来源:河北共产党员网  作者:周太祖宇文泰   发表时间:2019-12-08 17:58:08|跑跑狗网


  The final season of “Game of Thrones” arrives April 14. Before then, we’re getting prepared by rewatching the first seven seasons. Sign up to get these straight to your inbox.

  This article contains spoilers for Seasons 1-7 of “Game of Thrones.”

  Now that you’ve rewatched Season 1, how’s your head? Still attached? Bravo! Read on for a deeper dive into the season. If you missed Monday’s Season 1 newsletter, it’s available here. If you have any burning questions you would like answered, send them to gameofthrones@nytimes.com.

Who Played the Game Best?

  House Stark is obviously the big loser in Season 1, racking up the most deaths among its entourage and household. And there was the part where Ned lost his head. Cersei and Dany scored major points — getting away with murder, becoming the mothers of memes — but they don’t have real power (yet).

  The cagiest player? Littlefinger, who stuck his fingers in everything but somehow managed to keep his hands looking clean.

A Game of Ambiguity

  History is written by the victors. What we see in “Game of Thrones” is the true history of Westeros, as opposed to what might be written up later by the maesters of the Citadel (if they survive a White Walker invasion).

  As far as the rest of Westeros knows at this point, Jon Arryn died of an illness, Bran Stark fell while climbing a tower, and King Robert was killed by a boar. Whereas, in fact, Jon Arryn was killed in plot by Littlefinger and Lysa Arryn; Bran was pushed out of that tower by Jaime Lannister; and King Robert was done in by a plot between Cersei and Lancel Lannister.

  Westeros also believes that Prince Joffrey was the legitimate heir, that Ned Stark schemed to take the Iron Throne for himself and that Renly didn’t make a move on the throne until after his brother’s death. But we know that Joffrey is the illegitimate product of twincest and adultery, that Ned sought to obtain the throne for the king’s brother and that Renly had long been conspiring to take the throne with his lover, Loras Tyrell.

  Only we, the viewers, along with a few select characters, are privy to the real story — and thus immune to the vile propaganda being spread throughout the realm.

  We’re also in the unique position of knowing that all of this maneuvering for the throne is pointless: Magic is back, dragons are back, and the White Walkers are coming. Most of the characters dismiss news of these things in the same way they would ignore fairy tales of “grumpkins and snarks.” Only the poor understaffed Night’s Watch and the wildlings are taking these threats seriously, and there is little they can do until they understand the situation better.

  After all, the White Walkers are completely alien — there’s no speaking to them or divining their motivations. Is it their intention to destroy all humans, or are they simply looking for refuge below the Wall as conditions in the Land of Always Winter drive them out?

  Handy metaphors, these guys. We can easily recruit them to symbolize contemporary preoccupations like climate change, immigration, war or simply death itself. Similarly, the rest of the characters can be viewed as subversions of familiar fantasy archetypes.

  The Kingsguard resemble the heroic “white knights” of medieval folklore, but they’re corrupt. The Night’s Watch — a collection of “black knights” in appearance — are fighting to protect the realm. Cersei is the evil queen, but she has sympathetic aspects. Sansa is the imprisoned princess but more complex. Catelyn, who might normally have been a background character, is calculating and influential. The beloved king and his beautiful queen, Robert Baratheon and Cersei Lannister, turn out to have a sham marriage.

  We hate Jaime because he tried to kill a little boy, but we end up warming up to him. We hate the Hound because he did kill a little boy, but we end up liking him quite a lot, too. Moral ambiguity is everywhere — there are no unblemished heroes and no pure villains.

  Unless you count the White Walkers. What might their version of history be like?

A Few Words From the Departed

  In “Game of Thrones,” as in the real world, it’s always best to be careful what you wish for. Viserys Targaryen wanted a crown, and the one he got killed him. We talked to the actor Harry Lloyd about his death scene in Season 1. (Adapted from an interview for an earlier article.)

  Did you read any of the fan reaction to your character’s death?

  I read all sorts of stuff before we filmed it. So I knew the moment where he thought he was actually going to get his crown was a crucial moment for people, and I wanted to make sure that landed. So that was helpful. The death was always part and parcel of the character — this indignant young man, desperate to be king, who gets to be a happy boy for just a second, and then he ironically gets a molten gold “crown” poured over his head. It was one of the most exciting things about getting to play him.

  What’s your favorite memory from your last day on set?

  I remember a funny chat with the director about what technically kills you when molten metal is poured over your skull. We talked about the point when the liquid would penetrate the skull and touch the brain, the body temperature, the heart rate. But of course, when it came to it, I just screamed like a girl until they said cut.

  Who had your favorite death and why?

  For some reason, Jory Cassel’s death in Season 1 always stayed with me. The way Jaime stabbed him in the eye and then looked to Ned Stark. Chilling. Either that, or Khal Drogo killing Mago. I remember Jason Momoa filling me in on how the scene had been filmed while we were on a ferry in Malta during shooting. It had been written as a duel, and Jason had said Drogo’s first kill had to be much more spectacular than that. He described to me how he’d insisted that Drogo throw away his weapons and how he’d got the art department to create a tongue he could rip out of Mago’s throat instead. Which they agreed to! And listening to him talk, it was then I knew for sure that this show was something very, very cool.

Where Are They Now?

  Getting offed on “Game of Thrones” — especially in a memorably violent way — can be a great career move. Several actors whose characters died in Season 1 are still around in other series and films. (Sadly, Margaret John, the actress who played the House Stark servant Old Nan, died a few months before Season 1 aired — and so the character is treated as having quietly passed in the show as well.)

  Here are a few of the more active ones:

  Jason Momoa (Khal Drogo) has now joined the world of cinematic superheroes as Aquaman. Carrier of trident, rider of dolphins, deployer of saucy banter.

  Harry Lloyd (Viserys Targyaren) was most recently seen playing the duplex character Peter Quayle in the excellent-but-canceled sci-fi thriller “Counterpart,” in which every character has a doppelgänger in another dimension. Next up, he’ll be appearing as Professor X on the final season of “Legion.”

  Sean Bean (Ned Stark) is now juggling two dramas, “The Frankenstein Chronicles” and “Medici: Masters of Tomorrow,” and he has not yet been knocked off in either of them. (Another of his shows, “Legends,” celebrated his many onscreen deaths with a #Don’tKillSeanBean promotional campaign).

  [Sign up for the Watching newsletter for recommendations of what to stream.]

  Mark Addy (Robert Baratheon) went on to play Hercules in the BBC series “Atlantis” and recently guest-starred on “Doctor Who” as the mysterious Paltraki.

  Jefferson Hall (Ser Hugh of the Vale) A character of Hall’s was recently killed in the new “Halloween” movie, during the course of another inquiry gone horribly wrong. Just because you’re no longer on “Game of Thrones” doesn’t mean you can let your guard down.

  Our recap of Season 1.

  Fans grousing about losing Ned Stark.

  A political perspective.

  Race and gender in “Game of Thrones.”

  More on race.

  A video of the first “Thrones” Comic Con panel, which caused some controversy because of a rape joke by Momoa. He later apologized on Instagram.

  Maggy the Frog, the woods witch viewers won’t meet until Season 5, told a young Cersei that she would have three children. This prophecy came true with the births of Joffrey, Myrcella and Tommen, all conceived with Cersei’s twin brother, Jaime. Readers of George R.R. Martin’s “A Song of Fire & Ice” series will recall that in the books, she avoided giving birth to any child conceived with her husband, King Robert. As a defiant Cersei tells Ned: “Your Robert got me with child once. My brother found a woman to cleanse me. He never knew.”

  For some reason, however, instead of an abortion, the show gave Cersei an additional child — a boy now said to have been conceived with Robert at some time before the other three with Jaime. Unfortunately, this little “black-haired beauty” didn’t make it past infancy. Cersei first mentions the boy to Catelyn, who is keeping vigil at Bran’s bedside.

  Cersei’s visit is ostensibly to provide comfort to the grieving mother of the child her brother and lover just tried to kill. But Cersei seems to be seeking comfort — or absolution? — for herself, too. She tells a story about how the child was taken away from her, and how she never visited the crypt. Catelyn is startled: She never knew about this secret.

  Even stranger, though, is the fact that the whole realm was ignorant of the queen’s pregnancy, which would have produced the king’s firstborn heir. And nobody noticed that this child died as a baby? Really? Ravens should have been flying all around Westeros with the news.

  The story also makes the timeline a little wonky. When, exactly, did Cersei have time to fit in this extra pregnancy? In the books, Joffrey, who starts out at age 12, was born three years after Robert’s Rebellion ended; when Joffrey’s age was bumped to 16 for the show, his birth would have had to happen sooner.

  Was this extra tot added to the narrative mix to drive home the point that if Cersei had children with Robert, they would have black hair, but children conceived with Jaime would be blond? Is this another clue that her children are the product of incest and not true heirs to the throne?

  Possibly, although we get a lot of information later about the recessive-gene issue with Gendry and the whole “seed is strong” business. Speaking of which, this TV-only child stirred up a storm of speculation that Cersei’s “black-haired beauty” actually survived and grew up to be Gendry. (Recall his comment that his mother had “yellow hair.”) Fans went down a theory rabbit hole — why Cersei would abandon her son, whether or not she even knew he was still alive — which might be all for naught.

  The invention of this lost child for the show might make Cersei seem more sympathetic. But even if she is telling the truth about the baby’s existence, she is lying to Catelyn. The queen’s parting line is about praying to the Mother for Bran’s recovery, when we know that she isn’t religious, and that she really would rather Bran not wake up at all.

  In our last installment, we asked you how and when you started watching “Game of Thrones.” Thank you to everyone who wrote in: We love hearing about your “Thrones” obsessions. Here’s a small selection of reader memories, lightly edited for clarity.

  ‘A Bonding Thing’

  My son Ben, then 16, wanted me to watch “Game of Thrones” with him when it first started. I thought it was about a video game. We had watched “The Tudors” together, with me covering his eyes for the naked parts. I made a plot diagram of the first book, which my son thought was quaint. “You know, Mom, they have those on the internet.” He’s 23 now. It’s been a bonding thing for us.

  Miriam Louise Fisher Fulton, Md. —

  Sick Day

  I watched all of Season 1 with my wife in one day … the day after Super Bowl 46. I’m a Ravens fan, and the Ravens had just lost the AFC Championship in brutal fashion, and in order to get myself through the big game, I drank myself stupid with a friend. Needless to say, my wife and I called out sick on Monday and said, “Let’s try this ‘Game of Thrones’ show.” Ten hours and two food deliveries later, we were done with Season 1.

  Ben Livingston Columbia, Md. —

  A Presidential Pardon

  I kept seeing references to “Game of Thrones” and whether Jon Snow was alive or dead. Then, I read that Barack Obama had approached somebody affiliated with the show at a Hollywood fund-raiser and asked them about Snow. So, that did it. I decided to find out what the fuss was about. I ordered the Season 1 DVDs from Netflix, and soon my husband and I were binge watching. I finally gave in and subscribed to HBO for Season 7, something I had avoided for years and years. Sigh. Now, I’ve read all the books and own a large book of maps of Westeros.

  Katherine Benson Rome, Ga. —

  The Winds of Summer

  Back in the summer of 2011, as a sophomore in college, I stumbled across “Game of Thrones” when I was staying in an isolated log cabin in Rocky Mountain National Park. I threw on the pilot late at night expecting a medieval drama. I was not expecting a chilling, blue-eyed zombie child. Let’s just say the sound of wind rushing through the pine trees and creaky floorboards did not help me sleep that night.

  Mariah Baerend Boulder, Colo. —

  Shame of ‘Thrones’

  I started watching it during Season 4 because my friends were raving about the gorgeous scenery from Iceland and Croatia. We are in our late 50s, long past our days of unicorns and princesses. Reluctantly, I started watching. Overall, I was terribly alarmed by the universe of moral ambivalence. It seemed like such a vivid parallel for today’s world. Now the show has become a ridiculous addiction that I dare not admit to my family or friends, but it is so fascinating and chilling that I can’t help myself.

  Livia Hart Denver

  Want to talk some sense into stupid Ned Stark? Here.

  Want to slap Joffrey, over and over and over? Done.

  What if the shenanigans of Tyrion and Bronn were actually a sitcom?

  Fans dream of seeing the Hound and the Mountain face off again. This mythic event is called Cleganebowl, and, as they say, get hype.




【在】【这】【雨】【水】【的】【金】【润】【志】【忠】【王】【云】【龙】【也】【感】【觉】【自】【己】【浑】【身】【的】【毛】【孔】【呗】【打】【开】【了】【是】【的】【说】【不】【出】【的】【惬】【意】,【虽】【然】【现】【在】【的】【天】【色】【依】【然】【是】【暗】【红】【或】【者】【一】【些】【地】【方】【显】【得】【有】【些】【灰】【暗】【不】【明】,【可】【是】【空】【气】【里】【土】【壤】【里】【已】【经】【慢】【慢】【有】【着】【一】【丝】【活】【力】【在】【进】【行】【着】【跳】【跃】【转】【动】【就】【已】【经】【打】【破】【了】【原】【先】【的】【死】【寂】【沉】【沉】。 【那】【些】【石】【头】【也】【随】【着】【这】【些】【雨】【水】【的】【冲】【刷】【不】【断】【地】【发】【生】【着】【微】【妙】【的】【变】【化】【这】【些】【很】【快】【就】【被】【王】【云】

【在】【宫】【俊】【投】【降】【后】【不】【久】,【俞】【海】【瞻】【派】【来】【的】【军】【队】【就】【全】【退】【出】【南】【夏】【国】【境】【了】,【关】【羽】【和】【武】【吉】【等】【人】【带】【军】【驻】【入】【了】【白】【水】【城】,【他】【们】【会】【在】【大】【典】【前】【尽】【力】【赶】【到】【夏】【城】【赴】【典】。 【苏】【照】【把】【布】【米】【恶】【来】【的】【修】【士】【都】【派】【遣】【到】【夏】【城】【的】【各】【个】【角】【落】,【以】【去】【监】【视】【世】【家】【们】【的】【行】【动】。 【至】【于】【夏】【城】【以】【外】【的】,【他】【现】【在】【手】【还】【不】【够】【长】,【准】【备】【在】【登】【基】【后】,【完】【成】【系】【统】【任】【务】,【再】【设】【立】【相】【关】【部】【门】【以】【监】【督】

  【许】【久】,【阳】【露】【浑】【身】【脏】【兮】【兮】【地】【从】【后】【门】【走】【了】【起】【来】,【坐】【在】【了】【阳】【路】【的】【旁】【边】。 “……”【阳】【路】【给】【臭】【醒】【了】,【他】【醒】【来】【之】【后】,【便】【见】【阳】【露】【像】【是】【从】【垃】【圾】【桶】【里】【钻】【出】【来】【似】【的】。 【阳】【路】【捏】【着】【鼻】【子】【说】【道】:“【又】【是】【谁】【欺】【负】【你】【了】?” 【阳】【露】【低】【声】【说】【道】“【没】,【没】【有】【人】……” 【阳】【路】【一】【拍】【桌】【子】,【把】【她】【吓】【了】【一】【跳】,【说】【道】:“【你】【告】【诉】【我】,【我】【给】【你】【出】【头】。” 【阳】跑跑狗网【婧】【儿】【在】【宫】【里】【住】【了】【几】【日】,【和】【嘉】【受】【了】【气】【先】【回】【去】【了】,【她】【一】【直】【在】【等】【着】【和】【嘉】【向】【她】【开】【口】,【想】【着】【若】【是】【和】【嘉】【提】【了】【她】【该】【怎】【么】【拒】【绝】,【她】【不】【喜】【欢】【玉】【女】,【但】【也】【不】【赞】【成】【和】【嘉】【去】【夺】【玉】【女】【的】【府】【邸】,【但】【这】【事】【是】【她】【们】【自】【家】【姐】【妹】【的】【争】【斗】,【她】【不】【好】【管】。 【和】【嘉】【走】【了】,【婧】【儿】【还】【住】【在】【宫】【里】,【态】【度】【已】【经】【很】【明】【确】【了】,【金】【童】【冷】【了】【她】【几】【日】,【还】【是】【受】【不】【住】,【让】【皇】【后】【喊】【她】【们】【母】【女】【俩】【去】

  【金】【甲】【人】【话】【音】【刚】【落】,【蓦】【然】【感】【觉】【到】【一】【股】【劲】【风】【袭】【来】,【他】【身】【未】【动】,【而】【是】【任】【由】【那】【股】【掌】【风】【接】【近】【身】【体】。 【潇】【湘】【子】【这】【一】【掌】【可】【是】【用】【尽】【毕】【生】【修】【为】,【花】【儿】【组】【成】【的】【气】【网】【被】【掌】【势】【突】【破】,【待】【要】【攻】【到】【金】【甲】【人】【身】【体】【时】,【掌】【力】【竟】【被】【一】【面】【无】【形】【的】【气】【墙】【所】【阻】,【无】【论】【怎】【样】【发】【力】,【始】【终】【无】【法】【伤】【到】【金】【甲】【人】。 【轰】【然】【声】【响】【中】,【潇】【湘】【子】【翻】【了】【几】【翻】,【这】【才】【落】【在】【地】【面】。 【金】【甲】

  【但】【是】【那】【个】【蠢】【货】【没】【一】【次】【长】【记】【性】,【明】【明】【知】【道】【他】【坏】【得】【很】,【不】【能】【相】【信】,【但】【是】【又】【没】【哪】【次】【不】【中】【招】,【过】【后】【还】【什】【么】【都】【不】【放】【在】【心】【上】。【想】【起】【那】【嬉】【皮】【笑】【脸】【的】【蠢】【样】,【姬】【晨】【枭】【嘴】【角】【微】【微】【掀】【开】【一】【丝】【弧】【度】,【连】【他】【自】【己】【都】【没】【有】【发】【觉】。 “【这】【世】【上】【善】【良】【的】【人】【可】【多】【了】,【比】【如】【本】【少】【爷】。”【怎】【么】【感】【觉】【说】【完】【有】【点】【心】【虚】?【姬】【晨】【枭】【摸】【了】【摸】【鼻】【子】,【拿】【手】【指】【头】【戳】【了】【戳】【被】【烤】【得】【流】【油】



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