"Game of Thrones": Esta gran fortaleza se volvió cada vez menos importante con cada temporada.

"game of Thrones": This great strength became less and less important with each season.

"game of Thrones": This great strength became less and less important with each season.

The swing of the speeches is an important aspect of Game Of Thrones. But if you look at the dialogue in all 73 episodes, you realize that there is less and less talk. A Vanity Fair author visualized the loss with a graph.


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“Game Of Thrones” is also a series in which dragons burn entire areas and crowds of people face off in epic battles. Especially in the previous seasons, however, the politics of Westeros are also heavily in the focus of the plot.. And that decision is not only made with the sword, but in most cases with information that is transmitted in writing or orally from one shooter to another. That means there’s a lot of talk on the show too. Fan favorite Tyrion (Peter Dinklage) in particular often has to gossip with his silver tongue, one of the show’s strong points.

Yet as Vanity Fair writer Joanna Robinson points out on Twitter, this insanity subsides from season to season.. In one of mrquart, a user of the platform Github, shows how many words are said in each episode. The two collected the data by counting the subtitles (via opensubtitles.org).

Based on his comments, Robinson is among fans of the show who have been disappointed in the final eighth season. The decline in dialogue is an indication of the series’ declining quality, but, as he emphasizes on Twitter, it is not the reason. and certainly not the only one.

The graphic is self explanatory, but it is also a bit lacking in detail. The X-axis denotes the individual episodes, the stations are separated by color, the Y-axis shows the number of words spoken. The episode with the least spoken words appears to be episode 3 of the eighth season (“The Long Night”), while the most talkative episode is episode 5 of the first season (“The Wolf and the Lion”).. In this, King Robert (Mark Addy) organizes a tournament, while Catelyn Stark (Michelle Fairley) delivers her prisoner Tyrion Lannister to her sister Lysa (Kate Dickie) in the Valley of Arryn.