Finally, The House of the dragon is coming here we will explain everything you need to know about The House Of Dragon, I am very excited to know about it and I know you will also be really excited to know that. In the year of our dread, 2022, a brand-new “Game of Thrones” series has descended to save us from our protracted “Thrones”-less winter. Should we follow it to where it’s leading us?
“House Of The Dragon” Is Coming Here’s What You Need to Know.
HBO’s lavish prequel series “House of the Dragon,” which is based on George R. R. Martin’s “Fire and Blood,” tells the tale of House Targaryen in a time before our familiar friends arrived—one hundred and seventy-two years before the Mad King’s passing and the birth of his daughter Daenerys Targaryen, according to the opening titles. Life in 172 B.D.T., as I refer to it, appears to be rather typical: dusty-colored cities and palaces, chandeliers that resemble bonfires, unsettlingly towheaded royal families, and the occasional orgy.
(Perhaps too infrequently; the show’s balance of violence and vice ought to be tweaked.) There is a succession issue, as usual, and when an HBO series is driven by a succession crisis, we have hours of high-powered treachery to savor or endure.
Quickly, “Dragon” offers some of the beloved “Thrones” joys. The proclamation of Prince Viserys (Paddy Considine) as the new king takes place in a beautiful hall, as opposed to the dismal ice-monster sequence that “Thrones” used as the show’s opening. Nine years into Viserys’s reign, the action picks up when, following a charmingly recognizable credit sequence with no maps and just an amulet and the comforting beat of drums in the Ramin Djawadi style, an aerial symphony of clouds and the flap of leathery wings take us soaring over the Red Keep in King’s Landing.
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Rhaenyra Targaryen, a dragon named Syrax that the king’s teenage daughter, Rhaenyra Targaryen (Milly Alcock), recently borrowed, dismounts with a brazen air of nonchalance. She throws her blonde strand aside and takes off her driving gloves as she counsels a weathered old knight, “Try not to seem so relieved.”
He says, “Every time it returns you back unharmed, that golden beast saves my head from a spike. Oh, Westeros, how we’ve missed your heads on spikes! Rhaenyra visits the extremely pregnant queen inside the palace with her friend Alicent Hightower (“This discomfort is how we serve the realm,” she says, proud and grim), and then quickly dashes off to a meeting of the king and his advisors where, in true Arya fashion, she pours water for them while she listens to the discussions: Reports that begin, “We’ve all been reading over the moon charts,” and a mention of the Crabfeeder, a pirate-punishing lunatic (Crustaceans are as disgusting and important to this series as leeches were to Melisandre in “Thrones”).
We saw glimpses of some intriguing character growth in this episode: Rhaenyra’s brilliance and her ambivalent status as a talented but underappreciated princess are expertly conveyed by Alcock, while Considine conveys a Ned Stark-like warmth and power mixed with a little case of regal incompetence. He enjoys delaying making major decisions and caring for his enormous model of the city that resembles a sandcastle while obsessively thinking about model trains.
There are many elements that bring back memories, including the foolish, sword-obsessed Iron Throne, a poetic young man named Samwell, and the majestic presence of soaring, screaming C.G.I. dragons. (Have they always sounded like Wookiees?) And it’s difficult not to appreciate a presentation when a dragon skull the size of a Humvee is surrounded by hundreds of flickering votive candles instead of rose petals and a proposal.
The world-building in “Dragon,” however, is lacking several narrative fundamentals that may greatly enhance it: young love, intriguing or entertaining unorthodox friendships, and well-planted seeds that produce appetizing results. The humor in the conversation is entirely unintentional: The monarch screams at a relative, “Laughing with your whores and your lickspittles!” He is not Tyrion Lannister.