Game of Thrones

Previous Game of Thrones co-stars Lena Headey and Hannah Waddingham opened up about their encounters recording the popular wine-boarding torment scene from the season 6 finale, ‘The Winds of Winter.’ Throughout season 6, Headey’s Cersei Lannister had been detained by the strict enthusiast, the High Sparrow (Jonathan Pryce). Accordingly, Cersei encountered a lot of embarrassing torment on account of Waddingham’s Septa Unella (maybe also called the ‘disgrace’ cloister adherent). Nonetheless, Cersei at last got her vengeance against the Septa when she recovered force and fiercely tormented her by means of waterboarding.

Examining their time working together on Game of Thrones for Entertainment Weekly, the pair reviewed their first time meeting on the set. Waddingham likewise raised recording the wineboarding scene from the season 6 finale, depicting it as something they “never truly talk about on the grounds that I consider both us thought that it is very horrible at that point.” Waddingham clarified that she thought that it is troublesome as she was viably waterboarded while shooting, adding that both she and Headey discovered it “very awkward. ” Headey concurred, saying that in spite of the security boundaries set up, it “caused me to feel repulsive doing that scene with you.” You can prepared Waddingham and Headey’s finished assertions beneath:

Notwithstanding the scene being without a doubt awful for the two entertainers at that point, particularly Waddingham, the pair appear to have had the option to put it behind them. As Waddingham added, the group turned out to be inconceivably dear companions because of the experience. Waddingham noted that she was at first anxious working close by Headey in light of the fact that “[she was] like sovereign woman of the women and I was some nbhead who had popped a child out nine weeks beforehand.” Headey took this in amiableness, adding that while it might have been the situation, “you met me and you understood [that I was an] equivalent nbhead!”.

Soon after its decision, and apparently while it actually broadcasted, Game of Thrones has gone under much examination for its treatment of its female characters, especially with respect to attack and assault. The wineboarding scene is simply one more illustration of what the show’s actors and characters were dependent upon while recording and has prompted a more extensive conversation of such matters. All things considered, Waddingham and Headey while discovering the scene horrible to film, seem to have had the option to take it in their step and come out the other side both more grounded and closer as companions through their experience working together, which is essentially something of a positive.


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