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‘Game Of Thrones’ Season 8, Episode 3 Recap: ‘The Long Night’ Delivers Mixed Emotions  

Flameproof, but not knife proof.

The most impressive aspect of ‘The Long Night’ is the fact that it didn’t drag on – somehow, an hour and twenty minutes of relentless battle flew by.

While I have a few criticisms of the way the story of the White Walkers ended, on a technical note, the battle was skillfully executed. Instead of a chaotic cluster of sword swinging, there was minimalism; darkness, illuminated only by bursts of flame.

This was the battle between ice and fire, dragons and witchcraft being the only respite against the dark void of undead. Visually, the episode was extremely inventive, silhouettes and high contrast colors giving the impression of an unrelenting hellscape, the lack of clarity adding to the fear and confusion.

The unexpected return of Melisandre, “Gandalf the Red,” sparked a ray of hope that was instantly, devastatingly quenched by the faceless horde of wights. That first charge of Dothraki, triumphantly wielding flaming swords before quietly extinguishing, one human life at a time, was the most chilling scene of the episode; the wights have never been as terrifying as they were in that single shot, and the chaos that followed.

On the battlefield, the wights are like a pulsing mass of insects, the human army hopelessly outnumbered, their skill and organization seemingly ineffective against the sheer volume of fearless rotting flesh. But that hopelessness turned out to be an illusion – the death toll of the episode was shockingly, disappointedly low.

It’s an odd thing to complain about, perhaps, but I wanted to be emotionally devastated by this battle – the crushingly low odds, the nightmarish, apocalyptic tone, didn’t deliver real consequences. Admittedly, most of Jon and Daenerys’ army has been devastated, but almost all of the main characters survived, seemingly through blind luck.

But the slow creep of undead, steadily, inevitably gaining more ground, was deeply unsettling. Melisandre’s role did little more than buy a bit of time for Winterfell, as her flaming barricade was smothered by a heap of disposable corpses.

As the dead leaked through the cracks in Winterfell’s defenses, Lyanna Mormont went down like a hero, managing to slay a zombie giant with a single blow – not bad for a thirteen-year-old. Edd, the old friend from the Night’s Watch, is stabbed by a wight, after protecting Sam, who really shouldn’t have survived this battle. As much as I love Sam, he’s a real liability on the battlefield.

Meanwhile, Jon and Daenerys fly blind through the icy mist, wasting the awesome potential of their dragons; this is what happens when you fly too close to the one who brings the storm. But finally, the two meet the Night King in air combat, and Jon’s dragon is devastated by Viserion.

It’s never been entirely clear why Viserion’s fire is bright blue, other than the fact it matches the Night King’s sense of style. I thought the undead dragon’s blue flames indicated a hotter temperature, but that doesn’t really make sense – so I suppose the fire is simply enchanted. Regardless, the blue flames leaking out of Viserion’s throat holes are a nice detail.

Daenerys, who has the most personal motivation to despise the Night King, manages to knock the King off his stolen steed, and falling from a great height doesn’t seem to phase him at all. When the Night King lands unscathed, and allows Daenerys to soak him in dragon flame just so he can smirk at her, we finally get a hint of human emotion from the creature; smugness seems to be his singular personality trait.

Jon, whose dragon has crash-landed, struggles to catch up with the King, in an intense scene that results in frustration. The agonizing sprint isn’t quite fast enough, as the Night King raises the dead before Jon can engage him in combat. It’s a little disappointing that Jon, who has been well aware of the threat beyond the Wall for several seasons, never even got to take a swing at the Night King.

It’s even more frustrating that, after being completely encircled by the dead, the next scene shows Jon safe, admittedly helped by his dragon, but still a bit of a cheat. There are several scenes which show our favorite characters seemingly dying, hopeless outnumbered by corpses, and then managing to … not die, somehow. Hmm.

Of course, the mass raising of the dead inevitably awakens the corpses in the crypt, but at least said corpses are old and crumbly, having the texture of soggy biscuits. Sansa and Tyrion manage to hide from the worst of it, but really, Tyrion should have seen this coming; time to cut down on the wine, perhaps.

Theon and Bran share a genuinely heartwarming scene, in which Theon apologizes for all his terrible misdeeds, while Bran reassures him not to worry about it – Theon has done what he needed, as his final purpose is to delay the Night King for a few seconds.

But in all seriousness, Theon’s character arc really has been tremendous, having shifted from treacherous coward, to pitiful slave, finally redeeming himself as a noble hero.

There’s a lot of predestination running through this episode. Having received the Valyrian Steel dagger from Bran, Arya appears to have been destined to slay the Night King (I told you so). Melisandre gives up her artificially extended life after the battle is won, having served her purpose, while Beric Dondarrion, the man who was resurrected several times, was destined to save Arya.

But Beric’s fate bothered me – it’s a bit of a strange purpose, to have been repeatedly brought back to life, just so that he could block the wights from following Arya down a hallway for a few seconds. The Hound also appears to have been spared by the Lord of Light, so he too could assist Arya.

And Arya’s heroic moment bothered me too. After losing her spear and seemingly panicking, intimidated by the wights, Arya flees (the ensuing scene in the library was fantastic, extremely tense and unsettling to see the wights simply walking around, searching for a target).

But after Melisandre encourages her, Arya loses all trepidation and just … pushes through the wights, who have massively increased in number, and manages to get straight to the Night King, flanked by his White Walkers.

Arya’s big moment was foreshadowed in her previous sparring scene with Brienne, in which she pulled the “dropped dagger” move, and by Bran handing her the blade in the spot where she would eventually use it to kill the Night King.

But I don’t understand why she needed to be saved by the Hound and Beric, only to move almost effortlessly through the lethal crowd to kill the Night King. As heroic and uplifting as her moment was, it was undercut by the question of what allowed her to get there in the first place. Was Melisandre’s pep talk really that inspiring?

Regardless, the stabbing results in a mass die off, as the Night King’s ever-growing army of undead collapses, as does Jorah Mormont, who has survived a great deal up until this point.

Daenerys watches as the most loyal man in the history of Westeros finally falls, defending her to his last breath. It’s the extinction of House Mormont, arguably the most significant death of the episode.

Finally, Melisandre takes off her enchanted choker and dies, seemingly with a sense of relief, like taking off uncomfortable shoes after a long, long shift. The Lord of Light seems to have orchestrated the death of the Night King, seemingly in a collaboration with the Many-Faced God, who gifted Arya her abilities.

And that’s it. The supernatural threat, foreshadowed for seven seasons, has been eliminated; Cersei’s gamble paid off, and now she is in a position to crush her rivals. And to be honest, I’m glad the Night King is dead.

I always wanted Cersei to be the primary antagonist of this story; the Night King had no personality, no relationship to any character. He was a force of nature, like a hurricane, infinitely less interesting than the selfish Cersei Lannister, who manages to be both utterly loathsome and oddly sympathetic.

Not only that, the situation between Jon and Daenerys has just gotten extremely interesting, and the status of the North is still unresolved. The Night King was the common enemy holding these conflicting interests together, but now that he has been defeated, the real battle is about to begin.

It’s always been about who gets to sit on the Iron Throne, and there’s something very petty, and reassuringly human about that.

Random Observations

  • Where on earth did Bran go when he was warging? I assumed he was doing something to aid the battle, but it seems as though he was just … flying around. Possessing the cluster of crows must have had a purpose; perhaps we’ll see in the next episode. That being said, I love the fact that Bran had zero reaction to the entire army of undead collapsing.
  • Melisandre subtly tells Arya to kill the Night King by stating: “Brown eyes, green eyes, blue eyes.” Emphasis on the blue.
  • Jon’s dragon didn’t die on screen, so we can assume he’s still alive. Though, I wonder if Daenerys will be annoyed at him for allowing harm to come to her baby? She’s already got a reason to resent Jon.
  • Jon, after so many near-death experiences (and one actual death experience), still has no regard for his own life. He was ready to be engulfed in Viserion’s flames, the timing just happened to work out. But the Lord of Light must have resurrected Jon for a reason, and it wasn’t so he could momentarily aid Arya.

If you enjoyed reading, check out my recap of “Winterfell,” and “A Knight Of The Seven Kingdoms.” 

Follow me on Facebook or Twitter

I’m fascinated by storytelling, in all its myriad forms; mythology, fairy tales, films, television, and urban legends.

Source: ‘Game Of Thrones’ Season 8, Episode 3 Recap: ‘The Long Night’ Delivers Mixed Emotions  

5 Powerful Examples Of Social Media Customer Care – Alina Gorbatch


Social media customer care doesn’t sound like something worth an entire article. After all, social media has been with us for a while. We know that customer care is important, we have business pages on multiple platforms, we reply to messages and direct tweets, solve tickets, and gradually forget how to use a phone. What else is there to do? Unfortunately, it turns out that most of us don’t do even that. Social media customer care suffers from a sheer lack of attention. Research shows that brands reply to only 11% of customers…….

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How Social Media Can Change Your Business – Pj Germain


Going viral is almost everyone’s dream. If your company goes viral you make more sales because more eyeballs are looking at you. Social media has taken branding to a whole new level because it’s easy to reach everyone around the world no matter where you are. Also because of all the content, you can bombard your fans/customers with, such as promotional videos or exclusive discounts and events coming up…..

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Social Media Content Management: How to save time sharing quality content on social media – Ruby Rusine


For most people, it’s somewhat a non-issue to let time pass them by as there’s still another tomorrow to try. But for busy business owners and project managers, lost time is tantamount to money lost. If you are a business no matter the size, it’s likely that you devote a good part of your day scheduling content for your brand’s social media profiles along with other sundry tasks you need to do…..

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You Don’t Have to Live in Public — Discover

Austin Kleon on the need to gain a sense of ownership over our online lives: “Back [in 2013], the worst I felt social media did was waste your time. Now, the worst social media does is cripple democracy and ruin your soul.”

via You Don’t Have to Live in Public — Discover

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Brand New Viral Commission Machine – How To Get Viral Traffic & Commissions From Top Social Sites


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The Future of Social Media Education – Laura Tierney


Teens build relationships with friends through FaceTime and group chats. They nurture friendships with compliments on Instagram and Snapchat. They stay in touch with friends and family overseas with messages on WhatsApp. Social media is just how they socialize these days.

Students are spending an average nine hours each day on their screens, according to Common Sense Media, and social media has become one of the greatest influences on our children’s happiness, health, safety, and future success, according to other reports. Many of the parents and school leaders I’ve talked with initially just wanted social media to go away, but now that it’s here to stay, some adults and students are beginning to see it as a powerful and positive tool.

According to The Social Institute’s 2017–2018 Social Media Survey with nearly 4,450 students from independent schools, more than 80 percent of fifth- through 12th-graders said they believed that social media can have a positive impact on their world, whether that means their school or local community, state, or country.

This is why many independent schools are adopting a proactive, growth-minded, and sustainable approach that empowers students, parents, and educators to positively navigate social media. They strengthen their reputations, protect their privacy, follow positive role models, and more. This new approach better aligns with a school’s mission and values, supporting students’ health and wellness. The future of social media is bright, and it’s one where we empower and equip, rather than scare and restrict.

The Current Landscape for Schools

Since social media really took off 10 years ago, few institutions or parents have found a relevant, effective solution to helping kids navigate the world of posts, texts, and selfies. Why? There are three current issues at play: what schools teach about social media, who teaches it, and how it’s taught.

Schools continue to approach social media education as a matter of digital citizenship. Common Sense Media defines digital citizenship as the ability to “think critically, behave safely, and participate responsibly in our digital world.”

We all want students to have digital skills, but telling students to use “digital citizenship” when using technology is like telling them to use “proper navigation” when driving a car. In the world of social media, relevance is everything, and “digital citizenship” is simply not relevant.

Furthermore, most schools use a top-down approach in which adults teach students. Of course, this happens for nearly every school subject, why not social media? The problem again lies with relevance.

According to the 2017–2018 Social Media Survey, 100 percent of students said they believed they know more about social media than their parents or school faculty. How are schools and parents supposed to teach something teens believe they know better (and likely do)?

Lastly, digital citizenship is often taught by adults strictly through “don’ts.” Don’t post this, and don’t share that. Don’t join that app, and don’t post anything you wouldn’t want your grandmother to see. However, imagine if a coach only taught how not to throw a ball or how not to shoot it. Players wouldn’t know what to do. Students are not being taught what to do on social media.

This relevance-lacking, top-down, don’ts-driven approach is failing our students. Students are progressing through school unequipped to navigate life with a phone in their hand. They are overwhelmed by the pressures of cyberbullying. They are being rejected by colleges because of racist Facebook posts. Sleep deprivation among teens is rising because they can’t put their phones away at night. Nude photos of teens are shared around school. Tweens are committing suicide because they’re cyberbullied.

As long as students feel like they are being lectured, they will tune out. They will fall victim to the same landmines, and this negative cycle will continue, potentially tarnishing the reputation of both students
and schools.

The Future of Social Media Education

We must refine social media education with a positive and proactive approach. The Social Institute works with several independent schools to implement such an approach and empowers students, parents, and faculty. We are halfway through a three-year strategic partnership with Ravenscroft School (NC) and have learned four best practices.

Integrate the curriculum. Rather than putting “digital citizenship” in a corner, Ravenscroft integrates social media life skills into its school’s advisory program, which encourages character development, health, and wellness. The school weaves lessons throughout its advisory program, which promotes “leading self,”
“leading with others,” and “changing your world.”

Students learn to have their social media profiles represent their true self and character. They learn to use empathy when engaging with and posting about others. And because social media is a student’s microphone to the world, sixth- through 12th-grade students learn how to use platforms to spark positive change. The program resonates with students because it supports their belief that there is no distinction between your “real self”
and “digital self.” It’s simply “you” and your ability to have high integrity and character—with or without a device in your hand.

Use a bottom-up approach. Rather than using a top-down approach, in which students are lectured by adults, Ravenscroft students co-lead the program. Student focus groups help develop materials and lesson plans, ensuring they are most relevant to the apps and behaviors students witness online. It’s effective because younger students admire the older student-leaders, and student-leaders help set the standard around social media use at the school. With a train-the-trainer approach, Ravenscroft’s 11th- and 12th-grade student-leaders are now learning to teach sixth- through 10th-grade students, parents, and faculty about positive social media use. It’s a team approach.

Focus on the do’s. Rather than harping “don’t do this” and “don’t share that,” we have found that reinforcing the actions to take allows students to strengthen their reputations, better handle the challenges, and change their worlds for the better. In Ravenscroft’s #WinAtSocial program, students learn seven Social Standards—including “protect your privacy like you’re famous,” and “use your mic for good.” (See “Gold Standards,” below.)

Assemble a cross-departmental team. The power of social media impacts nearly every administrative department. Susan Perry, Ravenscroft’s assistant head of school for student affairs, says, “Our students and parents have longed for a sustained, systemic message about how to connect conversations and educate about technology and social media. Our work with our faculty, students, and parents allows us to have an ongoing, supportive, and educational dialogue about how to leverage social media for respectful outcomes. We feel our commitment to community health must include such a systemic educational approach to understanding the potential positive impact social media can bring.”

How We Get There

As one of the most powerful influences on a child being happy, healthy, and successful, social media needs to be a priority. Schools have the opportunity to get ahead of the game. It starts with administration teams determining why it’s a priority and championing a holistic approach to educating students, parents, and faculty. The upfront work is hard, but the impact is remarkable—these are lifelong skills that students require.

Once schools make the commitment, there will be less helicoptering and more huddling. Less fear and more trust. Less bullying and more empathy. Fewer fire drills and more high-fives. Less negativity and more positivity. The future of social media education is bright, and it’s one where students are empowered and hold one another to high standards, whether online or off.  ▪

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BrowSEO – The World’s First Fully Dedicated SEO & Social Media Automation


BrowSEO is a desktop app that works on Windows and with Apple if you have VM ware or Parallels installed. Plus, it helps you manage control, post and automate anything and any site on the web for any niche for unlimited profiles, personas and projects, and we’re just starting to scratch the surface.

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Automate the web the way it was supposed to be. Never before seen social automation saving you literally hundreds and hundreds of hours – Your free to get any custom scripts made and imported into BrowSEO for use across ALL your profiles with ZERO limitations.

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It’s time you took control of your social media accounts and websites, the best part about this is you will be so much more productive because you never have to worry about passwords, proxies, spreadsheets, privacy, cookies, cache, web history, browsing history and every other nightmare every other SEO and SMM has to deal with all the time!

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BrowSEO is like commanding an army of SEO and Social Media accounts to help you rank and drive traffic with ease.

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Five Reasons Social Media Is A Powerful Tool In Your Marketing Strategy – Noah Mithrush


As a modern marketer, you likely often find yourself within the social media realm managing multiple accounts on various sites. It can feel daunting. If you are in charge of your organization’s social media marketing efforts, you know and understand that being “social” can have a big impact on the buyer journey. But not everyone really grasps why, as social media still carries the connotation of being a hobby or a time waster when you’re bored, rather than a lucrative channel for nurturing prospects and publicizing content.

To bring to light the powerful impacts of social media that often get overlooked, here are five reasons why social should be part of your strategy when competing in today’s digital landscape:

1. It’s a feeding ground for industry insights.

What better way to gather information from your target audience than to listen to real, candid conversations that your prospects are having? With social media management tools like Hootsuite and Sprout Social, you have the ability to listen in on trending conversations happening within your target market. This is a great way to find your next blog topic. And one of the best parts is that this can all be accessed for free.

4. It gives you street cred.

If you aren’t active on social media or don’t have accounts altogether, your company is asking for a slow death. Okay, that may be a bit of a stretch, but you are making things much harder for yourself — especially when your audience and every one of your competitors are already there. If you aren’t on social, you are seen as outdated or even nonexistent. Many consumers validate a company based off of their profiles. Ask yourself, are you a company that you would want to follow?

5. You can do more for less.

The reach that you get on social media from posting quality content alone is hard to replicate anywhere else. Add in some spend for advertising to push your campaign and you have a highly targeted ad running for low cost, compared to most other marketing channels.

Of course, you have to put all this in context for what works for your organization. A business-to-business software company is not going to have the same strategy and approach to social as a busines-to-consumer company in retail. Take the time to develop the right strategy for your audience. The effort will be worth it.

2. You become human.

As the business environment changes, we have to adapt to the changing expectations of our consumers. One of the trends that social media has caused is the expectation for companies to be more human. Reviews, comments and word of mouth have forced brands to be more candid on social platforms. These voices should not be ignored, as consumers give them more weight than any paid advertisement. Welcome to the world of influencers and social commerce: People validate and buy from other people. Consumers often self-educate and make up their minds before they step foot in a store or before your salesperson picks up the phone.

3. It makes cold-calling cool.

Many people say that cold-calling is dead. However, I wouldn’t totally agree — it just requires a new approach. With professional networks like LinkedIn, you can prospect in a whole new way, from joining relevant groups to commenting on posts to engage with leads in a non-intrusive way. When you do connect, it’s a whole new experience from both sides of the conversation. Maybe you’ve connected with your prospect and engaged them in a conversation by commenting on a post of theirs. You can bet those engagements make a difference in whether or not they answer your call or open your email.

4. It gives you street cred.

If you aren’t active on social media or don’t have accounts altogether, your company is asking for a slow death. Okay, that may be a bit of a stretch, but you are making things much harder for yourself — especially when your audience and every one of your competitors are already there. If you aren’t on social, you are seen as outdated or even nonexistent. Many consumers validate a company based off of their profiles. Ask yourself, are you a company that you would want to follow?

5. You can do more for less.

The reach that you get on social media from posting quality content alone is hard to replicate anywhere else. Add in some spend for advertising to push your campaign and you have a highly targeted ad running for low cost, compared to most other marketing channels.

Of course, you have to put all this in context for what works for your organization. A business-to-business software company is not going to have the same strategy and approach to social as a busines-to-consumer company in retail. Take the time to develop the right strategy for your audience. The effort will be worth it.

Your kindly Donations would be so effective in order to fulfill our future research and endeavors – Thank you

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