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I need to stop living in the books. I got it in my head that Game of Thrones would be the perfect adaptation of A Song of Ice and Fire—and it was for seasons 1 through 4—however, it's clear now that this is basically a standalone show created by show runners David Benioff and D.B. Weiss. I had to watch this episode over three times before I finally saw the real magic hidden in it—every scene felt so intentional and calculated. I was left shocked and awed every time. While I can't say that this episode was without its flaws, I can confidently say that many of the bigger moments of this week's episode have been building up for years—we just haven't been paying close enough attention.
I am officially eating my own words. Sunday's episode was much stronger than the first—this one had better character interactions, better dialogue, and while the pace was a little slower, this was a virtue when compared to last week's breakneck pace that ran faster than Gendry. This episode was bitter–sweet and full of sexual tension, but it was hard to really enjoy it knowing that this was the final night many of our favorite characters would spend in the world of the living. The army of the dead is outside of the walls of Winterfell, but before the second War for the Dawn begins, we're greeted with some of the the sweetest moments of the entire series.
After almost two years of waiting, Winter has finally returned, and I want a jacket because it is absolutely chilling. As an avid watcher and a dedicated fan of A Song of Ice and Fire, I have been waiting for many of the payoffs that we saw in last night's episode for years. While the premiere was visually stunning and full of content, this is not the same Game of Thrones that I once loved.
A recent action release, Peppermint centers around Riley North, a middle–class suburban mother who watches her husband and her daughter get killed in a drive–by. After the justice system fails to capture those who harmed her, she disappears for five years to train and comes back as a revenge–seeking vigilante. The movie is very reminiscent of the early 2000s, when Jennifer Garner was starring as a leading badass in terrible movies like Daredevil, Elektra, and Alias. But don’t worry, Peppermint is much worse.
In late June, Honest Tom’s announced a shift to a completely vegan menu, and this Street writer is here to try it for you.
After he stood us up to give a TED Talk, Kayvon Asemani made time to talk about music, Penn, and his favorite superheroes. Here's what he had to say:
Name: Benjamin Gargano
This week's Ego Of The Week talks vegan food, Judaism, and reminds us that yes, academics do matter. A member of Philomathean Society, Hillel, and much more, meet Naomi:
As president of the Undergraduate Assembly, Michelle Xu has a lot of emails to answer. This week, one of them was from Street. She told us about her experience as president and her time at Penn—which includes blue hair, bacon, and Brits. Meet Michelle:
This year, Penn hosted its first ever symposium on student research, bringing together Ivy League students from all disciplines to present and discuss their work. It wouldn't have been possible without Anuj Amin, symposium founder. Did we mention he's also good with a bow and arrow?
Wharton. This word is charged with a multitude of different stereotypes of what Wharton students are like. Very competitive. Highly pre–professional. Probably in a GSR at this very moment. But that is definitely not the whole picture.
This week’s Egos Of The Week provide a Rihanna concert, Philz Coffee, and the Mask and Wig band to remind you of just how single you are this Valentine’s Day.