Before achieving good things, I have not completely complained. First of all, this show omits a lot when it comes to the intro to dragons, A lot of fanfare has been given to the fact that “House of the Dragon” has 17 distinct dragons to tout, so forgive me for assuming we’ll spend some time getting to know them. Instead, the average viewer will have very little idea of when a dragon (let alone its rider) is included in the story: the fifth episode sees two Velaryon dragons flying into a wedding. , but never zoomed in to reveal the rider – Rhaenys and her son, Laenor Velaryon? Why will not We want to see Eve Best riding a dragon?! And why haven’t we got a chance to actually meet her gorgeous red-dragon, Meleys?!
17 dragons means 17 personalities, and it’s time for us to dig into who these dragons are. If you’re obsessively paying attention to the hidden details or taking some time to read “Fire and Blood,” the book on which the series is based, then you’re in for some great tidbits. which never really gets a clear warning – like the amazing detail that the Daemons’ dragon Caraxes has a skewed septum, which makes his roars sparse and gives him a coat on his shoulder like a self-pitying rogue prince who rode him. It’s the kind of dragon content that deserves the gold spot! Does Rhaenyra Syrax’s dragon think Caraxes is lame? Do all the other dragons in the pit bully him when they’re together? Is Rhaenys’ dragon superior to others like her? And with a name like Seasmoke, Laenor’s dragon is clearly a villain, so where’s his big moment?
https://www.slashfilm.com/1025096/finally-house-of-the-dragon-highlights-the-importance-of-the-dragons/ Finally, House Of The Dragon highlights the importance of dragons