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<< August 18, 2020


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The Direwolves of Winterfell: Part 4, Summer and Bran’s Bond - Volume 1 - A Game of Thrones – A Pup with no Name and Bran the Broken (spoilers extended)

This is part 4 in a series about direwolves. Per length, It's broken into multiple volumes:
V2 (ACoK), V3 (ASoS), V4 (ADwD).
Series posts: Part 1: Lady/Sansa, Part 3: Nymeria/Arya, Part 5: Shaggydog/Rickon, Part 6: Ghost/Jon
Recall this SSM.
Q: Are all the Stark children wargs/skin changers with their wolves?
GRRM: To a greater or lesser degree, yes, but the amount of control varies widely.
Q: Yes, I know that Lady is dead, but assuming they were all alive and all the children as well, would all the wolves have bonded to the kids as Bran and Summer did?
GRRM: Bran and Summer are somewhat of a special case.
In this essay, we’ll investigate how Bran and Summer are a special case. My hypothesis is that theirs is the strongest bond simply because Bran seems to be the strongest telepath. Bran is the first and only Stark thus far in the story with the power to consciously enter the wolf and control his actions. Arya actively uses a cat’s vision, but has yet to demonstrate full control or to consciously enter Nymeria. She did perhaps exert her will when she compelled her to save Catelyn, but that was a seemingly subconscious act in a dream. Thus far, Ghost is in charge in all of Jon’s wolf dreams, although he does now remember them, and realizes that they are real.
This essay is a line-by-line investigation of every mention of Summer in the text, including the wolf dreams and every thought Bran has inside the wolf. In the first volume, we see how their bond initially develops similar to the other Stark-direwolf connections but how Bran’s powers develop faster due to his coma, the ministrations of other actors in his dreams. One thing that is pervasive in Bran, specifically, is his wish to be in a whole body. It shows up in his anger and shame at being called a cripple or pitied. It shows up in his penchant for staying way too long inside Summer's skin. It shows up in his unfortunate choice to repeatedly invade Hodor's body. It shows up in his reasoning for going to the three-eyed crow. It will be interesting to see if he finally accepts his own skin to some degree in the coming volumes.
We see in the second volume how Bran’s realizes that his wolf dreams are real and, through the sensory deprivation in the crypts, how he develops the ability to enter his wolf consciously. In the third volume, we see him develop this skill to a point where he can save Jon’s life, but we also see him follow the dark path of using this power over Hodor. In the latest volume, we see how, under Bloodraven’s tutelage, he can use the power to enter ravens and finally to enter the collective consciousness of the weirwood net. The development of these powers is unique to Bran among his siblings.
While many other bloggers are wondering about and investigating (or inventing) foreshadowing of “Bran King”, I don’t see a lot in his story with his magical growth and with his relationship to Summer that is related to this concept, so it is not considered here.
We also get some direct wolf thoughts about the bond to the other direwolves from Summer. We learn that he periodically senses his siblings. This does seem to differ from a similar dream Jon has where Ghost seems to more strongly (certainly more vividly) sense his remaining litter-mates. As an aside, we also learn how Neither wolf can sense the other(s) when one of them is on the other side of the wall. We can assume that something about the magic of the wall disrupts their connection.
Finally, several themes from our prior volumes continue here with Summer and his bond to Bran, including:
  • Mirroring Bran’s personality and intelligence
  • Obedience vs. Independence
  • Shadowing / protecting / healthy fear of the wolves
    • The wolves’ innate ability to sense threats
  • Belonging to the pack / the instinct to hunt
  • Being affectionate when they’re together
  • Bad things happening when they’re separated
Many of these themes are more visible in Bran and Summer given our access to the wolf dreams in the POV and the strength of their bond.

A Game of Thrones – A Pup with no Name and Bran the Broken

In this volume we see how the bond between Bran and Summer forms immediately and strongly, then strengthens with further contact between the 2 and with Bran’s increasing powers. Summer, indeed is an integral part of the discussion of Bran’s prophetic dreams in this volume, suggesting that he is somewhat aware of their nature.
We see that the bond to Summer began forming immediately, the moment Jon hands him to Bran. The mirroring begins in the next moment. He’s dismayed at the idea that the pups would be slaughtered, saying “it’s mine.” At the same time, Summer squirmed and understood (my highlighting below in the quotes).
A Game of Thrones – Bran I
Bran gave the pup a quick nervous stroke, then turned as Jon said, “Here you go.” His half-brother put a second pup into his arms. “There are five of them.” Bran sat down in the snow and hugged the wolf pup to his face. Its fur was soft and warm against his cheek.
“No matter,” said Hullen. “They be dead soon enough too.”
Bran gave a wordless cry of dismay.
“The sooner the better,” Theon Greyjoy agreed. He drew his sword. “Give the beast here, Bran.”The little thing squirmed against him, as if it heard and understood. “No!” Bran cried out fiercely. “It’s mine.”
Bran looked to his lord father for rescue, but got only a frown, a furrowed brow. “Hullen speaks truly, son. Better a swift death than a hard one from cold and starvation.”
“No!” He could feel tears welling in his eyes, and he looked away. He did not want to cry in front of his father.
Now Jon steps in to selflessly advocate for his pack. This shows a lot about Jon and Bran’s relationship. Bran “loved Jon with all his heart” for his selfless act in not including himself in the count for a pup. This is an indication of the empathy that both boys possess. Bran knows what it costs Jon; he can feel how it must hurt to exclude himself. Fortunately, our author rewards Jon later with Ghost. At the end of the passage, see how Summer mirrors Bran’s emotions again, squirming at Bran’s relief that the pups wouldn’t be killed.
“Lord Stark,” Jon said. It was strange to hear him call Father that, so formal. Bran looked at him with desperate hope. “There are five pups,” he told Father. “Three male, two female.”
“What of it, Jon?”
“You have five trueborn children,” Jon said. “Three sons, two daughters. The direwolf is the sigil of your House. Your children were meant to have these pups, my lord.”
Bran saw his father’s face change, saw the other men exchange glances. He loved Jon with all his heart at that moment. Even at seven, Bran understood what his brother had done. The count had come right only because Jon had omitted himself. He had included the girls, included even Rickon, the baby, but not the bastard who bore the surname Snow, the name that custom decreed be given to all those in the north unlucky enough to be born with no name of their own.
Their father understood as well. “You want no pup for yourself, Jon?” he asked softly.
The direwolf graces the banners of House Stark, Jon pointed out. “I am no Stark, Father.”
Their lord father regarded Jon thoughtfully. Robb rushed into the silence he left. “I will nurse him myself, Father,” he promised. “I will soak a towel with warm milk, and give him suck from that.”
Me too!” Bran echoed.
The lord weighed his sons long and carefully with his eyes. “Easy to say, and harder to do. I will not have you wasting the servants’ time with this. If you want these pups, you will feed them yourselves. Is that understood?”
Bran nodded eagerly. The pup squirmed in his grasp, licked at his face with a warm tongue.
It was not until they were mounted and on their way that Bran allowed himself to taste the sweet air of victory. By then, his pup was snuggled inside his leathers, warm against him, safe for the long ride home. Bran was wondering what to name him.
– AGoT – Bran I
Note the indecision Bran has in naming the pup in both his first and second chapters. I am not sure if this will end up being a character flaw, or was just a device the author used to place significance on the name Summer for some yet to be revealed reason. Either way, we’ll monitor Bran for future indecision.
In the next chapter we get a hint of an independent streak in Summer’s lack of interest in chasing sticks couched with exposition of the pups’ high intelligence. Bran, given his penchant for climbing whether forbidden to or not is independent himself, so this is an example of mirroring.
A Game of Thrones – Bran II
But it was no good. He had gone to the stable first, and seen his pony there in its stall, except it wasn’t his pony anymore, he was getting a real horse and leaving the pony behind, and all of a sudden Bran just wanted to sit down and cry. He turned and ran off before Hodor and the other stableboys could see the tears in his eyes. That was the end of his farewells. Instead Bran spent the morning alone in the godswood, trying to teach his wolf to fetch a stick, and failing. The wolfling was smarter than any of the hounds in his father’s kennel and Bran would have sworn he understood every word that was said to him, but he showed very little interest in chasing sticks.
He was still trying to decide on a name. Robb was calling his Grey Wind, because he ran so fast. Sansa had named hers Lady, and Arya named hers after some old witch queen in the songs, and little Rickon called his Shaggydog, which Bran thought was a pretty stupid name for a direwolf. Jon’s wolf, the white one, was Ghost. Bran wished he had thought of that first, even though his wolf wasn’t white. He had tried a hundred names in the last fortnight, but none of them sounded right.
– AGoT – Bran II
During Bran’s coma, Summer becomes a hero in saving both Cat and Bran from the catspaw. First, though, he’s heard in the yard howling with Grey Wind and Shaggy, pack behavior. Summer is worrying for Bran, and the other 2 are in solidarity. This seemed to happen a lot as there was also evidence of it in a Tyrion chapter, as well. One can guess that Summer wished to be in the room with Bran, that this separation was troubling him greatly. Perhaps he also felt some of the pain Bran might have been in during the coma.
Outside the tower, a wolf began to howl. Catelyn trembled, just for a second.“Bran’s.” Robb opened the window and let the night air into the stuffy tower room. The howling grew louder. It was a cold and lonely sound, full of melancholy and despair.
“Don’t,” she told him. “Bran needs to stay warm.”
He needs to hear them sing,” Robb said. Somewhere out in Winterfell, a second wolf began to howl in chorus with the first. Then a third, closer. “Shaggydog and Grey Wind,” Robb said as their voices rose and fell together. “You can tell them apart if you listen close.”
During the fire, Summer is not drawn away. Mayhaps he smelled or heard the catspaw and tracked him to Bran’s room or he was just taking his chance to sneak up to Bran’s room. A fun, tinfoily explanation is that Summer heard what was going on though Bran’s ears and rushed up for the save. Unfortunately, there is zero evidence for this. The result is the same. Bran and Catelyn are saved, and it is undoubtedly Summer’s bond to Bran that enables it. This is also the readers’ first indication of the deadly ferocity of these wolves, a stark example of their protective nature and the other side of the coin for those who would do them harm.
Catelyn saw the shadow slip through the open door behind him. There was a low rumble, less than a snarl, the merest whisper of a threat, but he must have heard something, because he started to turn just as the wolf made its leap. They went down together, half sprawled over Catelyn where she’d fallen. The wolf had him under the jaw. The man’s shriek lasted less than a second before the beast wrenched back its head, taking out half his throat.
His blood felt like warm rain as it sprayed across her face.
The wolf was looking at her. Its jaws were red and wet and its eyes glowed golden in the dark room. It was Bran’s wolf, she realized. Of course it was. “Thank you,” Catelyn whispered, her voice faint and tiny. She lifted her hand, trembling. The wolf padded closer, sniffed at her fingers, then licked at the blood with a wet rough tongue. When it had cleaned all the blood off her hand, it turned away silently and jumped up on Bran’s bed and lay down beside him. Catelyn began to laugh hysterically.
– A Game of Thrones – Catelyn III
In the aftermath of the attack, we see affection and shadowing. Summer did start this section protesting his separation from Bran, so all 5 of our themes are in evidence in just a small section of this chapter.
We won’t go into detail about Bran’s dreams during the coma, save to note that the coma seems to have triggered an awakening of Bran’s magical powers. This probably plays a role in the warg bond developing sooner in him that in the other Stark POVs (we can be less sure of what happens for Robb and Rickon). At the end of the dream, Bran’s awakening is the next mention of Summer in the story, where he is again at Bran’s side and being affectionate.
A Game of Thrones – Bran III
And then there was movement beside the bed, and something landed lightly on his legs. He felt nothing. A pair of yellow eyes looked into his own, shining like the sun. The window was open and it was cold in the room, but the warmth that came off the wolf enfolded him like a hot bath. His pup, Bran realized … or was it? He was so big now. He reached out to pet him, his hand trembling like a leaf.When his brother Robb burst into the room, breathless from his dash up the tower steps, the direwolf was licking Bran’s face. Bran looked up calmly. “His name is Summer,” he said.
– AGoT – Bran III
So, in his third chapter, Bran finally settled on the name Summer, an homage to Old Nan.
In the next chapter, his impatience with her, certainly a beloved figure, belies Bran’s growing discontent over his immobility. He wants to be out there with Summer and the pack running and playing, but all he can do is watch from a window. Summer is a bit outcast from the other 2 as well, trailing and observing, mirroring Bran’s separation. We also get Bran’s opinion on Summer’s attentiveness and intelligence, possible mirroring.
A Game of Thrones – Bran IV
Bran watched from his window seat. Wherever the boy went, Grey Wind was there first, loping ahead to cut him off, until Rickon saw him, screamed in delight, and went pelting off in another direction. Shaggydog ran at his heels, spinning and snapping if the other wolves came too close. His fur had darkened until he was all black, and his eyes were green fire. Bran’s Summer came last. He was silver and smoke, with eyes of yellow gold that saw all there was to see. Smaller than Grey Wind, and more wary. Bran thought he was the smartest of the litter. He could hear his brother’s breathless laughter as Rickon dashed across the hard-packed earth on little baby legs.
“I don’t care whose stories they are,” Bran told her, “I hate them.” He didn’t want stories and he didn’t want Old Nan. He wanted his mother and father. He wanted to go running with Summer loping beside him. He wanted to climb the broken tower and feed corn to the crows. He wanted to ride his pony again with his brothers. He wanted it to be the way it had been before.
Next, we have the attack on Tyrion. The wolves clearly act as a pack in a coordinated fashion. However, there is an oddity in this scene. Summer led the attack, not Grey Wind, even though Robb was the one showing aggressiveness to Tyrion, and Bran was seemingly happy about the saddle plans. If it were mirroring, shouldn’t Grey Wind be the main aggressor? Upon reflection, I believe it was a combination of pack behavior, protection, and mirroring that drove this attack. Under this interpretation, Summer being the leader makes perfect sense. First, Bran was more upset than he admits to himself at Tyrion's repeatedly calling him a cripple. Second, the Lannisters threw Bran from the tower. Bran's subconscious knows. Summer was there. Summer knows. Summer smelled Lannister. Tyrion has a Lannister scent. Theon hits it on the head in the second paragraph below.
The door to the yard flew open. Sunlight came streaming across the hall as Rickon burst in, breathless. The direwolves were with him. The boy stopped by the door, wide-eyed, but the wolves came on. Their eyes found Lannister, or perhaps they caught his scent. Summer began to growl first. Grey Wind picked it up. They padded toward the little man, one from the right and one from the left.
The wolves do not like your smell, Lannister,” Theon Greyjoy commented.
“Perhaps it’s time I took my leave,” Tyrion said. He took a step backward … and Shaggydog came out of the shadows behind him, snarling. Lannister recoiled, and Summer lunged at him from the other side. He reeled away, unsteady on his feet, and Grey Wind snapped at his arm, teeth ripping at his sleeve and tearing loose a scrap of cloth.
“No!” Bran shouted from the high seat as Lannister’s men reached for their steel. “Summer, here. Summer, to me!”
The direwolf heard the voice, glanced at Bran, and again at Lannister. He crept backward, away from the little man, and settled down below Bran’s dangling feet.
Fortunately, the wolves all broke off from the attack when called (Summer less obedient than Grey Wind). Under my theory, Summer must have sensed Lannister in the hall with the boys and decided it was danger, given the history. He would have riled up Shaggy and Grey Wind at the door to the hall until Rickon decided to let them in. Robb is already upset so Grey Wind is mirroring him, same for Shaggy as Rickon’s always upset as we learn elsewhere in the story.
To reinforce that this was the cause of Summer’s actions, Bran has a dream later this chapter about Jaime’s attack on him. In this light Summer was mirroring Bran’s subconscious feelings about Lannisters. In the dream Bran denies seeing what he saw between Cersei and Jaime, but it was no good. He subconsciously knows that he was in danger from the Lannisters. This dream is all about Bran and his realization that his subconscious and his bond to Summer may have caused the attack on Tyrion.
In his dream he was climbing again, pulling himself up an ancient windowless tower, his fingers forcing themselves between blackened stones, his feet scrabbling for purchase. Higher and higher he climbed, through the clouds and into the night sky, and still the tower rose before him. When he paused to look down, his head swam dizzily and he felt his fingers slipping. Bran cried out and clung for dear life. The earth was a thousand miles beneath him and he could not fly. He could not fly. He waited until his heart had stopped pounding, until he could breathe, and he began to climb again. There was no way to go but up. Far above him, outlined against a vast pale moon, he thought he could see the shapes of gargoyles. His arms were sore and aching, but he dared not rest. He forced himself to climb faster. The gargoyles watched him ascend. Their eyes glowed red as hot coals in a brazier**. Perhaps once they had been lions**, but now they were twisted and grotesque. Bran could hear them whispering to each other in soft stone voices terrible to hear. He must not listen, he told himself, he must not hear, so long as he did not hear them he was safe. But when the gargoyles pulled themselves loose from the stone and padded down the side of the tower to where Bran clung, he knew he was not safe after all. “I didn’t hear,” he wept as they came closer and closer, “I didn’t, I didn’t.”
It’s now super obvious to me that 1) Summer has a deep mistrust of the Lannisters, and 2) Bran shares this mistrust (coupled with fear) subconsciously. These, coupled with Summer’s protective instinct, are the reasons for the near-attack on Tyrion.
This denial seems to be a foreshadowing of Bran’s denial that his anger cause Summer to attack Meera and Jojen (in a mirroring fashion) in ACoK. Just as Bran denies now knowledge of the Lannisters throwing him from the window now, later he denies that he caused that later attack by Summer mirroring his mood and feelings toward Jojen.
The rest of the mentions of Summer in this are examples of how he is Bran’s constant and affectionate companion.
Summer followed them up the tower steps as Hodor carried Bran back to his bed. Old Nan was asleep in her chair. Hodor said “Hodor,” gathered up his great-grandmother, and carried her off, snoring softly, while Bran lay thinking. Robb had promised that he could feast with the Night’s Watch in the Great Hall. “Summer,” he called. The wolf bounded up on the bed. Bran hugged him so hard he could feel the hot breath on his cheek. “I can ride now,” he whispered to his friend. “We can go hunting in the woods soon, wait and see.” After a time he slept.
Hodor washed the sweat from him with a warm, damp cloth and dressed him with deft and gentle hands. When it was time, he carried him down to the Great Hall, where a long trestle table had been set up near the fire. The lord’s seat at the head of the table had been left empty, but Robb sat to the right of it, with Bran across from him. They ate suckling pig that night, and pigeon pie, and turnips soaking in butter, and afterward the cook had promised honeycombs. Summer snatched table scraps from Bran’s hand, while Grey Wind and Shaggydog fought over a bone in the corner. Winterfell’s dogs would not come near the hall now. Bran had found that strange at first, but he was growing used to it.
That night, after the plates had been cleared, Robb carried Bran up to bed himself. Grey Wind led the way, and Summer came close behind. His brother was strong for his age, and Bran was as light as a bundle of rags, but the stairs were steep and dark, and Robb was breathing hard by the time they reached the top.
– AGoT – Bran IV
At the next mention of Summer, he’s again shadowing Bran when they all go off riding. When the direwolves go off to hunt alone, we are shown how separation during a hunt is a time of vulnerability for the boys because, for all of the bond, these wolves are wild animals.
A Game of Thrones – Bran V
They passed beneath the gatehouse, over the drawbridge, through the outer walls. Summer and Grey Wind came loping beside them, sniffing at the wind. Close behind came Theon Greyjoy, with his longbow and a quiver of broadheads; he had a mind to take a deer, he had told them. He was followed by four guardsmen in mailed shirts and coifs, and Joseth, a stick-thin stableman whom Robb had named master of horse while Hullen was away. Maester Luwin brought up the rear, riding on a donkey. Bran would have liked it better if he and Robb had gone off alone, just the two of them, but Hal Mollen would not hear of it, and Maester Luwin backed him. If Bran fell off his horse or injured himself, the maester was determined to be with him.
“I don’t want to race.” Bran looked around for the direwolves. Both had vanished into the wood. “Did you hear Summer howling last night?”
“Grey Wind was restless too,” Robb said. His auburn hair had grown shaggy and unkempt, and a reddish stubble covered his jaw, making him look older than his fifteen years. “Sometimes I think they know things … sense things …” Robb sighed. “I never know how much to tell you, Bran. I wish you were older.”
It’s interesting that the boys discuss how the direwolves can sense things, yet they don’t sense the threat of the wildlings. Recall how Bran earlier thought that Summer was the smartest of the pack, but somehow, he doesn’t recognize this relatively close threat. Is this a plot hole, or is GRRM insinuating that the wolves are not as reliable as we might hope?
Also, note how Bran can recognize the howl of his own wolf, mentioned above and below. Robb had noticed the same in Cat’s chapter earlier. Is this simply their recognition of the wolves’ voices or is it a more supernatural indication of their telepathic bond?
They were on the far side when they heard the howl, a long rising wail that moved through the trees like a cold wind. Bran raised his head to listen. “Summer,” he said. No sooner had he spoken than a second voice joined the first.
“They’ve made a kill,” Robb said […].
As the attack begins note how Summer is careful, first checking the wind to assess the threat. Later, he is careful not to be injured by Hali. Is this an example of Mirroring Bran?
Robb whistled. They heard the faint sound of soft feet on wet leaves. The undergrowth parted, low-hanging branches giving up their accumulation of snow, and Grey Wind and Summer emerged from the green. Summer sniffed the air and growled.
“Wolves,” gasped Hali.
A few feet away, Summer darted in and snapped at Hali. The knife bit at his flank. Summer slid away, snarling, and came rushing in again. This time his jaws closed around her calf. Holding the knife with both hands, the small woman stabbed down, but the direwolf seemed to sense the blade coming. He pulled free for an instant, his mouth full of leather and cloth and bloody flesh. When Hali stumbled and fell, he came at her again, slamming her backward, teeth tearing at her belly.
Take note of the next line “In that moment Bran saw everything.” It’s a very eerie line. I must wonder, in this traumatic experience, is this an indication that he is partially warging Summer? Could he be seeing everything because he’s seeing through 2 sets of eyes? Or even 3, if he’d partially slipped Grey Wind’s skin?
When Stiv threatens Bran, Grey Wind immediately obeys Robb’s command to stand down, but Summer is having none of it. He is intent on Bran, and Summer, mirroring Bran, is more independent than his brother. He never considers taking his burning eyes of Bran. Take note also of Stiv’s words about Starks. My interpretation of this line is that he’s heard tales of Starks being wargs. They were probably just stories to him until now; his comment seems full of regret for coming near Winterfell.
In that moment Bran saw everything. Summer was savaging Hali, pulling glistening blue snakes from her belly. Her eyes were wide and staring. Bran could not tell whether she was alive or dead. The grey stubbly man and the one with the axe lay unmoving, but Osha was on her knees, crawling toward her fallen spear. Grey Wind padded toward her, dripping wet. “Call him off!” the big man shouted. “Call them both off, or the cripple boy dies now!”
“Grey Wind, Summer, to me,” Robb said.
The direwolves stopped, turned their heads. Grey Wind loped back to Robb. Summer stayed where he was, his eyes on Bran and the man beside him. He growled. His muzzle was wet and red, but his eyes burned.
Osha used the butt end of her spear to lever herself back to her feet. Blood leaked from a wound on the upper arm where Robb had cut her. Bran could see sweat trickling down the big man’s face. Stiv was as scared as he was, he realized. “Starks,” the man muttered, “bloody Starks.” He raised his voice. “Osha, kill the wolves and get his sword.”
We also see the horror of their wildness and lack of fear of men in how they savage the corpses; that part is truly sickening. The next mention of Summer is where he is feeding on Hali. This is the first time the wolves consider men to be meat in the series. Robb’s men, even Luwin, are horrified.
The guardsmen had a strange, pale look to their faces as they took in the scene of slaughter. They eyed the wolves uncertainly, and when Summer returned to Hali’s corpse to feed, Joseth dropped his knife and scrambled for the bush, heaving. Even Maester Luwin seemed shocked as he stepped from behind a tree, but only for an instant. Then he shook his head and waded across the stream to Bran’s side. “Are you hurt?”
– AGoT – Bran V
The next chapter is mostly a montage of different times Summer is shadowing and protecting Bran. We also get good indications of how even allies are fearful around the wolves. Later, we see them being affectionate with each other again.
A Game of Thrones – Bran VI
They were the last, he knew. The other lords were already here, with their hosts. Bran yearned to ride out among them, to see the winter houses full to bursting, the jostling crowds in the market square every morning, the streets rutted and torn by wheel and hoof. But Robb had forbidden him to leave the castle. “We have no men to spare to guard you,” his brother had explained.
I’ll take Summer,” Bran argued.
As they passed beneath the gatehouse portcullis, Bran put two fingers into his mouth and whistled. Summer came loping across the yard. Suddenly the Karstark lancers were fighting for control, as their horses rolled their eyes and whickered in dismay. One stallion reared, screaming, his rider cursing and hanging on desperately. The scent of the direwolves sent horses into a frenzy of fear if they were not accustomed to it, but they’d quiet soon enough once Summer was gone. “The godswood,” Bran reminded Hodor.
He tried not to flinch as Hodor ducked through a low door. They walked down a long dim hallway, Summer padding easily beside them. The wolf glanced up from time to time, eyes smoldering like liquid gold. Bran would have liked to touch him, but he was riding too high for his hand to reach.
Later, we see them being affectionate with each other again. Clearly, their bond is deepening. The final line of the passage reminds us of the power Bran has and how it can deepen their bond. He is dreaming with the gods. Note how Bran is comfortable with the old gods; this and his son-to-be-revealed are possible foreshadowing of his connection eventual to the weirwood net.
Summer lapped at the water and settled down at Bran’s side. He rubbed the wolf under the jaw, and for a moment boy and beast both felt at peace. Bran had always liked the godswood, even before, but of late he found himself drawn to it more and more. Even the heart tree no longer scared him the way it used to. The deep red eyes carved into the pale trunk still watched him, yet somehow he took comfort from that now. The gods were looking over him, he told himself; the old gods, gods of the Starks and the First Men and the children of the forest, his father’s gods. He felt safe in their sight, and the deep silence of the trees helped him think. Bran had been thinking a lot since his fall; thinking, and dreaming, and talking with the gods.
When Lady’s bones were returned. All 3 wolves howled in mourning. She was pack; they must have identified her scent.
Bran felt all cold inside. “She lost her wolf,” he said, weakly, remembering the day when four of his father’s guardsmen had returned from the south with Lady’s bones. Summer and Grey Wind and Shaggydog had begun to howl before they crossed the drawbridge, in voices drawn and desolate. Beneath the shadow of the First Keep was an ancient lichyard, its headstones spotted with pale lichen, where the old Kings of Winter had laid their faithful servants. It was there they buried Lady, while her brothers stalked between the graves like restless shadows. She had gone south, and only her bones had returned.
The next exchange is interesting. The wind has been used elsewhere to signify the old gods trying to talk. While Bran may be comfortable with the old gods, summer may not be. Or, it could be that Summer is growling at Osha. Either way, it makes may concerned that the power of the weir woods may not be benevolent, given how the wolves seem to be better judges of danger than the children. Either way, Osha is very uneasy, given her previous experience with the wolves. The exchange ends with Summer obeying, then being affectionate with Bran.
A faint wind sighed through the godswood and the red leaves stirred and whispered. Summer bared his teeth. “You hear them, boy?” a voice asked.
Bran lifted his head. Osha stood across the pool, beneath an ancient oak, her face shadowed by leaves. Even in irons, the Wildling moved quiet as a cat. Summer circled the pool, sniffed at her. The tall woman flinched.
“Summer, to me,” Bran called. The direwolf took one final sniff, spun, and bounded back. Bran wrapped his arms around him. “What are you doing here?” He had not seen Osha since they’d taken her captive in the wolfswood, though he knew she’d been set to working in the kitchens.
– AGoT – Bran VI
Note that after the above interaction with Osha, Maester Luwin started telling Bran that magical creatures (giants and the children of the forest in this case) no longer existed. This would be the first of many times where Luwin filled Bran’s head with skepticism about magic only to be proven wrong. It is comforting to Bran, but he ultimately knows that the maester’s ideas don’t pass muster.
The next chapter is mainly about Bran’s dream of Ned being in the crypts; Luwin doesn’t believe the dream to be meaningful and takes Bran there to prove it. Luwin, you know nothing. We see several examples of our themes with Summer and Bran, including shadowing, affection, savagery, and obedience.
A Game of Thrones – Bran VII
“They don’t fight very well,” Bran said dubiously. He scratched Summer idly behind the ears as the direwolf tore at a haunch of meat. Bones crunched between his teeth.
“Summer, come,” Bran called as she lifted him in wiry-strong arms. The direwolf left his bone and followed as Osha carried Bran across the yard and down the spiral steps to the cold vault under the earth. Maester Luwin went ahead with a torch. Bran did not even mind—too badly—that she carried him in her arms and not on her back. Ser Rodrik had ordered Osha’s chain struck off, since she had served faithfully and well since she had been at Winterfell. She still wore the heavy iron shackles around her ankles—a sign that she was not yet wholly trusted—but they did not hinder her sure strides down the steps.
He wished they were here now; the vault might not have seemed so dark and scary. Summer stalked out in the echoing gloom, then stopped, lifted his head, and sniffed the chill dead air. He bared his teeth and crept backward, eyes glowing golden in the light of the maester’s torch. Even Osha, hard as old iron, seemed uncomfortable. “Grim folk, by the look of them,” she said as she eyed the long row of granite Starks on their stone thrones.
Summer is skittish about going into the crypts, but at the first sign of danger he leaps to Bran’s protection. Shaggydog turns out to be the danger, and this is the first of several times where Summer needs to keep his black brother in check.
The vault was cavernous, longer than Winterfell itself, and Jon had told him once that there were other levels underneath, vaults even deeper and darker where the older kings were buried. It would not do to lose the light. Summer refused to move from the steps, even when Osha followed the torch, Bran in her arms.
“Summer!” Bran screamed.
And Summer came, shooting from the dimness behind them, a leaping shadow. He slammed into Shaggydog and knocked him back, and the two direwolves rolled over and over in a tangle of grey and black fur, snapping and biting at each other, while Maester Luwin struggled to his knees, his arm torn and bloody. Osha propped Bran up against Lord Rickard’s stone wolf as she hurried to assist the maester. In the light of the guttering torch, shadow wolves twenty feet tall fought on the wall and roof.“Shaggy,” a small voice called. When Bran looked up, his little brother was standing in the mouth of Father’s tomb. With one final snap at Summer’s face, Shaggydog broke off and bounded to Rickon’s side. “You let my father be,” Rickon warned Luwin. “You let him be.”
“You can wait with me,” Bran said. “We’ll wait together, you and me and our wolves.” Both of the direwolves were licking wounds now, and would bear close watching.
Later, do the wolves seem to sense the boys’ dread as the raven announcing Ned’s death arrives, even as Summer first senses the raven. It’s worth wondering if the direwolves experience some of the boys’ non-wolf dreams. Did they understand the context of the dream to mean that Ned had died before the raven arrived? One might assume their howling was only an indication that they were mirroring the boys’ dread, but there was no prior sign of an arrival of a raven. We might assume that Summer smelled, saw or heard it approaching, although without the context of the news it would bring, why howl? Did Bran subconsciously supply that context telepathically? Did his nascent connection to the weir woods know the Raven was coming?
Summer began to howl.
Maester Luwin broke off, startled. When Shaggydog bounded to his feet and added his voice to his brother’s, dread clutched at Bran’s heart. “It’s coming,” he whispered, with the certainty of despair. He had known it since last night, he realized, since the crow had led him down into the crypts to say farewell. He had known it, but he had not believed. He had wanted Maester Luwin to be right. The crow, he thought, the three-eyed crow …
The howling stopped as suddenly as it had begun. Summer padded across the tower floor to Shaggydog, and began to lick at a mat of bloody fur on the back of his brother’s neck. From the window came a flutter of wings.
– AGoT – Bran VII
Maester Luwin was not right. This final chapter was a real eye-opener about the contrast between a maester’s view and the power that Bran possesses. The dream Rickon and Bran had had about Ned being killed was informed by some supernatural means, telepathy or magic. My personal opinion is that it was not an example of a predictive dream, but merely information from far away, likely via the weirwood net.
It is undetermined whether these dreams/visions (which many experience in the series, not just Bran) are actively pushed by some motivated actor (I.e. Bloodraven) or whether they are passively leaking out of the weirwood net. As a final thought on Bran and Summer’s story in AGoT, their bond is shown to be special in how it seems stronger than his siblings and is also augmented by Bran’s nascent powers and their connection to the weirwoods. Bran’s power is clarified in this final chapter; he is definitely able to receive supernatural messages from dreams beyond his connection to Summer.
Cont'd: Vol 2
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