NEW YORK – As the world prepares for the first final of the "Game of Thrones" season, one of the main stars of the series is worried to see the fans finally see how everything ends.
Liam Cunningham appeared for the first time as Davos Seaworth in HBO's hit drama in Season 2. Since then, his character has been instrumental in shaping the story that will end in six more episodes . Addressing Fox News at the premiere of Season 8 of the series, Cunningham admitted that he was "nervous" about the reaction of the fans.
JOE DEMPSIE, STAR OF "GAME OF THRONES", REVEALS THE SECRET TO STAY LIVE AT THE SHOW, HOW ITS FANS UNDERESTIMATED
"We are worried because we have done our best to make the audience as pleasant as possible," he said. "And there is a great expectation on what we want to make the story legend and that we want to provide the entertainment that closes that particular story and that people" yes! "… let's hope so."
While Cunningham fears fans do not like what they see, he continues to silence rumors and theories out of respect for creators D.B. Weiss and David Benioff as well as fans.
"I have so much faith in David and Dan to tell this story that I did not ride a horse. I wanted to see what they would show us and it's beautiful … it's beautiful, "he said. "Everyone is interested in what happens in the end, but they want to watch it, they do not want anyone to tell them." They do not want spoilers. They want to know something, but they do not want to know before looking. "
The star echoed previous comments from the writer of "A Song of Ice and Fire," George R.R. Martin, who said the ending would be "bitter-sweet".
"I should agree with that," Cunningham said.
PILOU ASBAEK, THE "THRONES GAME" STAR, REVEALS WHY EURON GRAYJOY IS NOT ANOTHER VILLAIN
This 57-year-old actor has the unique peculiarity of playing not only one of the few still alive characters of Season 8, but one of the few to have no ambition to be able to. Cunningham told Fox News what made Davos so special compared to other members of the cast.
"It's a good set. Everyone has a story and a life and everyone has a particular favorite. It's a wonderful thing, "he said. "Someone described [Davos] like a moral compass of the play. I somehow felt that he almost represented the audience in some way. "
CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP
Cunningham continued, "He got up when things and people were about to go crazy, and he went there," We can not do that. We must stop, please. Look at yourself, look at your hearts. Do not do it, do not do it. The words I had to say were absolutely beautiful. "