“Game Of Thrones” has undoubtedly been one of the best TV shows of this generation. Right from the very first episode, the HBO drama enthralled the fans with jaw-dropping moments. But how many people know that the pilot episode of the epic-fantasy drama was way more different than the episode that actually aired on the telly?

According to Daily Mail, Esmé Bianco, who portrayed the character of Ros in the series, revealed that her first scene with actor Peter Dinklage, who played Tyrion Lannister, was the only scene that did not end up getting deleted from the pilot. The actress also shared that she was not given a name in the episode that was deemed “disastrous” by the bosses and her character was just called “the red-headed w**re.”

Bianco later revealed that it was George RR Martin, the author of the “A Song Of Ice And Fire,” who told the writers to give her character a name. Sadly, her character met a violent end after she was killed by Tyrion Lannister’s nephew Joffrey, played by Jack Gleeson.

She also admitted that the whole production team was forced to reshoot scenes after the pilot episode received a lot of criticism from the network.

“They reshot almost the entire pilot with the exception of my scene with Peter [Dinklage],” Bianco said.

The show went on to become one of the most successful TV series of all time. The TV series entered the 71st Emmy Awards earlier this year with mind-boggling 32 nominations, which included nods for nine actors.

The night ended with “GoT” winning 12 Emmys, including the Outstanding Drama Series award. The whole cast, while on the stage, got a massive standing ovation from everyone present in the star-studded ceremony.

Last month, a “GoT” prequel series named “House Of the Dragon” was announced by HBO. The series will be co-created by Martin and Ryan Condal. Though very little about the “Game of Thrones” spinoff show has been revealed, based on its title alone, it’s clear that HBO's newest greenlit series will focus heavily on the ancestry of actress Emilia Clarke’s Mother of Dragons.

“House of the Dragon” will closely follow Martin’s “Fire and Blood,” which takes place 300 years before the events in the main series.

Game of Thrones
Pictured is a scene from “Game of Thrones” on HBO. Helen Sloan/HBO