It’s good to be Boba Fett these days. The Star Wars saga’s best-known bounty hunter is about to be the subject of his own standalone movie. Yahoo Entertainment has the exclusive first look at Gentle Giant Ltd’s 2018 San Diego Comic-Con exclusive, a 12-inch version of the classic Return of the Jedi action figure.
The most enduring contribution to the "Star Wars" series isn't a single action sequence or line of dialogue. Instead, it's a single costume: the golden bikini worn by Carrie Fisher's galactic badass, Leia Organa.
To celebrate "Star Wars" Day we tabulated every utterance of the classic line in all the live-action films. The results include a few surprises.
Maybe that’s because May 25 will be the 40th anniversary of the original release of Star Wars in theaters in 1977. To celebrate this auspicious occasion, we’ll be posting Star Wars stories all month, including choice vintage interviews, original videos, and some of our favorite pieces from years past, like this one below, that first ran in 2015. Specifically, we’re remembering those ads for the original Kenner Star Wars action figures and playlets, in which boys with bowl cuts enthusiastically acted out scenes from the films.
Scene from ‘Lego Star Wars: Droid Tales’ “Gambit on Geonosis” that would make Michael Bay proud (Lego/Disney) The decade between Star Wars: The Revenge of the Sith and the can’t-get-here-fast-enough The Force Awakens has been anything but a wasteland for fans wanting to see more adventures featuring their favorite characters. The popular CGI series The Clone Wars and Rebels have expanded the universe. Ewoks have stormtroopers on the run in “Gambit on Geonosis” (Lego/Disney) And the twisted mastermind behind all those shows is Michael Price, an Emmy-winning Simpsons writer, who also co-wrote the never-aired Star Wars: Detours animated series. The latest installment is Droid Tales, which retells the six live-action movies from the skewed perspective of C-3PO and R2-D2, all within a framing story of Artoo being abducted by a mysterious figure.
Back in the early '80s, everyone had an Atari 2600 jacked into their TV sets, launching a feeding frenzy among game developers, who looked to Hollywood for source material.