So it finally happened. At long last, the conclusion to Disney's highly controversial, arguably terrible or arguably legendary Star Wars movie line has presented itself. A final word in the story of Skywalker. Does it act as the nail into Star Wars's coffin, or the respite its movie line so desperately requires? Well, come along with me, and let's investigate that for ourselves. Spoilers ahead. Taking place a year after Last Jedi, the Rise of Skywalker centers around the cobb
Episode Six of the Mandalorian came out this past Friday, and honestly, it was quite an entertaining watch. Despite a few misgivings and gripes I had with it, overall it remained a steadfast inclusion in the Mando's galactic misadventures. Let's get right into it! Big celebrity names were attached onto this adventure, namely Bill Burr, who plays the duplicitous mercenary contractor Mayfield, and Clancy Brown, who plays a hulking red alien called Kurg. Together, along with a f
Rogue One was Disney's first sign that they were taking the Star Wars brand seriously. Released in late 2016, after the contentious Force Awakens, and a year before the unholy abomination that was Last Jedi, this narrative took us back into the Imperial Era, bringing to bear a totally new cast of ragtags tasked with stealing schematics for an Imperial space-station capable of planetary destruction. Jyn Erso, played by Felicity Jones, is the son of Imperial scientist and Pro-R
It's hard to find a cultural phenomenon more pronounced than Star Wars. For four decades, Star Wars has created an international fanbase, united by their adoration of a Galaxy brimming with worldbuilding and detail, characters morphed into immortal icons and becoming the archetypes for modern cinema to follow diligently. For example, Darth Vader has become one of the most revered movie villains in movie history, and often accredited with being a pioneer for the 'fallen hero'