Kit Harington Finally Responded to the Biggest Unanswered Question on Game of Thrones

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Winter is here on Game of Thrones, and Jon Snow’s wardrobe has changed to adapt to the colder weather (Ikea rug-cape and all). But one thing about his ensemble makes no sense: He doesn’t wear a hat to protect his ears and head from the freezing temps and whipping wind.

As any Stark must know, you lose a ton of heat out of the top of your head, and not even the King in the North’s thick mop of hair could keep him warm when the temperatures are dropping that low. So why, oh why doesn’t Jon Snow wear a hat? Believe Kit Harington when he says that he has tried.

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“I was asking for one! I wanted a hat when we were shooting in Iceland. We’ve had endless conversations about it. It’s been a big, big question in Thrones about when they’re up North, whether they wear headgear or not. It seems ridiculous in cold climates not to have your head protected,” he told The New York Times in an interview published Tuesday.

“But it’s a decision they made a long time ago, the decision that we need to see faces more than heads being warm. It’s very difficult when you’re filming people in that environment, to differentiate between people’s faces. I think they decided that was the most important thing. But trust me, no one wants a hat more than me.”

Harington also commented on which dragon he’d most like to ride, given the choice of Viserion and Rhaegal (considering Dany already rides Drogon). “One’s named Viserion because it’s after her brother Viserys, and the other is called Rhaegal, because it’s after her brother Rhaegar. I never really liked Viserys, so I guess it’ll have to be Rhaegal for me!” We couldn’t agree more.

The actor also attempts to convince us that Jon Snow couldn’t care less about his parentage with the Night King on his mind, but we’ll see about that when he finally finds out that he’s a legitimate Targaryen with a claim to the throne.

RELATED: Game of Thrones May Just Have Confirmed a Major Theory About Jon Snow

In the game of thrones, anything can happen.

SHOW TRANSCRIPT

Coinage, life well spent. Presented by GEICO. Are you a Game of Thrones fan who's always wanted to visit Westeros? You might need some Lannister money to do it. Here's how much visiting the sets of the hit TV show could cost. Most of the show is shot in studios and exteriors in Northern Ireland. Since Game of Thrones became popular, tours to the shooting locations have saved the local economy. Flights from Chicago to Belfast run from $820 to $1,500. Sometimes you can score bargain bin tickets for as low as $500. A tour of the locations through gameofthronestours.com will run 40 pounds or about $51. Winterfell Tours offers a full glamping experience, with Stark outfits and archery lessons included for 200 pounds per couple per night, or approximately $255. You'll also get to take home some Stark family play-swords and even take photos with the actual Direwolves from the show. Many of the other locations from the show, like King's Landing and Meereen were filmed in Croatia [UNKNOWN] Flights from Chicago to Dubrovnik, Croatia, run from $800 to $1700. You can sometimes score bargain tickets for as low as $550. Take a tour of all locations 120 to 130 Euros. Or $130 to $140. If you wanna know more than John Snow and hang out with some wildlings and white walkers, check out the Castle Black set in Iceland. Flights to Reykjavik start at $700, and you tour north of the wall for 90 euro or $98. Save up those gold coins. If you put your trip on a credit card with travel points make sure you do it like a Lannister and always pay your debts. Coinage, life well spent. Presented by GEICO.
 
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