Here’s what we can expect in the 'Game Of Thrones' finale, according to its cast

Gregory Wakeman
Contributor
Emilia Clarke in the Game Of Thrones finale

Warning: There are spoilers ahead from the last Game Of Thrones episode, The Bells.

After 72 episodes and nearly 8 seasons of dragon fire, sword fights and epic battles, Game Of Thrones will finally come an end on Monday with its concluding episode.

Last week’s penultimate installment The Bells set-up the finale perfectly, as Daenerys Targaryen (Emilia Clarke) turned evil and burned Kings Landing, as well as most of its inhabitants, down to the ground.

Clearly, the likes of Tyrion Lannister, Jon Snow, Arya Stark and Sansa Stark are going to have quite a few issues with what Daenerys did, and viewers are already wildly speculating about what is actually going to happen.

Or they’re trying to get the final episodes stricken from the record and remade. But the less said of that the better.

Read more: Is a major Game of Thrones character still alive?

The remaining members of Game Of Thrones, those who are playing characters that are still alive, have now been teasing the final ever episode, with Liam Cunningham, who plays Ser Davos Seaworth, calling it, “Absolutely goddamn epic.”

Meanwhile, Clarke told The Hollywood Reporter that viewers will experience a “car crash of every emotion you can possibly imagine. It's like a nuclear bomb. It's just going to be f*****g huge. Seriously!"

Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, from left, Peter Dinklage, Conleth Hill, Emilia Clarke, Gwendoline Christie, Isaac Hempstead Wright, Jacob Anderson, Nathalie Emmanuel, Liam Cunningham, and Kit Harington pose in the press room with the award for outstanding drama series for "Game of Thrones" at the 70th Primetime Emmy Awards on Monday, Sept. 17, 2018, at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles. (Photo by Willy Sanjuan/Invision for the Television Academy/AP Images)

Isaac Hempstead Wright, who plays Bran Stark, also opened up about the backlash that has greeted its most recent episodes, insisting that the finale “is not going to please everybody.”

“Come Sunday, either people are going to approach it with an open mind or they're not. If people have made up their minds now that they hate Game of Thrones, then obviously they are not going to enjoy it, no matter how good it is.”

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“I personally think it's a very clever way of tying it all up. This next episode, again, is not going to please everybody. There will be some moments where people go, ‘No! Why did this happen?’ But they're necessary moments. They all contribute to quite an interesting Game of Thrones-y conclusion.”

We’ll find out what happens when the final ever episode of Game Of Thrones airs at 2am on Monday May 20 and then, for those that weren’t able to stay up to watch it, 9pm later that evening.