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Contents:


  1. Notes and Commentary on 2 Kings 14–20
  2. Longclaw King in the North Edition
  3. Vegetables
  4. Categories
  5. King Of The North Organic Sweet Bell - Fedco Seeds

Row cover improves fruit set in windy spots. Pick first green peppers when they reach full size to increase total yield significantly. Green peppers, though edible, are not ripe. Peppers ripen to red, yellow, orange, etc.

Notes and Commentary on 2 Kings 14–20

Seed-saving tips: Use only the first fruits for seed; allow only 3—4 fruits per plant to grow and remove all others. You are logged in as. You can leave and log back in later to continue your order. Home Browse Fedco Seeds Index. Thyme Valerian Verbena. Indigenous Royalties Inoculant Just Added! Back to Item List. I imagine a King Ned Stark would quickly discover that honor and soldiering have very little to do with being the ruler of seven disparate kingdoms. Ned is a general, not a king. He can manage relatively hands-off governance in the North, but he would soon find himself overwhelmed by the politics of King's Landing.

Stannis is basically Ned without any of the compassion.

These rules and the ambition they dictate ultimately matter more than kin to the middle Baratheon child. After all, before he was introduced to the point of Brienne's blade, he killed off both his brother and daughter in his quest for power. The strange thing about Stannis is that he didn't want power just so that he could be powerful, he wanted power because he believed deeply that it was his right.

Everyone else was breaking the rules by backing other contenders. While Ned tempers his own rigid sense of honor and duty with kindness and compassion, Stannis is only cold logic and ambition. Like Ned, he makes a better general than politician. He would be a much-hated king, and with good reason.

Note: In the books, Stannis isn't yet as terrible as he was in the show. You can make a better case for Stannis as king based solely off the books, where he was the only of the Five Kings to ride North to help at the Wall. Balon, the father of Theon Greyjoy, was a lousy father and a lousy king. He tried to rebel after Robert successfully overthrew the Targaryen dynasty and was quickly put down by Ned Stark. When he rebelled again the span of his ambition only reached the shores of Westeros proper.

Balon was content to raid villages while puffing up his chest and acting like he was a powerful reaver king. He's kind of a pathetic figure all around, and his younger brother made short work of him in his bid for the crown of the Iron Islands. The High Sparrow was intent on instituting an extremist theocratic government to replace the monarchy until, in the show at least, Cersei blew him to pieces. In the books the High Sparrow is still very much alive. The wise old man seems kindly enough at times, but his vision for Westeros is even more retrograde than the feudal system he would replace.

For all his talk about aiding the poor, ultimately he's just a religious zealot out to punish sinners and exert his own power. Any gains made by the Sparrows would be a loss not just for the aristocracy, but for the entire populace. The first non-Targaryen to rule the Seven Kingdoms in hundreds of years, Robert completely abandoned his duties and responsibilities to his kingdom and family. He spent his time spending money on tournaments, drinking copious amounts of liquor, and whoring. He neglected his admittedly awful wife, and even beat her occasionally.

He squandered everything he achieved in his rebellion, and left the kingdom in the tattered, indebted and chaotic place it was upon his death. Far from restoring glory and rule of law to the Seven Kingdoms after the Mad King's death, Robert just drove it into the ground. Viserys always dreamed of being king. He wanted it so badly that he told his sister he'd let every one of Khal Drogo's men and their horses have their way with her if it meant he'd get his crown.

That's not the temperament you want in a ruler.

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Longclaw King in the North Edition

The Seven Kingdoms under Viserys would have likely looked a lot like the Seven Kingdoms under the previous Targaryen ruler. Petty, selfish, cowardly and vain, Joffrey is everything a king shouldn't be. He treated his nobles poorly, surrounded himself with thugs, and didn't care at all about the common people. He abused and even murdered women, and he made foolish decisions based off of his petty grudges.

The only smart and kingly thing Joffrey ever did was tell Cersei that the king should have his own standing army.

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Alas for Joffrey, had he even lived long enough to see that happen he would have made a terrible commander. After all, in his very first battle he ran back to his mother with his tail between his legs, leaving Tyrion to lead the defense of King's Landing against Stannis.

Quite literally only one person in the entire Seven Kingdoms shed a tear when he died. Let's face it, Tommen was a terrible king. He all but gave over the government to the High Sparrow without lifting so much as a finger. Then again, he was just a young boy.

And his only counselor was Cersei, who also happened to unleash the High Sparrow and his army of zealots on King's Landing and the rest of Westeros. I don't know how well anyone would handle such an impossible task, let alone a boy whose only counsel is his ridiculous mother. Tommen, I suspect, would have been a fine king had he been allowed to grow up first. If Tywin or Tyrion had been there to counsel him instead of Cersei, he might have even survived. The Sparrows would have flown the coop quick enough had Twyin still been Hand, so in a sense Tyrion placed Tommen directly in the line of fire, much as he did with Tommen's sister.

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So even though Tommen completely dropped the ball, allowing the High Sparrow to run roughshod over his rule, I think he was simply given the short end of the scepter to begin with. Besides, he was kind and fair and would almost certainly have grown into a man more like Renly or Robb than Joffrey. Littlefinger is a bad man but a savvy politician, and while I think he would have ruled with his own neck as his first priority, he's smart enough to get the job done well. Of course, the show gave Lord Baelish a humiliating farewell, undermining all his credibility as a schemer's schemer, so maybe once he was on the Iron Throne he would have been out of his depth.

Euron is a crazy person and as cruel and violent as anyone, but he's also kind of a badass. I mean, he was able to build a massive fleet of ships in mere months and then magically transport it all over the place at nigh-impossible speeds. In the books he has a horn that can subdue dragons.

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He's crazy but he's good at what he does. If Cersei actually married him, he'd be an invaluable asset as king. He's a fierce warrior and not too shabby at politics. If nothing else he'd be an effective pirate king, leading raids on non-Westerosi lands to fill the coffers and enrich his loyalists. His occasional pettiness might be a liability, but it's well-tempered by a sound mind for both politics and war. Tywin would balance the books and rule with an iron fist, but he'd never engage in pointless frivolities like Robert or pointless cruelty like Joffrey.

I picture him as a sort of Edward I, with a keen military and political mind and very little charisma. He's a realist, at the very least, even if he's occasionally blinded by his own arrogance. In the show, Jon has become King in the North. In the books he's still dead. What I like best about Jon as king is just how little he wants the job. Some men have greatness thrust upon them, and that's Jon Snow in a nutshell. He never set out to be king and he would have happily given the top job to Sansa if she'd insisted.


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Jon Snow is also committed to doing the right thing, no matter what, even if it means turning his allies against him. That's both a curse and a blessing. Even though Ned isn't his father, he's probably the Starkiest of the Starks. He's stubborn and unbending and has no head for politics. I'm not sure he has a head for military strategy either.

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He's certainly brave and good and just, but I think he'd make a better knight than a king. Kind of ironic, I suppose, that he's the true heir to the Iron Throne. But he wouldn't make the worst king ever, and I imagine he would do a good job surrounding himself with wise counselors whose advice he took seriously. I'm just not sure he'd be very good at all the other stuff, the pageantry and diplomacy and all the rest, but he'd get the job done.

Inspiring the common folk and being able to rally the noble houses is also why Tyrion probably wouldn't have much luck as king. As the King's Hand, Tyrion is perhaps unparalleled. He was able to rein in at least to some degree his vile nephew and quickly put the members of the Small Council, as well as the Queen Regent, Cersei, in their place.