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Quieter and more meditative than previous episodes, "A Man Without Honor" is bolstered by incredible performances and a welcome return to an unlikely but surprisingly satisfying onscreen duo.
[It] was terrific: intelligent, moving, neatly plotted.
I would not have expected to say that arguably the show's best episode would have only one major event combined with a series of dialogues.
Even with this focus on the family, "A Man Without Honor" was a strange and digressive episode of Game of Thrones. It featured as many wonderful character... But the pacing felt stiff and uncomfortable.
I enjoy these scenes between Arya and Papa L. -- probably not least for frisson of fear that runs through them.
A Man Without Honor was another excellent episode, a dialogue-heavy series of scenes that once again showed why this show is one of the best on television when it comes to drama and characters that you will inevitably love.
Overall, I enjoyed the episode as long as I don't obsess over the book too much. It's a wonderful TV series, but it's wavering a teensy bit on the adaptation.
A Man Without Honor felt much more organic with all its seeds long planted and set a new standard for excellence in the second season and entire series.
Even though this episode lacked action and excitement in certain ways, it is, thus far, my favorite episode of the series. Wonderful scenes with wonderful actors doing what they do best.
Nearly every storyline in "A Man Without Honor"-maybe the season's most thrilling and horrifying Game of Thrones episode yet-involved prisoners or captives and their imprisoners.
The show goes on to illustrate how, in their own unique way, the title of 'A Man Without Honor' can and does apply to most men in the series.