The Indoor Kids The Indoor Kids #152: Max Silvestri: 100 Percenting It Posted by Katie Levine on June 9, 2014 Share: Twitter Facebook Google+ Reddit Email Today The Indoor Kids welcome Max Silvestri, good friend and avid gamer, to talk about Game of Thrones, action movies, gaming news, and much more! Buy Indoor Kids merch! Follow @indoorkids, @kumailn, and @thegynomite on Twitter! And email us at [email protected]! Tags emily gordon, indoor kids, kumail nanjiani, max silvestri Related Posts What's New What's Trending Comic Book Club : Ben Kissel Has a Mouse podcast BLACK MIRROR Recap: “Hated in the Nation” Is a Honeycomb of Mysteries article Morgan Spurlock's RATS Will Get Under Your Skin (Review) article Spoiler Free DOCTOR STRANGE Review Round Up video Childish Gambino Rapping over the STRANGER THINGS Theme is Incredible article Sean Maguire Teases His Mysterious Return to ONCE UPON A TIME article John Cleese Recapping THE WALKING DEAD Is Simply Delightful article THE WALKING DEAD Premiere Had a Subtle Heartbreaking Moment You Might Have Missed article Hyper Realistic Superhero Portraits Are Amazing and Terrifying article Comments Kevin says: June 10, 2014 at 8:49 pm No relation to Marc Silvestri, comic book artist? Pieter says: June 10, 2014 at 7:32 am It’s fun to hear people refer to a game as a “God of War” rip-off. Did I finish “Dante Must Die” mode for nothing?!?! Noel says: June 10, 2014 at 12:37 am Great show guys. I’m kind of glad that I don’t watch Game of Thrones for the same reason I’m glad I never played World of Warcraft. I’m sure it’s great but it would just consume my life. Enjoy E3. Kevin says: June 10, 2014 at 9:07 pm Only an hour a week, compared to the 60 hours a week I spent on WoW back in the day. Truly a great show, if you’re ever starved for escapism I implore you to give it a go. Wildride says: June 9, 2014 at 2:15 pm Trial by combat was a real thing, but mostly limited to Germanic tribes (although spreading with them through conquest). Trial by ordeal was more common worldwide. Duels were more widely known, but mostly settled personal scores of honour, but still had the same basic “might makes right” thinking. It was a part of English common law for a time.