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14

TL;DR She wasn't observing him to decide his guilt, but to find out the best way to kill him Longer Version: When Maybe-Jaqen asks Arya what she saw while observing the Thin Man, he wasn't asking if proof of his guilt was found, but rather what his daily routines were. The Faceless Men, as @Reyssor pointed out, are not vigilantes out to right the wrongs ...


7

For question #2, for a brief moment you can see that the man is holding a map of Valyria. Presumably this sailor was taking the route through and near the Doom of Valyria, which is generally considered cursed by the majority of people in Essos and Westeros. It would be perfectly normal for the thin man to believe this superstition, giving him reason enough ...


3

While watching this scene, I always got the impression that he knew he was finished. Taking on four fully armored knights is no small feat, no matter how accomplished a swordsman you are. If he's confident that he is about to die (or at least that it's a likely possibility), it doesn't matter at all what sword he's using. His objective here is to delay ...


2

This is with reference to the book. She wanted to find a way by which she could kill him and no one else without getting caught. It took her three days to find a way. “The guards go with him even when he slips out to make water,” she said, “but he doesn’t go when they do. The tall one is the quicker. I’ll wait till he is making water, walk into the soup ...


2

All the answers were very nice and it's much clearer now. I should only leave a comment but for the sake of completeness/clarity and to be able to quote image (some interesting notes I found on the internet as well), I'm grouping the point in a single answer. First of all, it should be made clear that the captain in the scene - who was turned down by the ...


1

The Wiki on Fast 7 - Filming mentions (and shows an image of) one particular example at the end of the film. Paul's face is CGI'd over whoever's torso they used for that scene. It is vague on the matter of other scenes though, simply mentioning that they also used it in scenes newly written to support the concept of Brian 'retiring' from Dom's group1. ...


1

I think it's more than McCall researching Teddy. It's McCall basically saying, I know you, I know where you come from because I've been there myself. This scene is vitally important because it shows that Teddy/Nicolai is not a comic book character but someone whose history has brought him there. And most important, McCall knows Teddy because he probably had ...



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