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  • Game of thrones : Fan Theories



    Game of Thrones season 7 is almost done. This season has been packed with big moments, revelations, secret nods to the fans, and utterly over-the-top set-pieces. Yet there are so many questions unanswered, and the internet is swollen with fresh theories about how the show will end. Is Littlefinger going to end up with Sansa? Will Jon Snow and Daenerys create a union of Ice and Fire? Can Brienne and Tormund ever make a go of it? Sure, we need to wait to find out, but in the meantime it's good fun discussing our theories. Admittedly, we could be waiting until season 8 for some of these to be truly realised but... they'll be well worth the wait.

    Fair warning: there are tons of spoilers ahead if you’re not up to date with Game of Thrones

    1. Cersei becomes the Mad Queen


    Here's how: After Cersei went all 'girl on fire' against the Sept of Baelor and declared herself Ruler of the Seven Kingdoms, it seems she's fast turning into a metaphorical reincarnation of Aerys Targaryen, aka the Mad King. Throughout season 7 her behaviour has pointed to an increasing loss of perspective and control. This could be a serious problem. It’s no secret that Cersei isn’t the most pragmatic ruler that Westeros has ever had, but her recent actions show she’s only interested in doing what she wants, when she wants. In fact, one psychologist even “diagnosed” Cersei as a classic narcissist on Reddit (adding that he knows you can’t diagnose fictional characters). 

    For the longest time, Cersei’s only saving grace was her love for her children. Now that all of them are dead, she really doesn’t have anyone to hold her accountable… except for Jaime, but we’ll get to that in a bit. Cersei is alone, vindictive, pregnant, and sitting on the Iron Throne. She has enemies in all directions. She's losing her grip on power after the Loot Train battle, and even Jaime - her closest ally - is meeting Tyrion behind her back. Oh, and she’s still got a ton of wildfire in the basement. Let’s just say Cersei’s reign of terror has only just begun.


    2. Jaime will kill Cersei



    Here's how: With the death of Tommen, Maggy the Frog’s prediction that all of Cersei’s children will die has come true. Where her latest pregnancy fits in... I don't know. However, there’s one more tidbit that concludes the childhood prophecy: Cersei will be killed by her “Valonqar,” or little brother. A lot of people have taken that to mean Tyrion, who’s already gained access to the Red Keep to meet with Jaime. However, he’s not Cersei’s only little brother. Jaime, Cersei’s twin, was born a few minutes after her. 

    Jaime has seen Daenerys' dragons first-hand, he knows Cersei won't win in open battle, and he's clearly not happy with the direction the kingdom and his family are taking. Even though Jaime has said time and time again that Cersei is the most important thing in his life, he may be more sympathetic to Tyrion's pleas after discovering his little brother didn't murder Joffrey at the Purple Wedding. I mean... he did agree to a secret meeting without telling his sister. And, given his reputation as the Kingslayer, it would be heartbreakingly poetic justice to have Jaime kill the Mad Queen, too, if she pushes her rulership of King's Landing too far. Sure he's still standing by Cersei but... things change.

    3. Tyrion Lannister is a Targaryen



    Here's how: Jon Snow isn't the only Targaryen around. Tyrion Lannister is also believed to be one of the prophesied heads of the dragon along with Dany and Jon. It comes from the theory that mad King Aerys Targaryen had an affair with Tywin Lannister's wife, Joanna, the mother of Tyrion, which might explain why Tywin hated him so much. And despite what happens in the books, the TV show is pointing in that direction, with Tywin saying "you're no son of mine" just before Tyrion shoots him with an arrow. Although this could just be part of Tywin's constant rejection of Tyrion's suitability as a Lannister, something that's alluded to again and again throughout the first four seasons.

    We’ve also seen a strong connection develop between Tyrion and Dany, with her trusting him above almost anyone else. This is likely to be Tyrion showing loyalty to Dany (loyalty is a genuinely new thing for Tyrion, given his rather selfish nature) and vice versa, but some corners of the internet think it goes deeper than respect and friendship. So far season 7 has only shed light on Jon's lineage.

    4. Jon Snow is Azor Ahai, or the Warrior of Light, or The Prince Who Was Promised




    Here's how: The biggest is whether he is the Warrior of Light or Prince Who Was Promised. All signs point to yes. Melisandre’s prophecy states that the Prince Who Was Promised will have the blood of the dragon and will be reborn in smoke and salt (in the books Jon's wounds smoke and his comrades cry salty tears all over him). Whenever she’s looked into the fires for Azor, she’s only seen things to do with snow, which can’t be a coincidence. In addition, Jon picked his Night's Watch post over his lady love (Ygritte), which ties into the original Azor Ahai and Nissa Nissa prophecy. 

    Interestingly, a less popular fan theory suggests that Ser Davos could be the Prince Who Was Promised. He has been linked to Melisandre throughout the show, and was reborn in smoke and salt when he was pulled from the water during the Battle of the Blackwater. His presence could also explain why Melisandre assumed it was Stannis for five seasons, before he was killed by Brienne. Food for thought.

    In season 7 episode 2 Melisandre suggests it could be Daenerys, as she speaks to her about the prophecy. The show makes a point of stating that the High Valyrian term for 'Prince' is non-gender specific, suggesting it could even be Dany herself. 

    5. Euron Greyjoy will control a dragon


    Here's how: Euron Greyjoy has already pledged his allegiance to Cersei by wrecking Daenerys' fleet, and bringing her Elaria Sand and Tyene as prisoners. Last we saw, they were dying in a prison cell, at different rates. However, that may not be the only trick Euron has up his very stylish sleeves.

    In the books, Euron Greyjoy acquires a horn called Dragonbinder while searching the ruins of Old Valyria. He claims it can be used to control a dragon, but it hasn’t been tested. We haven't seen Euron with Dragonbinder in the series so far, but he could definitely surprise Dany and her army. If someone used one of her own dragons against her it would be devastating for Dany. Unlikely, now, as Euron has already established himself as a powerful villain in his own right, and it seems the show is leaving it to Qyburn to deal with the impending dragon assault on King's Landing with his Scorpions, which we know work, thanks to Bronn's heroics at the Battle of the Loot Train. Also, the Night King has Viserion in his army, so adding a third player in the dragon vs dragon battle seems excessive.

    6. Bran will bring the White Walkers to Westeros


    Here's how: Dammit Bran, you had one job! And that was not to bring the zombie army to Westeros. Well, in a way, that’s everybody’s job, but I think it’s going to be Bran who ends up failing it. Not by breaking down the wall, but by taking away its magic. Remember in The Door how Bran was marked by the Night King, therefore allowing the White Walkers access beyond any magical barrier he hid behind? Well, there’s a giant magical barrier between Bran and Westeros (The Wall), and sooner or later he’s going to need to cross it. 

    Unless Bran comes up with a way to remove the brand, and it doesn’t seem likely, he’d basically be leaving a “Please Come In” sign for the zombies after crossing. The White Walkers won’t need to break down The Wall, because Bran’s going to leave the door unlocked for them. Not cool, Bran. Not cool.

    7. Bran is actually Bran The Builder


    Here's how:  For those who don’t know, Bran The Builder was the man who created Winterfell and raised The Wall over 8000 years before the events covered in Game of Thrones. There’s belief that our Bran and the former Bran are one and the same person because of his ability to influence the past. We already know Bran can see into the past and future, and he can influence events and 'warg' into people. “Hold the door,” anyone? 

    If he's aware of the White Walkers in the present day, maybe it's his responsibility to travel into the past and raise The Wall to keep them out. Also, in the books Old Nan mentions - on several occasions - that Bran's favourite stories are the ones about... yup, Bran The Builder. Is that an echo of the young Stark's future? Maybe. But hang on... if Bran builds the wall, but also gets marked by the Night King and allows the Whitewalkers to pass it... ? Does that mean he's wasted his time? Or does it mean he built the wall to hold the undead at bay until man is ready to deal with them? 

    8. The Wedding of Ice and Fire


    Here's how:  Snow and Fire. Black and Blonde. Cute and Cuter. Yes, people have been shipping Jon Snow and Daenerys Targaryen since basically the beginning of the series, and for good reason. They’re both attractive and awesome and cool and they’d make super cute babies. Overall, an alliance between these two is a smart idea. She’s the Dragon Queen, and he’s the newly crowned King of the North. No one would be able to stop them. 

    At the end of episode 6 Jon bends the knee (kinda), and there are definite sparks between the two. Sure, they might be related, but that’s kind of been the Targaryen M.O. for a long time. In the end, these two need to team up, not only to stop Cersei and her reign of insanity, but also to put an end to the White Walker invasion that’s coming, because winter and all that. It's going to happen, especially now that Dany has literally saved his life (and allowed him to call her Dany)!

    9. The Night King is a Stark 


    Here's how:  This gives a whole new meaning to the "There must always be a Stark in Winterfell" saying. The Long Night ended with the Battle for the Dawn where dragonglass was used against the White Walkers, but some think it's unlikely that such a massive force was defeated by arrows. After all, White Walkers can raise the dead, which means almost endless foot soldiers. Instead fans theorise it was ended with a pact - that the North would belong to men as long as there was a Stark in Winterfell. The Starks are an ancient line so this is entirely plausible, and we've seen in season 5 how White Walkers can transform babies into blue-eyed versions of themselves. Maybe before the Battle for the Dawn they captured a Stark child and turned it into a White Walker in an effort to emotionally blackmail the Starks to stop fighting. The babe would have inherited the Night King title and struck a deal that it would stay away from Winterfell as long as Starks lived there. 
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