Taylor Swift raised eyebrows by failing to attend this years MTV VMA Awards ceremony so she could watch the final episode of Game of Thrones Season 7 instead.
Taylor is not the only one gripped by the conclusion to the epic series. As the second-last season of “Game of Thrones” comes to its conclusion, fans are already looking ahead to the end of the eighth and final season.
While we still don’t know exactly when to expect the final season of Game of Thrones, a Texas university suggested Thronies could look for possible story ideas hidden inside the 300 boxes of notes, rough drafts, and random papers donated to the library by George RR Martin in 1993.
Library staff expected a trickle of hardcore Thronies to make their way to the Cushing Library at Texas A&M University to sort through the hundreds of boxes of scribbled notes. But thousands of Game of Thrones enthusiasts contacted the library to ask for permission to view the boxes – including one Taylor Swift.
“She’s a huge Thronie,” a staff member said. “She was here on the first day we made the boxes available to the public, poring over the notes with a magnifying glass, working at breakneck speed. She had two friends or assistants with her to help her file and categorize the notes.”
“After ten hours of solid research, Taylor announced she had cracked the puzzle. She knew the ending. It was written in the notes George RR Martin wrote before 1993.”
“She marched out triumphantly, and within minutes she was tweeting about what she found.”
According to Taylor Swift,
- Jon is Azor Ahai
- Cersei dies in childbirth
- Dany and Tyrion are related
But Twitter users reacted with fury, burning Taylor for daring to drop Game of Thrones spoilers without giving fair warning first.
“She must have realized she overstepped the mark. She deleted the tweets within minutes, but not before getting roasted by angry Game of Thrones fans,” the librarian said.
George RR Martin’s huge archive was first deposited at the Cushing library at Texas A&M University in 1993 – three years before A Game of Thrones, the first novel in his A Song of Ice and Fire series, was published. Today it runs to more than 300 boxes of notes, manuscripts and papers and more than 1,300 books.
Now the university’s chancellor, John Sharp, is encouraging students as well as members of the public to look through the archive.
“Whether you’re developing fan theories or just want to take the opportunity to see Martin’s fantasy writing in its rawest form, A&M’s library staff are happy to show off a true treasure of modern literature.”
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