The Night King may be more familiar to us than we think

The Night King may be more familiar to us than we think”

After being beaten, battered, bruised and blinded, Arya Stark refused to acknowledge that a girl is "no one" as she completed her training with the Faceless Men. Arya has accepted what she has evolved into: an assassin with the skill of seeing the truth.

Despite the fact that she has learned to become an expert killer that's cold and remorseless, one thing is worth remembering. She's properly arming the Stark bannermen. She fears this letter falling into the wrong hands because she knows just how fickle the lords can be, pointing to their wavering support of Jon to back up this observation. She failed to remove traces of her identity by keeping Needle.

It's possible (although unlikely) that the face could belong to Ser Meryn Trant.

Obviously, Arya is good at this game and Sansa isn't. Many people have aligned themselves with one sister, pointing out the wrongdoings of the other character. Many characters on this show have gone through a bunch of bullshit, and of the still-living protagonists she's gotten some of the worst of it. To borrow from Sophie Turner's words (in the same interview), things look like "a fucking horror movie" right now. "The lone wolf dies". If you want people to enjoy a fantasy, it needs to have a bedrock of reality - be that the characters, the setting or the rules of that world.

Here's the full passage below.

If both Sansa and Arya are truly aware of Littlefingers scheming, it certainly seems as though his days could be numbered.

Another detail worth mentioning is that Sansa chose to send Brienne of Tarth away from her side in episode 6. In order to give them something to do they've stripped the two Stark sisters down to their most basic personality traits and ignored most everything else about them to bide time: Arya was quick to anger and argue, while Sansa attempted to solve problems diplomatically. If she continues down this road, I'm not sure we should be rooting for her anymore.

After all, she also spent time fraternising with the enemy. But then why does Sansa seek the counsel of Littlefinger in trying to decide how to deal with her suspicious sister? Arya specifically trained in the art of spotting lies, and yet somehow can not see the truth of her own sister, standing right in front of her. As Lady of Winterfell, she has control of the guards and could be planning to get rid of Arya, if she feels that Arya's a threat.

Arya has always looked down on Sansa for being all about that King's Landing life, and Sansa couldn't understand her younger sister's penchant for swords and shields instead of dresses and needlework.

After all she managed to fool The Waif who was just as slippery as Littlefinger.

Most critics have focused on the unnecessary, improbable lunacy of Jon Snow (née Targaryen) and company's zombie hunting mission, but the Arya Stark vs. Sansa Stark subplot is getting its share of backlash as well. Following the footsteps of Arya in Littlefinger's room, where the former walked right into a trap and found an old letter as the latter lurked and watched, Sansa happened upon Arya's room this week and found her "faces" - faces she's potentially used for disguise. But there have also been some upsetting disagreements between others. You can see where this is going.

What did Sansa do? But somehow, some subsection of her brain is still telling her to act as though he's a true mentor with her best interests at heart. Take a gawk at this. We even see green screens and some descriptions of how the special effects worked, and episode director Alan Taylor talks about how he blocked the scenes and directed the actors.

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