Although this episode lacks an epic battle, it has everything — political intrigue, furtive glances with hidden meaning, heated discussions, and death — that fans have come to love and expect from “Game of Thrones.”
The third episode of “Game of Thrones”s final season had to include the long-awaited battle between the Night King and the North. Shockingly, however, the episode included virtually nothing else.
If fashion is an expression of art, what does it mean if a computer is able to generate it?
To be fair "A Knight of the Seven Kingdoms" had its share of emotional moments, but for a show that so mercilessly kills off important characters, it is shocking that the first two episodes of the new season of "Game of Thrones" has a nonexistent body count.
While the premiere aptly details the various challenges the characters must face before the series ends, there is now a levity that feels misplaced in what should be the darkest season.
Cole Sprouse saw the merit in taking advantage of Millenials’ nostalgia, rebranding himself from the little boy running around The Tipton Hotel to the brooding high school “weirdo.”
This novel could have offered so much, but failed to deliver.
With so much promise, “The Clockmaker’s Daughter” failed to live up to expectations, instead delivering a story that was not worth the time to read.
Unsheltered” falters only in moments where its message is perhaps too clear.
If you’ve ever taken a humanities course, there’s almost always one kid in your section that not only believes his taste is better than yours, but wants you to know it too.
Zusak fans eagerly awaiting another hard-hitting historical fiction novel should be prepared to be disappointed by his newest novel.
Park’s prose twists the mundane into different forms, shedding new light on themes that are pervasive throughout literature.
Though at times chilling, “Baby Teeth” could have been so much more.
With a little more character development, Tyler’s newest novel could have become more than just a pleasant summer read.
Emily Giffin’s newest novel, “All We Ever Wanted,” explores relationships between parents and children who are both survivors and perpetrators of sexual violence and harassment.
Who Can Be ‘Racist’?
‘With Us or Against Us’: Current, Former Winthrop Affiliates Say Faculty Deans Created a Toxic Environment Stretching Back Years
Winthrop Faculty Deans to Leave After Harvard Refuses to Renew Their Appointments
Students Criticize Harvard Lampoon for Anti-Semitic Image of Anne Frank
Closure after ‘Endgame’: Proof that Tony Stark Has a Heart