Thrones is in full swing now, and after a relatively sedate opening episode, things kicked off with a bang this week with “Stormborn.” This week, for our dive back into the dusty stacks of series’s history, we’ll be looking at the infectious disease of greyscale.

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  • Tasha Robinson

    Jul 23, 2017

    Tasha Robinson

    Game of Thrones Hope Chest: who’s the real ‘prince who was promised’ to save Westeros?

    HBO

    Game of Thrones has never been about giving readers or viewers what they most want. It’s author and screenwriters prefer to build fan expectations, then overturn them for narrative impact — and sometimes for pure shock value. And yet we fans maintain hope that at least a few of the characters will reach a satisfying, well-deserved ending. That’s why there’s Game of Thrones Hope Chest, a new weekly poll where we put all our hopes together in one place. We aren’t asking what you think is going to happen on Game of Thrones, we’re asking: what do you most hope to see happen?

    This week, we’re looking at the prophecy about Azor Ahai, a legendary Game of Thrones figure who may have saved Westeros from the previous coming of the undead White Walkers with his flaming sword Lightbringer, and theoretically will be reborn “amidst salt and smoke” to re-forge Lightbringer and save the land again. Typically, the reborn Azor Ahai is known as the Prince Who Was Promised, although as with all things Game of Thrones, there are different interpretations; some fans think the reincarnated Azor Ahai and the Prince are different prophecies. But let’s not get too buried in the minutiae.

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  • Shannon Liao

    Jul 21, 2017

    Shannon Liao

    For $2,185, you can travel Game of Thrones’ Seven Kingdoms

    Grjótagjá, Iceland. 
    Grjótagjá, Iceland. 
    Photo: liligo.com

    HBO’s hit Game of Thrones is mainly shot in Europe, around world heritage sites, major tourist attractions, and small towns. That sounds like a European PR travel company’s fever dream. Travel comparison site liligo.com has assembled an itinerary for fans of the show to fly to sites from all seven kingdoms of Westeros (Calgary, where showrunners shot some minor scenes with dire wolves; and Los Angeles, the site of the season 3 scene with Brienne and the bear, were excluded from the itinerary). The whole trip will take three days and nine hours in the air, excluding day-trip car rides to get to more obscure filming locations. Local lodging isn’t included, just travel costs, which come to about $2,185, assuming people nab tickets in August. (Prices fluctuate depending on the season.)

    Although there’s no organized tour of all of the countries — Liligo’s calculations are based on a la carte shopping for flights and bookings — many of these locations have recognized the financial opportunity and set up local Game of Thrones-related tours.

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  • Kaitlyn Tiffany

    Jul 18, 2017

    Kaitlyn Tiffany

    The Game of Game of Thrones: season 7, episode 1, Dragonstone

    Here we are. The gang’s all back in town, and it’s time for another season of fights, hook-ups, and eviscerating burns. No, it’s not Vanderpump Rules. It’s the other one!

    Forgive me for starting off this year’s Game of Game of Thrones with an admission like this, but I spent the first several minutes of season 7 thinking we were seeing a flashback to a conversation happening in the Twins just after the Red Wedding, and in spite of myself, I hoped something unspeakable: “Are they about to do Lady Stoneheart?”

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  • Chaim Gartenberg

    Jul 17, 2017

    Chaim Gartenberg

    16 million people watched Game of Thrones last night, making it the show’s most watched episode

    Image: HBO

    The premiere of Game of Thrones’ seventh season set a series record of 10.1 million viewers tuning in to the live broadcast. Despite being off the air for three months longer than the usual one-year gap between seasons, it seems that the show has lost none of its momentum, according to The Hollywood Reporter.

    According to HBO, “Dragonstone” beat last year’s season 6 finale (which had 8.89 million viewers) for the title of most watched Game of Thrones episode in the series’s history. That number also doesn’t factor in streaming views, which added another 6 million views to Thrones’ total last night.

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