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Game of Thrones (Sky Atlantic) certainly doesn’t suffer from a lack of characters. To go with the Starks, Targaryens, Lannisters and Baratheons we already know, the second series has thrown two new locations at us, each with their own casts.Even this review has eighteen named characters in it, and there are plenty I haven’t mentioned.The latter is the unfortunate Will (Bronson Webb), whose skittishness further distinguishes him from the confident, highborn Ser Waymar Royce (Rob Ostlere) and the older, shrewder Gared (Dermot Keaney).Needless to say, these are not essential characters, and their role is little more than that of the expendable meat in a creature feature or slasher flick.Europe has been a place of battles and political intrigue for centuries.As we approach a vote on the UK's membership of the European Union, we look at what 50 writers, actors, historians, artists and comedians have said about Europe and its nations.The viewer is not meant to empathize deeply with the Rangers, but to watch in giddy terror as they are picked off by a powerful supernatural foe lurking in the forest.Indeed, the monstrous White Walkers seem to take a fiendish pleasure in terrorizing the Rangers before slaying them, the series’ writers convey an astonishing amount of information in a brief span of time.
The episode’s first shots depict the frozen Wall that marks the Seven Kingdoms’ northern border.
Tonight it was the Iron Islands, where Theon Greyjoy (Alfie Allen) thought he was returning to his family seat on Pyke, via some gratuitous sex on the boat over.
The fishing village he landed at seemed grim enough even before he discovered that the feisty dockside wench who gave him a lift home was in fact his sister, Yara (Gemma Whelan).
Murray was last seen in the first series of Skins, playing the waif-like Cassie, so frumpy wildling wench was a bit of a departure.
In King’s Landing Tyrion (Peter Dinklage) was up to his old tricks, cracking puns and scheming for his self-preservation.