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Six stars for Chromecast support. Series preference. Except, of course, they do. So spectacularly wrong that if you spent nearly the entire hour of battle internally screaming There is no way out of this! The plan for the Winterfell army was, essentially, to meet the Army of the Dead in the field. Fall back on Winterfell if they have to.
Light up some trenches to keep the wights at bay. And that oughta do it!
The weird, garbled silence that takes them out turns a battle drama into a monster horror show. All seems lost.
It is lost. But things break up into a few basic camps.
He seems a goner but makes it through. In one particularly touching moment, Jaime and Brienne stand back-to-back, fighting off the wights who eventually climb the castle walls, with a curtain of fire lighting up their dancing silhouettes. Sam, who deserves a goddam medal for bravery and also some questioning on the origin of his sudden fighting skills, heads out with Edd, who we lose too soon to a sword through the eye an oddly common way to go on Game of Thrones. And now his watch has ended.
Jon and Daenerys first meet up on a cliff, where for a brief, shining moment it seems he might reintroduce the topic of their, ahem, incestuous affair. But as Dany watches the lights of the Dothraki swords melt into darkness, she abandons the foolish plan to keep the dragons in reserve.
Admittedly, there was a bit much of the swirling, monsoonish dragon riding, but breaking out the dragons, only for them to ultimately fail, was a wise narrative move. The setup kept Jon in the fray in all the expected ways—until he unexpectedly failed to get past blue-eyed Viserion. And the chase—of Jon seeing the Night King ride in on flappy old Viserion and then taking off after him like Harry Potter when he catches sight of the golden snitch—kept him heading toward what many people thought must be an inevitable showdown. Daenerys, it must be said, pulls her weight, especially for a woman whose battle skill set rests entirely on her drolly rolling out the word dracarys over and over again.
Cersei drank herself silly and eventually snuck off with Tommen, prepared to poison them both rather than surrender. But having Sansa and Tyrion smooshed back together, potentially about to meet an angry horde of ulnas and humeri bearing swords, brings out the best of that former marriage. It seemed odd at first that Arya was up in the battlements and not out on the field. She beat Brienne, a trained woman twice her size if not more, in combat.
She once stabbed a pedophilic Gold Cloak in the eye just because she could.