The Costumes of Joffery Baratheon (Game of Thrones #7)

The Costumes of Joffery Baratheon (Game of Thrones #7)

Welcome to another episode of Costume Cinematographico. In this episode I’ll be doing an extensive analysis of the costumes of Joffrey Baratheon from the HBO series Game of Thrones. Before we get started I have an announcement that I want to make. As the channel grows, I’m changing up the style of the videos a little bit to make it easier for you to watch. So upon the request of a Youtuber I will now include the closed captioning feature on all of my future videos. So if you want to see that feature you will have to enable it on your device. Let me know in the comments if there is anything else you would like to see in upcoming videos. As well I am planning my first Q & A video to air in the coming weeks so if you have any burning costume related questions please leave them in the comments section below. Your question can be about any character from Game of Thrones either one that I’ve already covered or a new one you can also ask a specific question about a character’s costume from another movie or series or just a general costume question. I’ll make an announcement in the next few weeks about when that will air and if you want to keep up with all of my latest videos make sure to hit the subscribe button. So without further ado let’s get to Joffrey, easily the best dressed male character in King’s Landing if not all of Westeros and a warning that there will be spoilers for the entire six seasons of the HBO series Game of Thrones. Upon the death of King Robert, Joffrey was crowned King of the Andals and the First Men, Lord of the Kingdoms and protector of the Realm. Joffrey was a spoiled child a cruel and brutal leader who was ultimately poisoned at his own wedding feast. Joffrey is portrayed by Irish actor Jack Gleeson who is 18 at the time of shooting although the character he portrays is supposed to be about 16. He was born in Cork Ireland the same hometown as my grandmother. You might have seen him as a little cutie in the movie Reign of Fire from 2002, strangely another medieval feature film about fire-breathing dragons. Jack Gleeson has since retired from acting to pursue other interests. By legitimate standards Joffrey Baratheon is the firstborn son of Queen Cersei and King Robert Baratheon although he is actually a product of a secret incest between twin siblings Cersei and Sir Jaime Lannister Joffrey’s maternal uncle Joffrey is the older sibling of Myrcella whose betrothal to Prince Trystane Martell was arranged by his uncle Tyrion and Tommen who was crowned king upon Joffrey’s orchestrated death by poisoning. Joffrey’s grandfather and family patriarch Tywin Lannister acted as both Joffrey and Thomas’ hand until he was murdered by his youngest son Tyrion. Joffrey’s family sigils are both the black stag rampant on a gold field for Baratheon and the golden lion rampant on a crimson field for Lannister. Before King Robert’s death Joffrey copied the fashions of both his father and mother meanwhile the sigil of King Joffrey Baratheon combines the heraldry of both houses. You might notice however that the lion’s tail encroaches on to the Baratheon side of the shared sigil. Once he is crowned King Joffrey’s choices and clothing are determined more by his own tastes as his mother has less control over him. As an example, after Roberts death, Joffrey orders the Great Hall redecorated back to the former Targaryen style, a taste that Joffrey greatly admires. He has the vines removed from the columns and the candelabra replaced with large flaming metallic braziers. He also replaces the stained-glass window behind the throne with a seven-pointed star this symbol for the Faith. Joffrey also wants control over how he dresses. He clears the throne room of any vines and flowers because in his mind it shows weakness and in the same way he wants his wardrobe to represent strength. As an example of this in the season 3 episode Dark Wings Dark Words Joffrey barks at the Royal tailor who shows some fabric swatches with floral prints while being fitted for a new coa. Instead he prefers the red velvet printed with gold daggers, threatening but still beautiful. Pictured is costume designer Michelle Clapton adding final touches to this finished coat. “The Lannisters are very wealthy, competitive, they live in the capital and power is important,” Michelle Clapton says. “It’s warm on the coast which means there is trade and they don’t have to worry about keeping warm. They have a large staff with silks and jewels readily available to them.” Clapton says of clothing the royal family: “There is an opulence to the court. As a society influenced by its environment, with brighter colors, intricate jewelry, exotic fashions.” Joffrey’s clothes reflect his royal circumstances, first as a prince and then as a king. He wears a combination of dyed leathers and rich brocades and velvets with Medieval and Renaissance influences. This is one of the only ways he knows to show his power; that and his cruelty! Joffrey’s coats are most likely inspired from the doublet, a popular men’s Western European fitted jacket that came to prominence between the 14th and 17th century. As seen on the left this beautifully preserved embroidered silk doublit on exhibit at the V & A in London was made in Britain between 1620 to 1625. Another similar item, the jerkin, is a close-fitting sleeveless jacket often times made of leather. The 17th century silk and jute jerkin with an elongated skirt seen on the right is from the Metropolitan Museum in New York and was most likely worn under armour. Here is a picture of a man’s black doublet with gold brocade trim from 1555 worn by Ferdinand II, the Archduke of Austria. Like Joffrey’s coat this doublet has the stand-up collar and wings. It also has a short peplum or skirt cut seperately and attached at the waist. Joffrey’s coat also appears to take some inspiration from the Indian Sherwani coat, a formal garment worn by nobles dating back to the Delhi Sultanate, a Muslim kingdom and the Mughal Empire, which ruled most of India and Pakistan in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. By the late 18th century, the coat was adopted as the traditional dress of the common man and today is still used in India and Pakistan as wedding attire and for formal occasions. Here are two examples of the sherwani. You’ll see that the one on the right is a late 19th century early 20th century painted portrait of a nobleman wearing a velvet sherwani that’s heavily embroidered in gold. While many of the game of thrones costumes are extensively broken down, many of Joffrey’s costumes look brand spanking new like this set of armor worn in season 2. Unlike Ned Stark who seems to only own one doublet despite his family status, Joffrey appears to have an entire wardrobe sometimes never wearing the same costume twice. When asked which male character has the most clothes designer Michelle Clapton says, “For the men, Tywin had quite a few. I guess it was Joffrey. Joffrey had the most [costumes]. Joffrey’s burgundy velvet cloak with the black fur collar and two leather cross straps is similar to the designs of the Stark cloaks worn by the entire Stark family. He wears this in the series premiere Winter is Coming. You also get a peek at Joff’s cravat tucked into his collar. Being in the north, and not in a port town like King’s Landing means that the Starks can only access local furs natural dyes and homespun fabrics compared to the rich colors and fabrics of the Lannisters. Under his clothes, Joffrey wears a red leather doublet like coat with a knee-length skirt. His coats follow a similar cut and construction: a fitted torso with a center front opening with a long knee length skirt, a stand-up collar and wings or epaulets. Apparently there are no buttons used in the Game of Thrones universe – don’t quote me on that – but I think I read that somewhere. So this particular jacket is laced at the front through metal grommets. Like his mother’s own clothing the skirt has two arch side panels or gores, a cut that we see in most of Joffrey’s jackets, sometimes in a contrasting fabric. Under his coat he always wears black pants and tall black leather boots. Here is a simple illustration of the structure of Joffrey style of coat as seen through all four seasons. The front and the back of the coat are cut in the same way, the front and back panels are cut into pieces and meet at the center front and back, while the arch side panels are cut as one piece. All of Joff’s sleeves are two piece set in sleeves. In episode 2, the Kingsroad, Joffrey wears a variation of the coat this time with brocade bishop style sleeves, gathered into leather cuffs with an interesting tuck seen here. This is a medieval throwback to the slashed sleeves or sleeve within a sleeve. The dotted sleeve brocade appears later in the season made into Joffrey’s cape in the episode Baelor. In this picture, Joffrey still has his longsword Lion’s Tooth before Arya tosses it into the river. The name is in reference to his mother’s family’s sigil. You can see the breakdown of the costume on the shoulder and sleeves. Hair designer Kevin Alexander cut Joffrey’s hair short to make his character look younger. As well he had to dye after Jack Gleeson’s naturally dark blond hai, an important plot point, with daily touch-ups while shooting the series. Joffrey’s costume at the tourney in episode 4 mirrors his father King Robert’s own chocolate brown doublet. The addition of the crimson cape, perhaps a faux suede or fur shows Joffrey’s allegiance to both his family: houses Baratheon and Lannister. Here are two fabrics that the cape might be made of albeit it in a different color. On the left is a brown faux fur with a reptilian laminate from Mood Fabrics in New York and pictured on the right and looking more like the fabric in Joffrey’s cape is a laminated metallic faux fur in purple and black from B&J Fabrics in New York. That one is a bit pricey at $65 a yard, but it would make such an amazing looking cape! Joffrey’s brown coat has detachable sleeves, laser-cut brass wings on the shoulders, and front closures as seen here in the episode Lord Snow. Under the coat, Joffrey wears a soft green poet shirt that matches Cersei’s gown. In my opinion I think this shows his loyalty to her for now. Here is a good close up of the brass laser cut clasps. After Robert’s death, Joff begins to go almost full Lannister with his costume, as seen here in the season 1 episode Baelor. Over his red leather coat from episode 1, Joffrey wears an ecru dotted brocade cape with the machine embroidered Lannister lion sigil on the hanging cape sleeves. The coat is lined with the same brocade as his cape but dyed red to match the leather. Joffrey wore this doublet at the top of the season. Showing their solidarity, Joffrey and Cersei costumes are perfectly matched until Joffrey makes his first independent decision; the beheading of the traitor Ned Stark. In this close-up, you can see Joffrey stag brooch worn at the nape of his collar and his golden crown. Steensons Jewellers in Belfast, Ireland is the maker of many of the crowns and jewelry pieces from Game of Thrones including Joffrey’s golden crown. According to their website, it states, “His crown was made in sections that were painstakingly hand-cut out of five millimeter sheet brass. The cut antlers were filed by hand to round off the hard edges, bent in shape to give the three-dimensional look and then textured using a burr tool, similar to a dental drill. The main headband was made from brass strip shaped and textured in the same way as the antlers. Finally the crown was highlighted with amber gemstones to catch the light and give the piece a rich and royal character.” In episode 10 Fire and Blood, Joffrey where’s another brocade coat with contrasting arched panels. This coat has the same brass fasteners and a contrasting cavaliers style velvet cape slung over his right shoulder. In this shot, you get a better idea about the color and texture of both the coat and cape. The coat is a bronze and burgundy burgundy brocade while I think this is the same cape from episode 4. We also get a good look at Joffrey’s signet ring with a red gemstone. In the season 2 episode the North Remembers Joffrey wears a velvet brocade coat with contrasting crimson velvet arched gores and sleeves for his nameday celebration. This coat has no wings but instead extended arched shoulders and it’s looking very royal with the false hanging sleeves. Joffrey adopts many of these architectural elements in his clothes to make him appear larger than his slight stature actually is. Joffrey wears a black leather belt with a brass buckle and star rivets knotted stylishly at the side and where he occasionally houses his sword. You can see in this image that the sleeves and coat are lined in bronze silk. In addition to his signet ring on his left hand, Joffrey adds a ring with a black stone to his middle finger and a ring to his right index finger. Jewelry and accessories are another way for the young king to feel empowered. Here’s a variation on this look where Joffrey adds his cape, steel and brass collar and black leather gauntlets. He wears this costume while preparing for the siege of Stannis’s army in the season 2 episode the Prince of Winterfell. The sword that Joffrey wears is unnamed but if you look closely you can see the brass lion head on the pommel and sheath. Later in the episode, Joffrey wears pretty much a reproduction of the other coat. This one is also made from a golden crimson red brocade with contrasting crimson textured taffeta sleeves and arched panels. The garment is lined in bronze silk and also fastened in the front with bronze clasps. In the season 2 episode Garden of Bones where Joffrey order Sansa brought to the throne room to answer for her brother’s treason, Joffrey where is this absolutely stunning woven brocade coat with a velvet sash tucked into his belt in the same fashion as his grandfather Tywin. The velvet burgundy sash is lined in bronze silk and the coat closes with the same brass fasteners of his previous coat. In this image where Joffrey threatens Sansa’s life with his crossbow, you can clearly see the seaming of the two-piece sleeves and the shoulder wings are epaulets as they are sometimes called. Attached to his belt Joffrey wears a pouch to house his arrows and on the right side a shot of the crossbow alone. Without the sash, you can see the beautiful gold motif of the fabric on a purple background. As well there is a little hint of a crimson cravat under his coat. Here is a close-up of the rich woven brocade with the brass fasteners. According to top fabric in London this is the actual fabric used for Joffrey’s coat. The fabric is a heavy Benaras brocade imported from India in aubergine, a sort of red purple color. Tt’s pricey though, it’s over a hundred US dollars a metre. Baranasi brocades originated in Varanasi in Northern India famous for their muslins and silks. The city is known as one of the finest makers of brocade in India. The quality of this fabric is partly what makes the coat look so good but if you are a cosplayer it is possible to find other Baranasi brocades at a much lower price point. In this shot with Marjorie, Joffrey shows her how to shoot his bow and arrow. In the books, Jamie tells a boy at the Inn of the Kneeling Man that the crossbow is a coward’s weapon and to get a spear instead. It seems suitable then that Jamie’s own son, who is indeed a coward, owned such a weapon. The gorgeous crossbow was made by the props Masters of Game of Thrones on the show. In a kind of poetic justice, Tyrion kills his father Tywin while sitting on the privy with Joffrey’s crossbow. While unskilled in combat and craven, Joffrey begins to wear armor pieces to give the impression of strength. Michelle Clapton says, “As society is changing in King’s Landing and as the war is coming everything just tends to get a little bit more extreme. People dress up more, people armor more. It’s that false security.” Here is a shot of the gorget collar in combination with the cuirass or chest piece. Decorating the armor is a set of rampant lions embossed on cut brass plates, secured in place with rivets. Joffrey wears an ornate set of plate armor for the episode, the Battle of Blackwater. Of this style armor, Michelle Clapton says, “The Lannisters and Baratheon’s have more ornate armor. In King’s Landing, there are street armorers so there’s competition whereas in Winterfell, there’s one armorer whose trade has been passed down father to son.” Joffrey names his newly forged sword Heart Eater and forces Sansa to kiss it. Here is a picture of the sword and its sheath and red studded belt from a Game of Thrones exhibit. Joffrey’s armor is missing faulds, bands that are designed to protect the front waist and hips, so it’s likely that it wouldn’t provide much protection especially without a chainmail shirt or hauberk to cover the large gaps in between the plate armor. In the picture on the left Joffrey is actually wearing a double belt, one sitting on his natural waistline and one hanging lower to hold his sword. In the promotional shot on the right Joffrey is wearing his regular black belt. His uncle Jamie and his grandfather, men who have actually been in battle have a little more coverage as seen in these images. Costume armor supervisor Simon brindle has this to say about this great house, “The Lannister armor is more militaristic, intimidating, sinister with the Japanese influence that’s quite disarming. I was intrigued by Michele’s initial designs for the Kingsguard. In the Lannister guard she was looking at Eastern influences, Asian, Indian, unusual references for this sort of thing which she mixed with recognizable touch tones from western medieval European armor.” Here is an example of Japanese plate armor from the Edo period in the 18th century. This style of armor from which the Lannister costume is loosely inspired is constructed from iron and steel plates while earlier versions dating back as far as the fourth century Japan are made from laminated leather. Here is an early 17th century portrait by Flemish painter Anthony Van Dyck of Emmanuel Philibert, Duke of Savoy, wearing an ornate set a Spanish tournament armor. Notice that this armor has faulds to protect the front waist and hips unlike Joffrey’s set of armor. On the right is the actual set of armor from 1606 worn by Philibert in the painting, however only traces remain of the original gilt finish of the decorative motifs which stood out against a darkened background that has also worn away. Here is a head-to-toe shot of Joffrey’s costume including his black trousers and tall leather boots. Michelle Clapton says, The armor, all of it’s handmade and hand beaten. Some of the big armor pieces like the Kingsguard take a long time to develop.” Except for Joffrey’s armor of course, Michelle Clapton adding, “Joffrey’s armor doesn’t get aged at all because he doesn’t use it.” Here is a close-up shot of Joffrey’s sword Heart Eater, as well you can see the amazing detail on the leather belt and sword frogs topped with filigree with the gold embroidered brocade arched panels of his skirt. In this image you can see the embossed lion head sigil on the pauldron and couter or shoulder and elbow pieces and the rampant lion on the cuirass. The brass plates and bands are engraved with a Celtic type trim. Michelle Clapton says of Joffrey’s costumes going into season three, “Joffrey gets a little bit more extreme in his looks. It just gets more heightened. We actually print a lot of his in Cercei’s fabrics this year which was really great so we could be much more specific.” Joffrey wears is this crimson velvet coat printed with gold daggers. You might remember this as the same fabric that he chose for himself in his fitting as he moved away from his mother’s control and influence. He’s now making decisions for himself. For a design detail, Clapton added some gold piping into the arched panel seams. For Sansa’s wedding to Tyrion in the season 3 episode the Bear in the Maiden Fair, Joffrey enjoys tormenting the bride and groom by asserting his role in giving away the bride. In what is probably Joffrey’s most gorgeous costume to date, Michelle Clapton tones down the red and opts for this luxurious silvery gray and gold brocade coat. The coat is cut exactly like his red and gold nameday costume from season two, with the extended shoulders and cape like hanging sleeves. Joffrey’s coat is fastened with lion shaped brass closures. His costume also includes a velvet sash also fastened at the shoulder with the same lion brass closure. In India and other South Asian countries, the Dupatta or stole a length of fabric worn by both women and men. It’s often times paired with the Sherwani for formal events like a wedding. Here is a close-up of the rich brocade fabric and the brass lion clasp closures. Joffrey’s wedding attire, like all of the members of the wedding party, is suitably decadent. Joffrey wears a gold brocade coat with a crimson cravat to tie into the Lannister colors. As you can see in the background, Tommen, Cersei and Tywin are all wearing Lannister tones. Michelle Clapton says, “This is Joffrey’s wedding, it’s meant to be this huge celebration of Joffrey. Remember when he took over from his father he redesigned the whole Hall so this winning had to be more opulent, over the top.” While the episode is called the Lion in the Rose, Joffrey’s wedding to Margaery is known better as the “Purple Wedding”. If you look closely, you will see that Joffrey’s coat is brocade a mix of metallic gold and mauve purple threads, with gold the dominant color. The arch panels of a skirt and sleeve lining is cut with the reverse side of the fabric with the purple being the dominant color. The sleeves meanwhile are trimmed with some delicate gimp piping. Here is a sample of what the gimp piping might look like although it probably would be in gold or bronze. Also I can’t get a clear image of the silver fasteners but they are something like the clasps seen here really just an elaborate hook and eye. On the left is Michelle Clapton’s design for Joffrey’s wedding crown and pictured on the right the final crown. Clapton explains her inspirations saying, “Joffrey’s crown has antlers but roses are creeping within it the idea is that slowly they’re beginning to wrap around and control him. We wanted to represent what the Tyrells were hoping would happen.” Clapton says, “With the Crown’s Margaery is all creeping roses so it was the idea that slowly Margaery is beginning to wrap around Joffrey and control him. According to Steenson jewelry, also makers of Joffrey’s [golden] crown, they state, “Antler shapes were hand-cut from five millimeter sheet brass then filed shaped and textured. Joffrey’s crown was made in four sections and soldered together. Silver buds were cast from real rosebuds and intertwined through the brass in this image. Joffrey cuts the wedding pie with Widows Wail, one of two longswords made from Ned Stark’s Valyrian steel greatsword Ice. Tywin Lannister presented it as a wedding gift to his grandson Joffrey. The hilt or handle is hand molded from brass and decorated with red swarovski crystals. The Baratheon stag is incorporated into the guard and the sheath. It took weapons master Tommy Dunne two to three weeks to make. Here are a few more images of the wedding costume on display. Here is a close-up of the beautiful silk velvet sash held together at the shoulder with the brass lion clasp. The sash looks like it’s made from this fabric from Top Fabric in London, a silk velvet comprised of a blue silk chiffon base and a matching blue viscose pile. As Joffrey is laid to rest, his burial costume is a gold dagger printed black velvet similar to his red velvet outfit. I mentioned this in the Cersei video but in case you missed it Cersei has a gown made from the same fabric, although it appears to be printed silk. Likewise for the lining of her other season 4 gown. Do you have something to add to the conversation, then please leave a comment below remember that it takes several hours of research and writing put into each video so I’d really appreciate it if you would like and share my video. And if you’d like to learn more about costumes from Game of Thrones or other shows make sure to subscribe to my channel. Thank you so much for watching!

46 Replies to “The Costumes of Joffery Baratheon (Game of Thrones #7)”

  1. Loved the video. In regard to your Q&A, I'd love to know what sort of costumes you like and/or if you have a preference for a certain kind of technique or style used in the creation of costumes (:

  2. Oh I have a question for the Q&A: What do you think of the costumes in the teaser for the next season?
    Great video as always! 🙂

  3. I've greatly enjoyed all your videos. They are each one of them an entrancing voyage through the visual aesthetics of each character. For the Q & A: What tutorials would you recommend for medieval embroidery?

  4. Another video! And once again I love it… It's actually surprising to see how GoT costumes are influenced by Asian cultures, for the gowns as much as for the armours. I've never noticed the sash made a parallel between Joffrey's fashion and Tywin's. Lil fucker had actually good taste. I have a question for the Q&A, maybe it will sound strange: is there a character in particular you'd like to cosplay? Unless you've already done it lol.
    Anyway, great job, please go on!

  5. Hello their my q&a question is with all the beautiful costume designs you seeing goes through and your videos do you ever consider making a replica or designing your own?

  6. Q&A: What does that black round, giant-button-looking thing that Dark Sansa wears in her raven dress?

  7. Thank you for yet another great video! For the Q&A: could you compare the different regional styles within the Game of Thrones universe? Like how King's landing differs from the north and perhaps some analysis of the Slaver's bay and Dothraki styles?

  8. haha have you seen the promos? your work is going be to very easy during the next season because everyone is in black 😂😂

  9. Do you have anything on Tywin's costumes- I was fascinated how they played off against Joffreys, with much of the detail and ostentation being on the inside, glimpsed only through open panels. His funeral robe was also unlike anything we had seen before, it looked like medieval ecclesiastical robes. I'd love some info on that!

  10. I love the jewelry on game of thrones. But Joffrey's Crown is hella ugly. In my opinion it is ill fitting and doesn't suit him at all.

  11. I've just binge-watched a lot of your videos, and I loved all of them! I was happy so subscribe to your channel, and cannot for the love of me understand why you don't have more followers! But if the quality keeps being this strong, surely with time it will come. Keep up the good work, and thank you!

  12. Speaking of cosplay, I have made an entire medieval style (French Louis 14th) out of a pare of curtains and double duvet cover. I made a huge full skirt out of curtain and thin cotton top out of curtain lining. I made a matching cape (no good with deep collar to go over head when raining), out of duvet cover. You do NOT need to spend a lot of money on Cosplay costumes. Its a hobby for everybody!

  13. I hated the character but DAMN he was snatched. I want my marital gown to be like this. Tsarevich-inspired.

  14. Joffrey's costumes are my favorite of the King's Landing royalty.  I see some of them are displayed.  Do you know what happened to all of his costumes since he never wore anything twice?  Are they all displayed somewhere?

    Great video, BTW!

  15. Just discovered your channel and I'm obsessed! I would love if you would do a video on Moulin Rouge or on Gone with the Wind. I've always loved the costumes in those movies

  16. Out of all the men on the show, I think Joffrey wears my favorite male costumes. His fabrics and jewelry are beautiful, and you can tell they are meant for a king.

    I am a new subbie and I commented on one of your other videos that I love your channel… but I am curious… you have great knowledge of fashion from certain time periods and cultures, costume design for TV and film, and fabrics/materials…. do you work in the industry or have some type of career in costume design? Or did you study costume design and/or history in regards to fashion? Your videos are so detailed – you have a great understanding of the historical/cultural influences used to create the costumes, the actual process of designing and making costumes, and a keen eye for jewelry, materials and fabrics. You must have some sort of experience with this stuff!

  17. I honestly can't see any Japanese influence on the Lannister armor. I could easily see it in the armor of the Mirkwood Elves in "The Hobbit". But in "Game of Thrones" it's just not registering for me. Can anyone explain this one?

  18. I want to see a costume analysis of Tyrion Lannister. That would be cool since he's one of the few surviving cast members since season one.

  19. Joffrey, flower hater, removes all the vine and flower themes from the throne room and his fashion; then tyrells come and roses creep into his crown and head and his bride is wearing the flower dress of the century
    Joffrey: well shit

  20. I know nothing about fashion, but I love your videos and never miss even a single one. Now I find myself looking at costumes from a movie or tv show and I try to analyse it! Thank you so much!
    Can you please do one on Titanic (1997)? I saw a video where they mentioned how authentic they tried to be by using beads only from that era. I would love your input on it.

  21. Please do an analysis of the costumes in Scorsese's The Age of Innocence. The film won an Oscar for best costume design. Further, the film shows the clothing, both formal and intimate, over a generation of change.

  22. The most interesting part of Jeoffrey's costumes on a general level is that they're so damn elegant, making him look like the fairy-tale prince Sansa wanted him to be… but he's a monster. I love the contrast.

  23. I'm glad he's dead, but I will miss seeing his great duds. Awesome video as always! I'm someone who admires fashion and costumes, but knows almost nothing about them, so it's great to see a breakdown of costumes like this. It makes me see all the details that flew over my head watching the show!

  24. The actor’s cute! And not to mention super talented, to be able to portray such a hated character with so much complexity, to go from whining brat, to be empowered by someone else [Magaery] yet still showing how inferior he is

  25. On top of his amazing wardrobe, can we talk about how much he was constantly striking the sassiest poses? I hated his guts but I’d love to have that level of flamboyance and style…minus the sociopathic ego.

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