The adaptation is celebrated by hitchhiking and as soon as the creators are told to steer it on their own, they drag it all down hill.
Benioff and Weiss are true fan of the game. They may not respect it, but the cheeky adrenaline shot is what they crave for. And armed with one of the greatest sources of literature, A Song Of Ice And Fire by George R. R. Martin, the creators David Benioff and D. B. Weiss, has elevated the myth of televised content into a more commercial aspect through pure artistry. On that very note, the series is a huge win. What, The Sopranos and Breaking Bad failed to do- to reach unknown places through a more common language that comes natural- this Westeros world qualifies in all, from high staked gritty action to mythical creatures like Dragons, there is chocolate for every one with varied preferences.
This diversified group sticks the landing as far as it stays true to the original source, as soon as the torch is passed, the valley grows darker and irrelevantly loftier in its speech. Along halfway to the series, the creators decided to go separately in contrast to the books and this is where the content grew a bit more about the audience than the characters, the battles were staged beautifully, the cheats and tricks harrowing, don’t get me wrong, it still is a lot better than what you usually get while surfing through the idiot box, but this sudden change of tone in the series is uncomfortable and a bit gloomy to comprehend with.
Peter Dinklage as one of the senior actors in the cast, casts a dreadful impact in the narration through his skeptical body language and skillful trickeries that yes, every now and then does surprise us. Another major factors in amplifying the performance department are Lena Headey and Nikolaj Coster-Waldau- whose three dimensional character cuts deep and bleeds an honest sad energy in the room that is warm in this cold land- in fact, the entire Lannister clan pulls all the heavyweight in their shoulder as they play this Game Of Thrones so gleefully.