The last season of Game of Thrones has been getting a Dothraki hoard of complaints about it from fans and critics alike, even spawning a petition to have the season remade that's gathering number like the Night King's army. So what are the issues hounding the series, or are people making the Mountain out of a mole hill?
Photographers can take as narrow a view of things as some lens do. It's a common sight to see in photography groups on social media of someone posting an image and then saying "only a phone camera shot" like it's an excuse for any perceived faults with the shot. Nowhere else would you see a professional showing their work and then saying, "It was only a less advanced tool I used, so you can't judge me for the finished result." No professional musician ever said it was a keyboard instead of a grand piano so it's ok to miss notes or mess-up the timing, so why do photographers have this attitude?
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Nothing I like more than capturing a beautiful sunset or sunrise or a sprawling vista with some interesting feature (no really I do, check out my instagram johnharrisonmedia) sometimes its on a lovely island, or up on a hill or just a round the town I'm visiting and sometimes theres a huge alien monolith shooting energy beams into the sky or a dragon in the distance.
Since the first days of choose your own adventure gamebooks back in the late 1980s, people have loved being given a choice in their gaming experience. From simple turn left or right, pick something up or leave it or run or fight decisions, to more complex moral questions like buy or steal, free or enslave a person or even disarm a nuke or vaporise an entire town (that one will sound familiar to many a gamer) it seems being given choices in a game helps make the experience more enjoyable. But is it something more than that?