Daenerys' late brother Viserys (formally, Viserys III Targaryen, second son and heir of King Aerys II Targaryen, the former ruler of the Seven. Though many fans were initially rooting for the couple, Dany and Jon's Viserys Targaryen Kissing His Sister Daenerys in Game of Thrones. Doreah was a handmaiden of Daenerys Targaryen and a former bedslave. Viserys Targaryen: "Well, after fifteen years in a pleasure house, I imagine just his sister's marriage to the Dothraki warlord Khal Drogo to attempt to reclaim his crown. Daenerys asks Doreah's advice on how to please Khal Drogo in bed and.
Small wonder he turned so angry and bitter. In the end it had driven him mad. It will do the same to me if I let it. Later Daenerys has another hallucination about him which was basically her own subconscious chiding her. Though his lips never moved, somehow she could hear his voice, whispering in her ear.
Daenerys' brother Viserys Targaryen looks like a total gentleman in real life
You never mourned me, sister. It is hard to die unmourned. You were supposed to be my wife, to bear me children with silver hair and purple eyes, to keep the blood of the dragon pure.
I took care of you. I taught you who you were. You were the betrayer. You turned against me, against your own blood.
Daenerys' brother Viserys Targaryen looks like a total gentleman in real life - HelloGiggles
For my crown, for my throne, for you. All those years, and all I ever got was a pot of molten gold. Daenerys had always been a shy, timid girl who obviously loved her brother before he went mad. She remained the shy timid girl until Drogo's love gave her confidence and all the weakness was burned from her at Drogo's pyre. That timid girl did what his brother wanted because he was her King and she wanted to see Three headed dragon flying atop the Red Keep once again, just as much as Viserys did.
She was also scared of Viserys and his moods. Which is why she did what she was told but not before getting scared and begging Viserys to let her go back.
This man frightened her. Yet, he was the only family she had. My mother died giving me birth, and my father and my brother Rhaegar even before that.
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I would never have known so much as their names if Viserys had not been there to tell me. He was the only one left. He is all I have She did consider him her true King until Ser Jorah convinced her otherwise after he attempted to steal her dragon eggs: Dany had not known, had not even suspected.
He does not need to steal them. He had only to ask. He is my brother In Dany's own thoughts: She knew better than to question her brother when he wove his webs of dream. Tyrion calls her out on this and the queen rebuffs that Jon is "too little for her. Drogo stood at 6'4'', Daario at 6'1'', and even Jorah was 6'0''. Jon Snow, comparatively, is 5'8''. However, Daenerys Stormborn herself is only 5'2''.
While Jon does not tower over her, he is still half a foot taller than her. Dany was just using a deflection tactic, but it still doesn't quick make sense when she's still so much smaller than Jon.
However, past that, they are very different. Jon is a willing leader, but he's also reluctant. He's family-focused, down to earth, and humble. Though a king now, he still tries to do the right thing, as he's always done.
Dany has become fierce in her pursuit for the throne. She has burned away her past, including her only living brother. Her loyalties lie with her people and her dragons. She is a dragon mother and a queen before anything else. His good guy approach and her ruthlessness are bound to contradict eventually. This leads to a few bizarre topics of conversation that initially would be unexpected.
One of the strongest examples of this is their talk about Dany's infertility. While at the dragon Pit parley, somehow Jon and Dany get to talking about bloodlines and, subsequently, her infertility. He notes that the person who told her she was infertile was unreliable. However, Jon deliberately talking to her about this is odd and out of place. However, Jon wants to get proof, a wight from The Wall, to ensure that Cersei understands the danger and won't turn on them. As the wights have converged into an army, though, this is a difficult task.
As feared, the raid goes terribly. They capture a wight, but the army finds them and they lose several men trying to escape. The plan, though well-meaning, always was dumb. The White Walker army is too organized for a small party to stand any chance.
Also, worse, they lost a dragon to them. Allying with Cersei is less risky than this.
However, Dany complicates this situation by ditching this trusted friend for her new flame, Jon Snow. Love is understandably powerful, but it's heartbreaking to see her disregard her loyal adviser for a man she has only known for a short while.
She needs the support of the beloved King of the North, while he needs the dragonglass in her caverns and the support of her armies for the impending wight war. To solidify this union, it would be logical for them to arrange a political marriage. However, Dany and Jon never mention it.
Not only would it make a strong bond between their peoples, but it would also have been an easy device to bring the two characters closer together. She decided that she was going to become the queen she was destined to be: Never again would anyone look down on her.
Despite all of this, she falls in love with a king: Jon Snow, which hardly makes any sense. Dany wants to be the leader and re-mold Westeros in her own vision. Having a king could hinder this, and at best he'd be her equal, not her subject. The wights were quickly encroaching and war was upon them. However, despite this impending doom, Jon refuses to do the one thing that will get Daenerys' dragons and armies on his side: He's initially uncertain about her abilities as a leader.
Later, he cites the fact the North won't accept her as queen. Jon is so adamant that it's ludicrous. He talks to her about how dire the situation is, yet he himself is hindering progress to help save the world.
Jon, too, will have a graveyard to rule if the North is decimated. While her desire to accumulate more allies is reasonable, her belligerence is counterproductive.
It doesn't encourage Jon to want to ally with her to keep him a near-prisoner at her castle. Though she wants to rule the iron throne, at this point, it might be worthwhile for her to settle for allying with Jon Snow - especially when she has her concerns about Cersei's looming forces. Instead, though, she plays it stubborn for plot convenience and is just lucky that he fell in love with her.