EGame of Thrones Season 3 Episode 5

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Game of Thrones has found its stride in Season 3. Seasons one and two were both good, but the third has been some of the best television I’ve ever watched. I’m riveted by nearly every scene, and Sunday night’s episode is no exception.

‘Kissed by Fire’ is an episode filled with flame and heat — from the red of Ygritte’s hair to their first kiss (“You know nothing Jon Snow,” she tells him before realizing he may know a thing or two); from the fiery blade of Beric Dondarrion, to the prayers of Lady Selyse, Lord Stannis Baratheon’s zealous wife; from the steaming cave pools north of the wall, to the bath houses of Harrenhal. Fire everywhere, in hearts and stone and steel.

It was wildfire that stole the show, however. Jaime’s delirious soliloquy as he bathed with Brienne of Tarth was one of the strongest moments in the show so far. His revelation to Brienne that the Mad King had stored wildfire throughout King’s Landing and had planned to burn that city and all its inhabitants rather than surrender to Tywin and Robert casts his part in Aerys’s death in a whole new light.

“Help, the Kingslayer!” Brienne calls as he begins to swoon.

“Jaime,” he replies. “My name is Jaime.”

Nikolaj Coster-Waldau has played pretty much the perfect Jaime so far, but tonight he took the role to a new level entirely. He’s managed the suave, witty, irreverent knight exceedingly well, and he looks the part. Tonight’s episode showed not only a deeper side of the character, but just how powerful Coster-Waldau’s performance in Game of Thrones really is. I think I held my breath through half the story.

The episode began with a fight to the death between Brotherhood Without Banners chieftain Beric Dondarrion and Sandor “The Hound” Clegane.

I feel a little bad for Sandor, whose monster of a brother burned him as a child leaving him deathly afraid of fire. The next worst thing after a bay of wildfire is a blade kissed by fire.

Thoros of Myr’s Lord of Light must have felt bad, too, because Sandor wins, slicing his blade clean through Dondarrion’s shoulder.

Of course, Thoros is a holy monk, a red priest, and in some ways I suspect he’s more a true priest to his God than the Red Lady, Melisandre. At least he doesn’t burn people alive, or make grand promises about Beric being the Chosen One.

Perhaps I say that simply because I actually like Thoros and have a strong dislike of Melisandre. The entire Brotherhood is a storyline I’d love to see lots more of, because it’s filled with characters I like in a show (and series of books) with far too few likable characters.

Then again, not only doe sThoros not burn people, he also raises people from the dead. He’s brought back Beric six times. Dondarrion jokes that he’s been killed more than once by a Clegane now. Arya doesn’t appear to be amused.

She asks Thoros if he can bring back someone who has had their head cut off.

“I don’t think it works that way, child,” the priest replies. Nothing ever quite works the way Arya wants it to.

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