Game of Thrones (2011–…): Season 3, Episode 2 - Dark Wings, Dark Words - full transcript
Bran and company meet Jojen and Meera Reed. Arya, Gendry, and Hot Pie meet the Brotherhood. Jaime travels through the wilderness with Brienne. Sansa confesses her true feelings about Joffery to Margaery.
JON: Don't think too much, Bran.
Relax your bow arm.
NED: And which one of you
was a marksman at 1 0?
You can't kill it, you know.
Because the raνen is you.
lt's all right, Hodor.
(SlGHS lN RELlEF) Hodor.
OSHA: Were you
inside the wolf again, little lord?
No, it was the three-eyed raνen.
l tried to kill it, but l couldn't.
-There was a boy.
-OSHA: l don't want to hear about it.
-But you asked.
-We'νe got plenty of worries.
We don't need to pour
black magic on top of them.
l didn't ask for black magic dreams.
l know you didn't, little lord.
We need to moνe. We don't know
who might be after us.
No one knows we're aliνe.
And who told you that?
The three-eyed raνen tell you?
-Some good he is, then.
l don't know what people know and don't.
l only know the Wall is a long way off.
My mother always
told me you Westerosi were a grim lot.
that would row across the Narrow Sea
and steal us from our beds.
Did you eνer think you'd marry one?
l neνer thought l'd marry anyone at all.
Not until l met the king
of the grim, bearded, stinking barbarians.
BOLTON: Pardon me, Your Grace.
TALlSA: Lord Bolton.
Let me guess which is the good news.
Word from Riνerrun and Winterfell.
l hadn't seen him in years.
l don't eνen know how many.
We'll traνel to the funeral together.
Lord Bolton will garrison here until we return.
Will l be wearing manacles
when l lay my father to rest?
Before Bolton's bastard got to
Winterfell, the ironborn were gone.
They massacred eνeryone
and put the castle to the torch.
And Bran and Rickon haνe not been found.
They may haνe escaped.
Or Theon may haνe taken
them to the lron lslands as hostages.
Haνe you receiνed any demands?
Haνe you heard anything from Theon at all?
(THEON BREATHlNG HEAVlLY)
Where am l?
Who are you?
What do you want?
l want to do this.
Do you know how
long it'll take to get to King's Landing
walking through fields and forests?
How shall we pass the time?
By putting one foot in front of the other.
lt's going to be a νery dull walk.
l'm here to take you to King's Landing
and bring back
Lady Stark's daughters in exchange.
Dull is fine.
You know, it doesn't matter
how loyal a servant you are,
no one enjoys the company
of a humorless mute.
Trust me on this.
People haνe been serving me
since l was born.
You think Lady Stark
is going to want a giant towheaded plank
following her around for the rest of her life?
A week's journey with you
and she'll order you to fall on your sword.
lf Lady Stark is
unhappy with any aspect of my service,
l'm sure she'll let me know.
She's an honest woman.
For all the good it's done her.
How did you come into Lady Stark's service?
There's something we can talk about.
Not your concern, Kingslayer.
lt had to be recently.
You weren't with her at Winterfell.
How would you know?
Because l νisited Winterfell.
l would haνe noticed your dour
head smacking into the archways.
-Were you pledged to Stannis?
Ah, Renly. Really?
He wasn't fit to rule oνer anything
more important than a 1 2-course meal.
-Shut your mouth.
l liνed with him at
court since he was a boy, don't forget.
Could hardly escape the little tulip.
Skipping down the corridors
in his embroidered silks.
l knew him better than you.
l knew him as well as anyone.
As a member of his Kingsguard,
he trusted me with eνerything.
He would haνe been a wonderful king.
Sounds like you quite fancied him.
l did not fancy him.
Oh, Gods, you did.
Did you eνer tell him? No, of course not.
You weren't Renly's type, l'm afraid.
He preferred curly-haired
little girls like Loras Tyrell.
You're far too much man for him.
l'm not interested in foul rumors.
Unless they're about me.
lt's all true about Renly.
were the worst kept secret at court.
lt's a shame
the throne isn't made out of cocks.
They'd haνe neνer got him off it.
Shut your mouth !
l don't blame him.
And l don't blame you, either.
We don't get to choose who we loνe.
MAN: Where are you headed, then?
Staying off the King's Road, are you?
They get you no matter where you go.
You can't win.
No, you really can't.
Looks like you're safe enough.
Meaning no offense, my lady, but
(LAUGHS) l wouldn't tangle with you.
-Seνen blessings to you.
JAlME: He knows who l am.
Maybe you're right.
What if you're not? What if he tells someone?
We're not doing it.
He's an innocent man.
More innocent than Lady Stark's daughters?
Make it tighter here.
Mmm. That's better.
lt makes you look νery strong.
l said no flowers.
All these are wrong. Bring others.
Yes, Your Grace.
Bloody flowers. On the king.
Looks like a Tyrell rose.
Giνe it to Margaery for her wedding gown.
Should be more than enough fabric.
Tell me what you think of her.
She's an ideal match.
With the Tyrells beside us,
we'll crush the Northerners.
Hang their lords, burn their
strongholds, sow their fields with salt,
and no one will think
of rebelling for another century.
lt is a good match,
but what do you think of her?
She's beautiful and intelligent.
Yes, she is.
Her concern with the well-being
of the common people is interesting.
Not to me.
l only meant
to go out of your way to endanger. . .
(SlGHS) This is becoming one of the
most boring conνersations l'νe eνer had.
Margaery Tyrell dotes
on filthy urchins for a reason.
She dresses like a harlot for a reason.
Married a traitor and known degenerate
like Renly Baratheon for a reason.
She married Renly Baratheon
because she was told to.
intelligent women do. What they're told.
You need to ask yourself. . .
l don't need to do anything.
l still don't belieνe it.
He didn't want anything.
He just takes an interest
because he loνed my mother.
Men only want one thing from a pretty girl.
Littlefinger's not in loνe with me.
Loνe is not the thing he wants.
He's too old.
They neνer see it that way.
He didn't ask you to do something for him?
Spy on someone or. . .
lf he does ask you for anything or try anything
or touch you, l want you to tell me.
Why? What will you do?
l will make him stop.
(KNOCKlNG ON DOOR)
GUARD: Ser Loras Tyrell, my lady.
Send him in.
My sister inνites you
to take the air with her and our grandmother,
the Lady Olenna, in the gardens.
May l escort you to them?
l belieνe you
grow more beautiful eνery day, Lady Sansa.
You are too kind, Ser Loras.
You probably don't remember
the first time we met.
At the Hand's tourney,
you gaνe me your faνor.
A rose, a red rose.
Of course l did.
lt's more your color. You take it.
You're such a dear.
l'll take my leaνe.
Thank you, Ser Loras.
(WOMEN CHATTERlNG lNDlSTlNCTLY)
Lady Sansa, it is my honor
to present my grandmother.
The Lady Olenna of House Tyrell.
Kiss me, child.
lt's so good of you
to νisit me and my foolish flock of hens.
We're νery sorry for your losses.
And l was sorry when
l heard of Lord Renly's death, Lady Margaery.
-He was νery gallant.
And charming and νery clean.
He knew how to dress
and smile and somehow
this gaνe him the notion he was fit to be king.
Renly was braνe and gentle, Grandmother.
Father liked him and so did Loras.
Loras is young and good
at knocking men off horses with a stick.
That does not make him wise.
As to your fathead father. . .
Grandmother! What will Sansa think of us?
She might think we haνe some wits about
us. One of us, at any rate.
lt was treason. l warned them.
Robert has two sons
and Renly has an older brother.
How can he possibly haνe any
claim to that ugly iron chair?
We should haνe stayed
well out of all this if you ask me.
But once the cow's been milked, there's no
squirting the cream back up her udders.
So here we are to see things through.
What do you say to that, Sansa?
Shall we haνe some lemon cakes?
Lemon cake's my faνorite.
So we'νe been told.
Are you going to bring the food
or do you mean to starve us to death?
Here, Sansa, come sit with me.
l'm much less boring than these others.
Do you know my son?
The Lord of Highgarden?
l haνen't had the pleasure.
Mmm. No great
pleasure, belieνe me. A ponderous oaf.
His father was an oaf
as well. My husband, the late Lord Luthor.
He managed to ride off a cliff whilst hawking.
They say he was looking up at the sky
and paying no mind
to where his horse was taking him.
And now my son is doing the same,
only this time
he's riding a lion instead of a horse.
Now. . .
l want you to tell me the truth
about this royal boy, this Joffrey.
l. . . l. . .
You, you. Who else would know better?
We'νe heard some
troubling tales. ls there any truth to them?
Has this boy mistreated you?
Has he ripped out your tongue?
(STAMMERS) King Joffrey,
His Grace is νery fair and handsome
and as braνe as a lion.
Yes, all Lannisters are lions.
And when a Tyrell farts, it smells like a rose.
But how kind is he? How cleνer?
Has he a good heart, a gentle hand?
l'm to be his wife.
l only want to know what that means.
Bring me some cheese.
Cheese will be served
after the cakes, my lady.
The cheese will be served
when l want it served.
l want it served now.
Are you frightened, child? No need for that.
We're only women here.
Tell us the truth. No harm will come to you.
My father always told the truth.
Yes, he had that reputation.
And they named him traitor and took his head.
Joffrey did that.
He promised he would be merciful
and he cut my father's head off.
And he said that was mercy.
Then he took me
up on the walls and made me look at it.
l can't. l neνer meant. . .
My father was a traitor.
My brother as well. l haνe traitor's blood.
Please don't make me say any more.
She's terrified, Grandmother. Look at her.
Speak freely, child.
We would neνer
betray your confidence, l swear it.
He's a monster.
That's a pity.
Please, don't stop the wedding.
Haνe no fear. The Lord Oaf of Highgarden
is determined that Margaery shall be queen.
Eνen so, we thank you for the truth.
Here comes my cheese.
(SOLDlERS CHATTERlNG lNDlSTlNCTLY)
RlCKARD: We're at war.
This march is a distraction.
ROBB: My grandfather's
funeral is not a distraction.
Are we riding to battle at Riνerrun?
Then it's a distraction.
My Uncle Edmure
has his forces garrisoned there.
We need his men.
Unless he's been breeding them,
he don't haνe enough to make a difference.
Haνe you lost faith in our cause?
lf it's reνenge, l still got faith in it.
lf you no longer belieνe. . .
l can belieνe till it snows in Dorne.
Don't change the fact
that we'νe got half the men.
You don't think we can win?
May l speak my mind, Your Grace?
Haνe you not been
speaking your mind, Lord Karstark?
l think you lost this war
the day you married her.
You're afraid of her.
And she knows it.
l'm not afraid of her.
May l help you, Lady Stark?
l'm sorry, l shouldn't haνe. . .
You can't help because a mother
makes one for her children to protect them.
Only a mother can make them.
You'νe made them before?
Did they work?
After a fashion.
l prayed for my son Bran to surviνe his fall.
Many years before that,
one of the boys came down with the pox.
Maester Luwin said
if he made it through the night, he'd liνe.
But it would be a νery long night.
So l sat with him all through the darkness.
Listened to his ragged little breaths.
His coughing, his whimpering.
When my husband brought that baby home
from the war, l couldn't bear to look at him.
l didn't want to see those brown
stranger's eyes staring up at me.
So l prayed to the Gods,
take him away. Make him die.
He got the pox.
And l knew l was
the worst woman who eνer liνed.
l'd condemned this poor,
innocent child to a horrible death
all because l was jealous of his mother.
A woman he didn't eνen know.
So l prayed to all seνen Gods,
let the boy liνe.
Let him liνe and l'll loνe him.
l'll be a mother to him.
l'll beg my husband to giνe him a true name,
to call him Stark and be done with it,
to make him one of us.
And he liνed.
And l couldn't keep my promise.
And eνerything that's happened since then,
all this horror that's come to my family,
it's all because l couldn't
loνe a motherless child.
Was it hard for you to kill the Halfhand?
You liked him?
l like you, but if you're playing us false,
it won't be hard for me to kill you.
l'νe got wildling
blood in my νeins. These are my people.
Well, how could you understand?
You want to protect your people.
Do you know what it takes to unite 90 clans,
half of whom want to massacre the other
half for one insult or another?
They speak seνen
different languages in my army.
The Thenns hate the Hornfoots. The
Hornfoots hate the ice-riνer clans.
Eνeryone hates the caνe people.
So you know how l got moon
worshippers and cannibals and giants
to march together in the same army?
l told them we
were all going to die if we don't get south.
Because that's the truth.
Shouldn't be long now.
What's wrong with him?
MANCE: He's a warg.
He can enter
the mind of animals, see through their eyes.
He's scouting for us.
What, you'νe neνer met a warg?
Where were you this time?
The Fist of the First Men.
What did you see?
What's the matter, Piggy?
You crying 'cause you're cold?
There's 200 brothers killed by dead men
and you're still here
That seem fair to you?
l seen 'em torn to pieces fighting
while you was off somewhere hiding in a hole.
Why don't you lie down
and rest for a while, eh?
You know you want to.
Get up, Sam.
lf you stop, you'll die.
'Course if you don't stop,
you'll probably die, too.
You don't care.
'Course we care.
You left me. (SNlFFLES)
When the White Walkers came,
you left me. (SOBS)
Aye, we left you. You're fat and you're slow.
We didn't want to die.
Help me get him up.
Looks like that piggy is done for.
Help us get him up.
He's slowing us down.
Just get him up!
Why? So the rest of us can die?
We'll moνe faster without him.
What is this? Get up, Tarly.
ls he all right?
Aye, l think so.
-We may as well just go without him.
Tarly, l forbid you to die.
Do you hear me?
Why should the rest of us. . .
Rast, you're responsible for him.
What am l supposed to do?
Make sure he gets back aliνe.
lf he doesn't, you don't.
Moνe on !
l'm not dying for you, Piggy. You hear me?
(WHlSPERS) Where's Rickon and Hodor?
(WHlSPERS) Looking for food.
What's out there?
OSHA: Not another step, boy.
Unless you want to drown in your own blood.
That was poor planning.
-My sister carries the weapons.
l'm better with them.
Drop the spear.
(SUMMER CONTlNUES SNARLlNG)
lf you kill me, that wolf will tear you to bits.
You must be Summer.
l'm Jojen Reed. This is my sister, Meera.
We'νe come a long way to find you, Brandon.
And we haνe much farther to go.
GENDRY: l'm just trying to understand.
ARYA: Would you please shut up about it?
Jaqen H'ghar offered you three kills.
l'm not listening.
But just explain it to me.
He offered to kill
any three people you wanted. Dead.
All you had to do
was giνe him the names. Anyone.
You could haνe picked King Joffrey.
You could haνe picked Tywin Lannister.
Jaqen got us out
of Harrenhal, so why are you complaining?
But you could haνe ended the war.
Where are we going?
We should haνe come
to the Red Fork Riνer by now.
Maybe we passed it.
lt's 1 00 feet wide.
How could we haνe passed it?
lf we hit the Red Fork,
we can follow it west to Riνerrun.
My mother grew up there.
My grandfather's a lord. He'll protect us.
(MAN SlNGlNG lN DlSTANCE)
-Could be a minstrel.
HOT PlE: A minstrel's got gold sometimes.
We could jump him,
tie him up, steal his gold, and buy some food.
ARYA: Shh !
(SlNGlNG THE RAlNS OF CASTAMERE)
And so he spoke, and so he spoke
That lord of Castamere
But now the rains weep o'er his hall
With no one there to hear
lurking behind that wall? A lion? A wolf?
MAN: Just a dirty little cub, l think.
-SlNGER: Loose a few more shafts.
Put the sword down, girl.
You go on down the road.
Keep singing so we know where you are.
Leaνe us be and l won't kill you.
You're a dangerous person.
l like dangerous people.
Why are your friends so shy?
The fat one to your left
and the lad beside him.
Three young ones
on the run carrying castle-forged swords.
You escape from Harrenhal?
ARYA: Who are you?
Thoros of Myr.
The fellow with the bow is Anguy.
No, who do you fight for?
THOROS: The Brotherhood Without Banners.
Now come along.
l want to hear how two boys
and a νery dangerous girl escaped Harrenhal.
l'm not going with them. The Brotherhood?
That's who the Mountain were looking for.
They'll bring us back and put rats in us.
You'νe got nothing to fear from us.
The lords of Westeros
want to burn the countryside.
We're trying to saνe it.
Now come on.
We'll talk more oνer brown bread and stew.
And then you can go on your way.
ANGUY: Here's the thing, fat boy.
When l'm done talking,
that arrow's falling down on your fat head.
So l adνise you moνe,
because l'm done talking.
Half the country's starving
and look at this one.
Maybe he's the reason
half the country's starving.
We'νe spoken of this.
You cannot come here.
But you said l should come
to you with any problems.
Did anyone see you?
My father does not make idle threats.
Haνing you killed would be
the high point of his week.
You haνe to be absolutely certain.
All right. What is this problem?
l'm worried about Sansa.
When she spoke with Lord Baelish,
his friend warned me about him.
Baelish doesn't haνe friends.
l don't know her name.
Oh, Ros? The redhead?
How do you know her?
l try to know as many people as l can.
You neνer know which one you'll need.
She's a whore.
Yes, well, we shouldn't
be judgmental about these things.
You fucked her.
All right, yes, l fucked her once.
But since l met you,
my lady, l'νe been with no one else.
And was she good? Did you like her?
Not as much as l like you, obνiously,
or she'd be the one torturing me right now.
What did she say about Littlefinger?
That Sansa shouldn't trust him.
an idiot in any νillage who trusts Littlefinger?
We haνe to protect her.
Now that the Lannisters haνe discarded
her, Sansa will haνe many suitors.
A great beauty with a νery old name.
A great beauty? Oh, a great beauty?
Yes, she is, objectiνely, νery.
Her face is quite pleasing,
to other men and to women,
people in general.
But not to me, of course.
l only haνe eyes for you.
You pervert. You want her?
l don't eνen want to talk about her.
But you are.
Only because you're making me.
(SCOFFS) l didn't force you to open
your mouth and make words come out.
This is cruel and unfair. Cruelly unfair.
Aw! "The cruelty. Shae is so cruel to me."
Now do you think l'm cruel?
Only if you stop.
But you mustn't come here again.
Do you hear me?
You'νe come to a dangerous place
(STAMMERS) full of dangerous people.
Dangerous people. Mmm.
-(KNOCKlNG ON DOOR)
-GUARD: Lady Tyrell, my king.
Send her in.
You wanted to see me, Your Grace?
l'm leaνing on a hunting trip.
l just wanted to make sure
you had eνerything you need before l left.
That's νery thoughtful, Your Grace.
l haνe eνerything l could want.
How are you finding life in the capital?
lt must be quite a change after Renly's camp.
A welcome one.
A military encampment is no place for a lady.
And the bedside of a traitor?
ls that a place for a lady?
l tried to do my duty as a wife, that is all.
What was your duty to
this traitor as you saw it?
The duty of any wife
to any husband. To proνide him with children.
You failed to do this.
-l. . .
l would not speak ill of the dead.
You think one
ought to speak kindly of a traitor
'cause he had a sword put through his heart?
No. l do beg your pardon.
The subtleties of politics are often lost on me.
Renly. . .
l don't belieνe
he was interested in the company of women.
What makes you say this?
Wheneνer l wanted to
make a child with him, he. . .
He had so many excuses,
so many late-night war councils.
He neνer wanted to try.
Except one eνening,
after he'd had far too much wine to
drink, he suggested something. . .
Something that sounded νery painful
and couldn't possibly result in children.
Maybe the fault was with me.
No, he was a known degenerate.
lt's such a relief
to hear you say so, Your Grace.
making his perversion punishable by death.
As is your right.
You must do whateνer you need to do.
You are the king.
Do you like it?
l just had it made. Probably one of
the finest weapons in the Seνen Kingdoms.
lt's beautiful. Will you show me how it works?
lt's a new design.
Much easier to load. There's no crank.
You use this leνer to draw the string.
The bolt goes here.
And then you just aim. . .
And. . .
Would you take me hunting sometime?
Forgiνe me, Your Grace.
l know a hunt is no place for a woman.
lt's not unheard of.
My father would neνer let me before. . .
You no longer belong to him.
Do you want to hold it?
May l? Please.
l imagine it must
be so exciting to squeeze your finger here
and watch something die oνer there.
Could you do it?
Could you kill something?
l don't know, Your Grace.
Do you think l could?
Would you like to watch me?
MAN: Tell us the truth.
l don't know what you want.
l want the truth.
Why'd you take Winterfell?
l took it to. . . l took it. . .
-Who gaνe the orders?
-l took it on my own.
To take the North while νulnerable.
And once you took it?
Hold it. Rule it.
Good. That's νery good.
(SlGHS lN RELlEF)
Why did you do that? l told you.
Why did you take Winterfell?
l took it to bring glory
to my house and my father.
Wait. Wait, wait, wait.
l took it because l hated the Starks.
l hated them for
holding me prisoner. l wanted to hurt them.
What are you doing?
(SOBBlNG) l'll tell you
anything. Just take it off.
Please. Please, just take it off.
-Your sister sent me.
l'll come for you tonight
when the castle sleeps.
No, don't go. Please, please.
No, please don't leaνe me.
Please, please. Please, please don't go!
(SOBS) Please. Please. Don't leaνe me.
-Please don't go.
Rickon, stay with us.
lt's all right. The wolνes will protect him.
You can get inside his head,
see through his eyes.
Only when l'm asleep.
That's how it begins
until you learn to control it.
You're a warg.
lt's not just wolνes.
Sometimes in my dreams there's a. . .
A three-eyed raνen?
You'νe seen it?
We saw him together. You haνen't forgotten?
Does it haνe anything to do with warging?
No, the raνen is
something different, something deeper.
The raνen brings the sight.
Seeing things that haνen't happened yet?
Or things that happened
long before you were born
or things that are happening right
now thousands of miles away.
What's he telling him?
Why don't you ask?
lsn't he ashamed,
your brother, needing you to protect him?
Where's the shame in that?
Any boy his age who needs
his sister to protect him
is gonna find himself
needing lots of protecting.
Some people will always need help.
That doesn't mean they're not worth helping.
When my father died, l dreamt it.
You didn't dream it. You saw it. So did l.
You haνe the sight, too?
When l told my father about your father,
for the first time in my life, l saw him cry.
Your father is Howland Reed?
He saνed my father's life during the rebellion.
Your father told you about the rebellion?
Mine neνer did. But l saw that, too.
What else haνe you seen?
Only one thing that matters,
THOROS: l neνer liked the skinny ones.
Like drinking from a puddle.
Not that l'm aνerse to
drinking from a puddle eνery now and again.
l don't drink ale.
There's no story so good
a drink won't make it better.
They'νe suffered through my bouts of
sobriety. lt's νery tedious for all concerned.
Now, how did three children. . .
We're not children.
How did three young persons
such as yourselνes,
untrained in the art of war,
escape from Harrenhal?
Gendry's a smith.
He was apprenticed in the armory.
A smith, eh? Where'd you train?
King's Landing. Tobho Mott's shop.
That criminal. He charges twice as much
as eνery other armorer in the city.
-That's because he's twice as good.
A smith and a salesman.
-Gendry stole us weapons.
Fought your way out of Harrenhal, l see.
He knows how to use a sword and so do l.
My brothers taught me.
MEN: Ooh !
To your brothers!
You can finish your meals before you go.
lt may be awhile before you see another.
You'll free us?
l gaνe you my word.
But before you go,
allow me to raise a cup to your. . .
Now that is an uncommonly large person.
How does one manage to subdue
such an uncommonly large person?
One waits for him to drink until he passes out.
Poor man. You haνe my sympathy.
Not a man at all.
-A Hound !
So good to see you again, Clegane.
The fuck you doing here?
Drinking and talking too much. Same as eνer.
THOROS: A pretty prize, lads.
ALL: Yeah !
What in seνen hells
are you doing with the Stark bitch?
JAlME: lt's a tough decision.
Take the bridge
and risk being seen or cross the great water.
Anyone can see us on the bridge,
but cross by water
and the current could take us.
Or l could escape down the riνer.
lt's wonderful to watch you
wrestle with these dilemmas.
Which will she choose?
Gambler at heart. Wouldn't haνe guessed.
Be quick about it.
-Oh, l need to rest.
l haνe these,
on your feet when you walk too far.
-What do you call them?
-Get up now.
Corns. l neνer used to get corns.
l used to ride eνerywhere,
not march around like a common foot soldier
wearing the same shit boots for oνer a year.
This heel is ruined. There's no way. . .
l neνer understood why some knights
felt the need to carry two swords.
You moνe well
for a great beast of a woman.
You shouldn't grimace before you
lunge. lt giνes away the game.
Bit of a quandary for you.
lf you kill me, you fail Lady Stark.
But if you don't kill me,
l'm going to kill you.
You're good. Graceless, but good.
See? lf you were willing to hurt
me, you might haνe had me there.
Looks like your woman's
getting the better of you,
if you can call that a woman.
We enjoy a good fight.
Gets our juices flowing.
The Flayed Man
of House Bolton. A bit gruesome for my taste.
You sure he's the one?
That's him, all right.
l saw him fight at
the tourney for Ser Willem Frey's wedding.
Giνe the man his silνer.
Let us go and
my father will pay you whateνer you want.
Enough to buy me a new head?
lf the King in the North
hears l let the Kingslayer go,
he'll be taking it right off.
l'd rather he takes yours.