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With "The Wolf and the Lion," Game of Thrones tightens its grip while ratcheting up the tension through powerful writing, terrific acting, and an evocative, immersive setting.
An episode notable for a dramatic leap in both the quantity and the quality of the sex and violence, as well
Hang on to your hats, folks, this one moves fast. And it gets ugly.
With "The Wolf and the Lion," the strongest episode of the season yet, Thrones has put its pieces in place and is ready to start putting them into motion.
Clack-clack-clack-clack-clack....That's the Game of Thrones roller coaster climbing the hill for the past four episodes, ratcheting up the intrigue, danger and suspense. Tonight, we crested the rise and started the downward plunge.
Once again, Tyrion's storyline offers the most complexity and entertainment for your HBO dollar.
Her [Maisie Williams (Arya)] scenes in this week's episode are among the strongest.
King Robert and Ned had some amusing moments to start "The Wolf and the Lion." It seems no matter what your role, it's never what you think it will be.
Game of Thrones... has become unequivocally the best epic on TV. Especially when it comes to fantasy, there's no contest.
What could have felt extraneous considering how much is currently going on in Game Of Thrones instead serves as a pointed reminder that nothing is forgotten.
For those of you who've been wondering when this show would start to pick up, when things would start to get nasty and violent, I give you "The Wolf And The Lion."
Was I disappointed not to see Jon Snow or Daenerys tonight? A little, but I thought the episode had a better flow than the ones we've seen in the past.
The Wolf and the Lion is the first episode to really get deep into the downside of sitting on the throne, even as it introduces more potential challengers to it.