hi i'm sarah and I'm quite obsessed with Doctor Who, Game of Thrones, Luther, A:TLA, Cabin Pressure, Hannibal, Elementary, WTNV, In the Heights, Les Misérables, The Avengers, Downton Abbey, Merlin, and an increasingly large assortment of perpetually flawless people! This blog mainly consists of my spazzing over Doctor Who, my spazzing over how pretty Karen Gillan is, sansa stark appreciation fests, and horrible puns. i'm also a card-carrying feminist, so you'd best expect some social justice bloggin~
You know having Sansa talk about her family tragedies to Tyrion doesn’t upset me because I want her to be this stone faced ice queen. Its because doing that is missing a very major aspect to her character. She decided after Ned died not to put her trust in the Lannister family again out of fear. One false move and she’s dead, and she knows this. So having her just tell him these things and do it in a public setting completely undermines an important part of her development. And its all for the sake of having him be the one she seeks comfort from, its so he can look like a noble person while she looks vulnerable. Don’t kid yourself into thinking scenes like that are there to help her character. Its just like Cat’s monologue about Jon Snow.
"How could I have ever fantasized about sleeping with someone so utterly annoying? Yeah, he was stunning, with an ass I just wanted to bite into like a violent dog. But he was so big headed, so miserable, so self—."
As Game of Throne’s ravishing teenage heiress Sansa Stark, Sophie Turner has seen her father decapitated, endured domestic violence at the hands of a twisted prince and sat through some interminable banquets. Fortunately, she thinks it’s all bloody good fun. — Sophie Turner for Tatler UK April 2014