Here's what 'Game Of Thrones' actress Emilia Clarke knows about show's ending

Share

Emilia Clarke who plays the role of Daenerys Targaryen in the HBO series "Game of Thrones".

Actor Woody Harrelson, from left, director Ron Howard, actors Emilia Clarke, Alden Ehrenreich, Donald Glover, a person dressed as the character Chewbacca, Paul Bettany, Phoebe Waller-Bridge, and producer Kathleen Kennedy pose for photographers upon arrival at the premiere of the film "Solo: A Star Wars Story" at the 71st global film festival, Cannes.

Emilia's comments come after it was claimed Claire Foy would be receiving £200,000 in back pay to plug the gender pay gap on the Netflix series in which she played Queen Elizabeth, as it was revealed she was paid £10,000 less per episode than her co-star Matt Smith, who played Prince Philip. Talking about who is end up being the victor at the end of the show, Emilia told The Hollywood Reporter, "I don't know that I even do now". I'm being serious. I think they're filming a bunch of stuff and they're not telling us.

Clarke was in Cannes to promote "Solo: A Star Wars Story", in which she plays Qi'ra opposite Alden Ehrenreich 's Han Solo.

Trump reimbursed lawyer who paid porn star Stormy Daniels
The report said the president did not have to disclose the payment but was doing so "in the interest of transparency". Ryan, head of litigation at Common Cause. "The information related to the payment made by Mr.

"There were some pretty shady characters that I have met throughout my life, and I used them for inspiration", Bettany said. A lead in a movie is going to be weak? "I'm just playing women!"

"On Game of Thrones, I have always been paid the same amount as my male costars", Clarke told Glamour.

Emilia Clarke insisted she's not a fan of the phrase "strong women" as she spoke at the Kering Women in Motion event at the Cannes Film Festival Tuesday. "It feels like preparing to leave home". It just doesn't even bear having the conversation, so enough already with the strong women, please... Her characters, along with many other women on television and film right now, are nuanced, so let's take Clarke's note and stop with with the "strong woman" business.

Share