Game of Thrones (2011– )
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Bran and company travel beyond the Wall. Sam returns to Castle Black. Jon says goodbye to Ygritte. Jaime returns to King's Landing. The Night's Watch asks for help from Stannis.



(based on "A Song of Ice and Fire" by), (created by) | 3 more credits »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Melisandre (as Carice Van Houten)


The news of the red wedding has reached King's Landing and Tywin Lannister calls a meeting of the small council. Joffery rejoices at the news but no one supports his plan to present Sansa with Robb's head at his wedding to Margaery. Arya flees the Twins with Sandor Clegane as her protector but not before she sees what they've done to Robb. She exacts a modicum of revenge. Ygritte catches up with Jon Snow but he survives the encounter making it to Castle Black as do Sam and Gilly. Bran makes it through the wall and into the unknown lands. Jaime and Brienne arrive in King's Landing.At Yunkai, Daenerys awaits the reaction of the thousands of slaves who are now free. Written by garykmcd

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


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Release Date:

9 June 2013 (USA)  »


Box Office


£4,000,000 (estimated)
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

| (Blu-ray release)


Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


Tyrion warns his father "The northerners will never forget [the Red Wedding]". This is the first time on the show that the saying "the North remembers" is spoken on-screen, though not in its exact words. See more »


After Jon escapes from the Wildings on horse, Ygritte catches up to him drinking from a pool of water. There are no indications that Jon stayed at the same location more than the time to get off his horse and drink, since he was aware he could be chased. When Ygritte approaches Jon, there is no horse in sight. Therefore, there is no way the encounter could have happened. In the book, Jon is injured by one arrow (possibly from Ygritte) in his thigh as he flees the Wildings. They do not meet alone afterwards. See more »


[Ramsay approaches Theon and smells him]
Ramsay Snow: You reek.
[Ramsay steps backward, excited of his idea of new name for his captive]
Ramsay Snow: [exclaims] Reek! That's a good name for you! What's your name?
Theon Greyjoy: Theon Greyjoy.
[Ramsay slaps Theon hard. Theon groans in pain]
Ramsay Snow: What's your name?
Theon Greyjoy: [defiantly] Theon Greyjoy.
[Ramsay punches Theon, this time harder. Then he grabs Theon's face]
Theon Greyjoy: [whispers painfully] Please...
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Referenced in Game of Thrones: The Laws of Gods and Men (2014) See more »


Main Title
Written and Performed by Ramin Djawadi
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User Reviews

A few quick words on "Game of Thrones" Season 3
3 July 2016 | by See all my reviews

To avoid spoilers, my review of "Game of Thrones" Season 3 will be necessarily brief, dependent as this show so often is on the key betrayals that affect its plot. In short, I loved it, and I'd give it a 10 out of 10. I don't know why I've felt so reluctant to do that ... maybe because I used to view it as too mainstream, given its zealous and seemingly universal fandom? This would be a dishonest review if I didn't admit that I was hooked on the show I used to make fun of.

It has some of the best acting and dialogue in recent memory. The show might be worth watching for Peter Dinklage and Charles Dance's verbal sparring, alone, for example. Now, in this third season, Jon Snow and Daenerys finally evolved into heroes that I could actually root for. (They seemed a bit thinly rendered up until now.) I actually cheered when she wiggled that deal to purchase "The Unsullied" slave army. And there was just more ... fun stuff -- dragons, White Walkers, melees, surprise attacks, etc.

At times the show feels slow to me -- its is still pretty chatty, and neither the White Walkers nor Daenerys' forces will ever win a war by moving swiftly. After three years of the show, they're ... still moving south and north, respectively. Rommel would have routed them easily.

And, at times, "Game of Thrones" is too dark even for me. The scenes of torture and the bloody betrayals among allies' sometimes make me think that the writers (or George R. R. Martin himself) simply wish to depress their audience.

Those things can't prevent me from being just as hooked on this as everyone else, though. Great stuff.

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