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Game Of Thrones' Isaac Hempstead Wright admits it feels 'fing weird' to have grown up and 'become a man' on the hit HBO show
Published: 17:24 BST, 18 March 2019 | Updated: 01:31 BST, 5 April 2019
He made a name for himself in the role of Bran Stark, aka the Three-Eyed Raven.
Of his time on the HBO show since the first season, the actor, 19, said: 'Looking back retrospectively, I can just see how fing weird my childhood's been. It's literally my adolescence! I've become a man on Thrones.'
Odd: Game Of Thrones' Isaac Hempstead Wright admitted to Rollacoaster Magazine on Monday that it feels 'fing weird' to have grown up and 'become a man' on the hit HBO show
He then went on: 'It's like saying goodbye to an old friend. And one that's been an incredibly important part of our lives.
'But, at the same tune, it's such an exciting prospect. I'm not even 20! My life is just about to start and I've just done Game of Thrones. It's bizarre.'
Isaac has been a part of the show since the beginning, as son to one of the show's many important characters, Ned Stark (Sean Bean).
Bran has been on quite the epic journey, travelling from Winterfell to go beyond The Wall and hone his ability as a Greenseer to become the Three-Eyed Raven, who can perceive the past, present and future through visions.
Key figure: Isaac has been a part of the show since the beginning as Bran Stark, son to one of the show's many important characters Ned Stark (Sean Bean)
Gushing about the show, and discussing its timely end, he added: 'I truly believe we've created something so unique and televisually unparalleled that it would be sacrilege if we tried to do another season.
'This is the absolute pinnacle of Thrones, and that's the thing. It's a story, and stories have their conclusions.
'We could do 10 more seasons of this and people would watch it and everyone would make loads of money, but it's time for the story to end.'
When questioned over whether the cast had to film alternate endings to avoid spoilers being leaked, he admitted: 'No we didn't film different endings. Or, at least, I know the ending. The ending...'
Gushing tribute: Of the show, he then went on, 'It's like saying goodbye to an old friend. And one that's been an incredibly important part of our lives'
Another key component of the series, and indeed the George R. R. Martin's books, is that any character can die at any moment.
And of what it feels like to see these beloved characters' demise, Isaac said: 'It's devastating! You're spending a huge amount of time in close proximity with these people so they are hugely close and important to you.
'When you lost one of them, it's really like losing a very, very good friend. I found that especially with Kristian Nairn, who played Hodor. Losing him was a really sad thing.'
The actor also explained his fear when series co-creators David Benioff and Dan Weiss called him to say that he wouldn't be appearing in the fifth season.
Development: His character has been on quite the epic journey, travelling from Winterfell to go beyond The Wall to hone his ability as a Greenseer and become the Three-Eyed Raven
Bran wasn't included in that particular outing as the scriptwriters wanted to keep the storylines for every character chronological, and by season five had already reached the end of his character's plot that featured in the novels.
Of the phone call, Isaac detailed: 'You get the call of death from the producers where you know it's curtains for you.
I remember one year - when I had Season 5 off - I got up in the morning and my agent said "David Benioff and Dan Weiss want to talk to you later."
'I remember thinking "Oh no! This is it!" So when they were just telling me to take the season off I was massively relieved!'
The eighth and final season of Game Of Thrones is set to premiere on April 14.
Honest: Gushing about the show, he added: 'I truly believe we've created something so unique and televisually unparalleled that it would be sacrilege if we tried to do another season'
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