The Good Place
Forgot your password?
Don't have an account? Sign up here
Got more questions about news letters?
Already have an account? Log in here
and the Terms and Policies,
and to receive email from Rotten Tomatoes and Fandango.
Please enter your email address and we will email you a new password.
A bit of well-placed levity perfectly compliments the shocking final scenes of "Walk of Punishment," adding up to hands down the most thrilling episode of the season so far-- minus one hand.
If the last episode felt a bit like a meet and greet then episode three was a Thronie delight, full of machinations, violence and darkly comic moments - basically Game of Thrones at its best.
We're keeping our fingers crossed that poor Pod never gets his source of power chopped off.
David Benioff and D.B. Weiss come roaring back with a sharp, streamlined focus, and put together one of the best hours of television you're ever likely to see.
She could have let them in on her plan, or she could kill two birds with one stone: make the guy believe she was serious about her offer, and remind her boundary-crossing buddies just who the Motherf--ing Mother of the Motherf--ing Dragons is.
This episode finally hits the gas on this season, and off we go. Thankfully, we get a bit of humor and levity to offset the gore and blood, which always helps.
This was Game of Thrones as I like it best: plot-heavy but light on its feet, dancing confidently across the map to a beat only its makers are able to hear.
Walk Of Punishment, takes us on a journey around the world to witness where the paths of some of the players have brought them, a paths that led to glory, to joy, to sadness, and to suffering.
Walk of Punishment is a rare episode to not feature King Joffrey... it largely focuses on characters scrambling to find a tenable position in situations where they seem to have little to no control over their fates.
All things considered, "Walk of Punishment" was some excellent television. Keep it coming, guys.
Though it€™s interesting to see the competition for power, which of course has been present since Season 1, the scene did little for the progression of the story and by the end just felt like a complete waste of time.
So far, Benioff and Weiss have done an excellent job in recreating the sense of oh crap something horrible is going to happen soon! that permeated the early chapters of the book.
Game of Thrones needs to give us a home team... This show has stopped moving, and has begun treading water, mistaking the splashes of water from its flailing arms for the same kind of waves made by the death of its only likable character.