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ne snippet from the latest Game of Thrones season 7 trailer has had fans in a right flutter: Yara Greyjoy and Ellaria Sand snogging like teenagers.
There’s an equally strong possibility (some might say inevitability) that things will go south for the pair – or even that the moment we witnessed was just another killer kiss from Ellaria (RIP Myrcella).
Still, now seems as good a time as any to think about what this could mean for Game of Thrones’s depiction of sexuality.
If she succeeds, she may return to the Real World and regain her voice and life.
If she fails, she will be Dream Soul forever and trapped in limbo. As of January 1, 2012, the game has been updated to fix the reported problems with certain computers.
" it added, but gave no details of why it was suspending service.
"This is discrimination against us lesbians," wrote one user on Weibo.
That said, there are still some bits from George RR Martin's source material book series that haven't found their way into the show, and which might shock even seasoned viewers.
Like so many aspects of the show, Game of Thrones’s portrayal of LGBT characters has come under scrutiny in seasons past.
While some praise the drama for its inclusivity, pleased that it actually features gay characters in the first place (slow round of applause), others have issues with the way these characters seem to be consistently punished for their sexuality.
Little did others know, a beautiful world existed inside Soffie’s head. There, Soffie met a fortune-teller who gave her a vial of pink liquid.
"Drink the potion for the gift of voice," the fortune-teller told Soffie. One night, she decided to drink it, thinking she had nothing to lose.
op culture site Vulture, for example, has denounced past storylines, arguing the show’s plotting is symptomatic of the “bury your gays” trend in television, in which gay characters are rarely given a happy ending.