Tagged With game of thrones


Subscribing to Foxtel is an expense that many Aussies can't afford. Which is a bit of a bummer, as it's the only way to watch Game Of Thrones legally in this country. Boo!

But don't offer yourself up to the Many Faced God just yet - we've discovered a trick that will let you watch the whole thing on Foxtel for free. No, really.


The final season of Game Of Thrones will be swooping onto TV screens this Monday (April 15.) We've worked out the most cost-effective way to watch the show legally in Australia.

With a friend in tow, it's possible to watch the series for as little as $12.50. With a little judicious timing, you can even watch the whole thing for free! Here's how it's done.


I’m a big fan of gambling. I’m not one to lose massive amounts of money playing poker in Vegas, but I do love March Madness brackets, fantasy sports, and really anything else where I can wager a small amount of cash in order to win bracing rights over my friends, which is why I’ve been on the hunt for some ways to enhance Game of Thrones this season with a few friendly wagers.


After two long years, it's finally happening: on April 14, the eighth and final season of HBO's award-winning fantasy series Game Of Thrones will premiere around the world. In Australia, the only "official" way to watch Game Of Thrones concurrently with the US is through Foxtel.

However, there are a few options available that don't require you to sign up to a costly pay TV subscription - some of which are technically legal. Here are all the ways to watch Game Of Thrones Season 8 in Australia.


How exactly are Jon Snow and Dannerys related? Is 'character X' still alive? What happened to the Queen Of Thorns?

This epic 16-minute video covers all of the major plot beats from the past seven seasons of Game Of Thrones. Watch it now before the premiere of season 8!


Thinkgeek is one of my favourite places for picking up interesting bits of nerdiness that are actually useful. From the light sabre bottle opener in my kitchen drawer to lots of cool t-shirts and other bits of geekdom, there are heaps of great products available. And lots of those cool items are now on sale. Here are some of the current bargains that will be separating me from some of my hard-earned cash.


It is almost inevitable that Game Of Thrones season 8 will be subject to leaks and spoilers. It's a fate that befell the past few seasons, with top-secret scripts and even entire episodes appearing online before their maiden broadcast.

To quote another popular genre show: all this has happened before and all this will happen again. But as we enter Game Of Thrones' final season, it's more imperative than ever to avoid the leaks.


After an unbearably long hiatus, Game Of Thrones is finally swooping back onto TV screens in 2019. But that's not the only thing to get excited about. Over the next 12 month, a ton of new and returning shows will be returning to our TVs and laptops - from Black Mirror season 5 to a new remake of The Twilight Zone. Here are 31 shows you need to mark in your calendar.


There has long been rumour of Apple starting its own video subscription service to challenge Netflix. Until recently, it had been lumped in the same speculative basket as Apple HDTVs and Apple self-driving cars.

Now, a report from CNBC has cast a spotlight on the rollout plan - which will apparently include HBO content and free original programming beamed directly to iOS devices.


Foxtel has changed the way it prices its streaming-only Foxtel Now service, and not for the better. A change to the structure of its already confusing entry packs and starter packs means that the cheapest possible subscription has jumped from $10 to $25, with the Pop pack (which houses Game of Thrones) going from a $15 commitment to a $25 one. And Sport? Where once you could unlock it for $39 the minimum price is now $54 a month. Boooo.


Back in August, Creative Content Australia (CCA) launched their ‘Price of Piracy’ campaign, which aims to shed light on the issue of using torrent and streaming websites to illegally access content. Specifically, it wants to highlight the inherent risk users put themselves in when accessing these sites.

This campaign is the biggest anti-piracy push in Australia's history - but are scare campaigns really the right way to prevent people from downloading? And how do the facts and figures actually stack up?