Totalitarian Personality and Violent Acts in George R.R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire


  • Thulfiqar Abdulameer Sulaiman Alhmdni
  • Fazel Asadi Amjad


A Song of Ice and Fire, Fantasy, Other, White Walkers, Monster


The article investigates Tyrion Lannister's standard in King's Landing in the first and second volumes of A Song of Ice and Fire books, 'A Game Of Thrones' and 'A Clash of Kings'. In the gathering of this series and the TV show Game of Thrones, Tyrion was viewed as perhaps the best ruler, and the TV show finished by making him Hand to a lord who appointed the best piece of administering to him. The investigation depends on Lacan's idea of the Other and Foucault's thought of monster in power, which is portrayed by a massive direct and incorporates the overabundance and possible maltreatment of energy. The article disputes that Other and monster in his standard uncovers further layers as a part of Tyrion's character, which is at first proposed to be characterized by profound quality. Also, the conflict between good and evil is one of the fundamental parts of the fantasmatic style. In George R.R. Martin's epic
fantasy novel series, he moves toward this origination from a basic perspective. Furthermore, researchers will attempt to clarify what the White Walkers address inside the portrayal. The work additionally arrives at the resolution that his profound quality restricts the extent of his enormous techniques, which ultimately prompts his tumble from power.




How to Cite

Thulfiqar Abdulameer Sulaiman Alhmdni, & Fazel Asadi Amjad. (2023). Totalitarian Personality and Violent Acts in George R.R. Martin’s A Song of Ice and Fire. Elementary Education Online, 20(4), 3093–3099. Retrieved from