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Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope ...
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Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope Full Movie 720p Download
a5c7b9f00b Luke Skywalker stays with his foster aunt and uncle on a farm on Tatooine. He is desperate to get off this planet and get to the Academy like his friends, but his uncle needs him for the next harvest. Meanwhile, an evil emperor has taken over the galaxy, and has constructed a formidable "Death Star" capable of destroying whole planets. Princess Leia, a leader in the resistance movement, acquires plans of the Death Star, places them in R2-D2, a droid, and sends him off to find Obi-Wan Kenobi. Before he finds him, R2-D2 ends up on the Skywalkers' farm with his friend C-3PO. R2-D2 then wanders into the desert, and when Luke follows, they eventually come across Obi-Wan. Will Luke, Obi-Wan and the two droids be able to destroy the Death Star, or will the Emperor rule forever?
In a distant galaxy eons before the creation of the mythical planet known as Earth, vast civilizations have evolved, and ruling the galaxy is an interstellar Empire created from the ruins of an Old Republic that held sway for generations. It is a time of civil war, as solar systems have broken away from the Empire and are waging a war of rebellion. During a recent battle, technical schematics for a gigantic space station, code named the Death Star, have been unearthed by Rebel spies, and a young woman who is a dissident member of the Imperial Senate, under the cover of a diplomatic mission to the planet Alderaan, is trying to smuggle these plans to the Rebellion. But her spacecraft is attacked by a vast warship of the Empire and seized. The dissident Senator is captured, but the plans for the Death Star are nowhere to be found. While soldiers of the Empire search the nearby planet Tatooine, a series of incidents sweeps up a young desert farmer with dreams of being a fighter pilot in the Rebellion, as he winds up with the Death Star plans and also the assistance of an elderly hermit who once served as a warrior of an ancient order whose chosen weapons were powerful energy swords known as lightsabers. The pair recruit a cynical interstellar smuggler and his outsized alien copilot with an ancient freighter heavily modified for combat to help them reach Alderaan - but the planet is obliterated and now the foursome must rescue the young woman held prisoner by the Empire and lead an attack by the Rebellion against the Death Star before it can annihilate all hope of restoring freedom to the galaxy.
This is a very great film, of the 4 that have been made, this one is the one that acts as a self-contained unit the best; you don't need to see the others to know what is going on, and to appreciate the experience. I saw it back in '77 when I was 11, loved it then and still do now.<br/><br/>To my thinking the acting is fine for what it is, though you can see that both Hamill and Fisher are rookies, sod it-they get the job done well. This was a Buck Rogers/Western update, not Casablanca, after all.<br/><br/>Lucas does a marvelous job soaking us inside this films world, the dunes of Tatooine, the grease and dents of the droids and machines, the rattley ships and the Imperial Perfectoes…letting us know that real people use these things, made them and repair them.(Unlike, say, in Star Trek where everything works perfectly…..how antiseptic can you get?!)<br/><br/>The attacks on the Big Castle (and that is what the Death Star is, of course…)first by our entrapped heroes and then by the Rebel force are handled perfectly; with derring do and panache. Lucas spent 10M(today's equivalent about 30M) on this movie, and every cent shoes through nicely. And he obviously loved what he was doing, treating the genres he cribbed so well with tons of respect. That is what helps make the thing work even now, why it made 140M on its re-release in early '97, and why it is easily one of the top 10 films of all time.<br/><br/>People go to see films to be entertained; the great director Howard Hawks(Red River, the Big Sleep, Rio Bravo, etc. etc.) said that a great film has 'Three Great scenes, with no bad scenes in between them'–and he wasn't kidding. Those films didn't and neither does this one.<br/><br/>**** outta ****, of course. Easily the best of the series, though all 4 are fine.
Jaws is often seen as the first blockbuster of the modern era, but Star Wars was the first film to become an phenomenon, causing a massive stir with a mass audience and was the start to one of the biggest film franchises ever. It cemented George Lucas' reputation as a filmmaker and has become a cinematic classic for generations of film fans.<br/><br/>The Galactic Empire is in the middle of civil war, between the evil Emperor's forces, and the Rebel Alliance. One of the Rebel's spies, Princess Leia (Carrie Fisher) discovers the Empires plans for their new weapon, the Death Star, a space station that is powerful enough to destroy entire planets. She is captured by the evil Darth Vader (David Prowser/James Earl Jones): but Leia was able to sort the information on two droids, C-3PO (Anthony Daniels) and R2D2 (Kenny Barker). The droids crash on a desert and are saved by Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill), and when he listens to Leia's message he becomes involved in the mission. Luke meets the man who Leia wanted the message to go, Obi-Wan Kenobi (Sir Alec Guinness), an elderly former Jedi Knight. The two team up and go to one of the roughest towns on the planet. They hire the serves of Hans Solo (Harrison Ford), and his hairy companion Chewbacca (Peter Mayhew) to help them. This crew end having to go into the Death Star, and forced to save the Princess and battle the power of Darth Vader.<br/><br/>The production history behind Star Wars actually pretty interest, and had all the makings of being a flop. It was cast with unknown actors, the budget ballooned, many of the actors did not get along, particularly Anthony Daniels and Kenny Barker, and Fox got cold feet with the film. But this was not the case, and of course Star Wars was a massive success. The first saw the film when I was 11 and it still hold power over me. The actors in the film are decent throughout, this was the role that truly brought Harrison Ford to prominent, and he is easily the best actor in the film. His character is cool and has chemistry with everyone as the smuggler who seems not to give a damn. Both David Prowser and James Earl Jones ooze power and domination as Darth Vader, Prowser as the physical performer and James Earl Jones offering a menacing voice. Of course Sir Alec Guinness was good as his role as Luke's mentor and surrogate father. Carrie Fisher had excellent chemistry with Harrison Ford having a love hate relationship in the movie. And of course Mark Hamill was good in the leading role.<br/><br/>But despite the actors efforts, this was George Lucas achievement, having written, directed and produced the film. As the sole writer/director this is the best Lucas has ever did. Lucas throws many sci-fi fantasies into this film, space travel, giant and laser weapons, psychic powers, multiple alien creatures, and basically fun adventure and action. The action scenes are excellent thought and the special were fantastic, particularly for the time. Even now they are still amazing. This also the best script Lucas has written, whilst the adventure was grand, the focus was on interesting characters you could care about. Lucas made sure the character were well developed and the world was grand, it was obviously based on the Roman Empire.<br/><br/>Lucas shows when Special Effect are done well with a good story it can enhance the film experience. Lucas also hired John Williams to make the score for the film, which was a wise move. Williams make one of his best scores and it his music added to film, particularly the Death March.<br/><br/>An all important classic.
Still packs an entertaining punch with its blend of old-movie formulas, new-age philosophies, and video-game visuals. A small amount of new material, added for the 20th-anniversary reissue, is fun to look for but doesn't make much difference to the story or its impact. [Special Edition]
A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away, the dark forces of the Galactic Empire, ruled by the tyrannic Emperor Palpatine, have constructed the all-powerful DeathStar, a weapon capable of destroying whole planets. However, a Rebel Alliance has also formed to restore freedom and justice to the Galaxy. Rebel leader Princess Leia Organa (<a href="/name/nm0000402/">Carrie Fisher</a>) obtains the schematics for the DeathStar and hides them in droid R2D2 (<a href="/name/nm0048652/">Kenny Baker</a>) where they are discovered on the desert planet Tatooine by farmboy Luke Skywalker (<a href="/name/nm0000434/">Mark Hamill</a>). Aided by elderly Jedi knight Ben 'Obi-wan' Kenobi (<a href="/name/nm0000027/">Alec Guinness</a>), smuggler pilot Han Solo (<a href="/name/nm0000148/">Harrison Ford</a>), Solo's Wookie co-pilot Chewbacca (<a href="/name/nm0562679/">Peter Mayhew</a>), and R2D2's friend C-3PO (<a href="/name/nm0000355/">Anthony Daniels</a>), Skywalker sets out to rescue the princess, who has been taken captive by Palpatine's Sith Lord Darth Vader (<a href="/name/nm0001190/">David Prowse</a>, voice of <a href="/name/nm0000469/">James Earl Jones</a>). Star Wars IV: A New Hope, the movie, was first released in 1977 with the simple title Star Wars, based on a screenplay by American film-maker <a href="/name/nm0000184/">George Lucas</a>. Based on the screenplay, the film was novelized as Star Wars: From the Adventures of Luke Skywalker (1976) by Alan Dean Foster, ghost-writing as George Lucas. Star Wars was heralded as a trilogy, and Lucas went on to co-write the screenplays for two sequels: <a href="/title/tt0080684/">Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back (1980)</a> (1980) and <a href="/title/tt0086190/">Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi (1983)</a> (1983). This original trilogy was followed by a second trilogy of movies—<a href="/title/tt0120915/">Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace (1999)</a> (1999), <a href="/title/tt0121765/">Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones (2002)</a> (2002), and <a href="/title/tt0121766/">Star Wars: Episode III - Revenge of the Sith (2005)</a> (2005), actually prequels to the storyline of the original trilogy. A third trilogy, the sequel trilogy, is in the works, with the first movie, <a href="/title/tt2488496/">Star Wars: Episode VII - The Force Awakens (2015)</a>, released in 2015, and the second and third movies—<a href="/title/tt2527336/">Star Wars: Episode VIII - The Last Jedi (2017)</a> and <a href="/title/tt2527338/">Star Wars: Episode IX (2019)</a> planned for release in 2017 and 2019 respectively. When the film was originally released in 1977, it was simply referred to as "Star Wars"; though supposedly, <a href="/name/nm0000184/">George Lucas</a> had intended to include "Episode IV" and "A New Hope" in the opening crawl, but <a href="/company/co0000756/">Twentieth Century Fox</a> did not want Lucas to do so because they thought it would confuse audiences, since there were never any other episodes released before it. After the commercial success of the original Star Wars, Lucas was able to continue with the multi-film epic he originally envisioned. The first sequel, <a href="/title/tt0080684/">The Empire Strikes Back</a>, was released in 1980 and bore the full title of "Star Wars, Episode V, The Empire Strikes Back" in the title crawl, although it was referred to only as "The Empire Strikes Back" as the title of its commercial release. It was the "Episode V" appearing in the opening crawl which originally confused those members of the audience who had not been made aware of what Lucas was explaining, that the original Star Wars was now to be understood to be the fourth part of a nine-part series. The original Star Wars was re-released in 1981 with a new title "Star Wars, Episode IV, A New Hope" in the title crawl. This title appeared on all subsequent re-releases and versions from then on (though the original version was released on DVD in 2006, which shows the title crawl in its original form). All subsequent Star Wars films have followed this new naming structure, although "Star Wars" often refers specifically to the 1977 film. Most likely the Imperial Academy. Keep in mind that Luke is very much unsatisfied with his life as a farm hand on a backwater planet. He yearns to make a life for himself out in the galaxy. He likely sees the Empire as his only means to see the galaxy and make a name for himself, despite him hating it. He only feels motivated to join the Rebellion after the murder of his Aunt and Uncle.<br/><br/>While the film does not specify, the novelization of the film indicates to what academy Luke and his uncle were referring. A deleted scene wherein Luke talks with his recently graduated friend Biggs indicates that Biggs was planning, along with several friends, to jump ship and seek out the Rebel Alliance after beginning their tours of duty on the vessel Rand Ecliptic. Luke already knows this information when he has the discussion with his uncle, but the text of the missing scene, as well as Luke's later talk with Ben Kenobi, show that Luke was very uncertain of the idea of joining with the Alliance despite his voiced opposition to the Galactic Empire and likely was not desiring to attend the Academy for the same reasons as his friend (though Biggs did not necessarily go to the Academy with the intention of joining the Alliance and may have heard about it while in school and decided where his true loyalties lay).<br/><br/>In the course of the film, it is never specified exactly what is taught at "the academy", which might simply be a name for a general college. Biggs seems to have trained as a fighter pilot there, suggesting that it is a military academy, or something akin to the United States Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC). The Empire, like other totalitarian states, seems to have taken over all educational institutions. Both Luke and Biggs probably have no great sympathy for the Empire, but they have no other educational options. Luke's desire to leave his home for school in search of a better future is similar to the themes explored in Lucas' previous film, <a href="/title/tt0069704/">American Graffiti (1973)</a> (1973). By virtue of that, it might be that the name and type of academy is left vague intentionally in the film to imply that it does not matter.<br/><br/>Although Luke had no official training as a pilot, he had developed sufficient piloting skills in his spare time on Tatooine (as mentioned by Ben Kenobi). In fact, in Marvel's Star Wars comic series, a younger Luke Skywalker is shown to be quite the adept T-16 pilot. In order to aid the Alliance as much as possible, he was allowed to join the Rebel assault on the DeathStar despite his lack of formal training. However, his old friend Biggs vouched for him to Red Leader, calling Luke "the best bush pilot in the Outer Rim Territories." As he had never been through any combat training, one can only attribute his abilities in battle to an innate skill, or his sensitivity to the Force, or (as in the case of his father) both. It would, at first, seem unwise for Obi-Wan to hide a child with his adoptive parents and give him the same surname as the father from whom he was trying to hide the child. However, there are more sides to the story. In the film, the first time Luke is identified by his whole name is many scenes after he has agreed to go with Obi-Wan to Alderaan, so the audience cannot assume that he has always gone by the name of "Skywalker". Furthermore, as seen in the third prequel, <a href="/title/tt0121766/">Revenge of the Sith</a>, Luke was delivered to Owen and Beru Lars by Obi-Wan Kenobi. We never learned what Obi-Wan has told them about Luke's family history.<br/><br/>Owen and Beru already knew that Anakin was a Jedi (having met him themselves in the second prequel, <a href="/title/tt0121765/">Attack of the Clones</a>; but what Obi-Wan probably did not tell them was that Anakin had joined the Emperor, that Luke could one day destroy the Emperor and that Luke should therefore stay hidden from the Emperor (and, as Obi-Wan would later discover, Anakin/Vader too). If they had known, then Luke would certainly have been called "Lars", like his adoptive parents (just as Leia got her adoptive parents' name), to hide his ancestry. It may also have caused his uncle and aunt to take more extreme measures to keep Luke hidden, and if the truth about Luke was ever divulged by accident, the wrong people might have found out (since the Empire has spies everywhere surveying for a number of specific crucial things). Obi-Wan still needed Luke, believing that Luke might be the one to fulfill the prophecy of bringing balance to the Force. Owen and Beru were thus probably kept out of the loop, while Kenobi stuck around to made sure Luke would be safe and hear the truth when the time was right.<br/><br/>Obi-Wan probably told them that both Anakin and Padmé were killed in the Clone Wars, and that Owen and Beru were now Luke's only family. He may have added that: Luke might want to become a Jedi like his father one day and he could train with Obi-Wan. Obi-Wan rightly assumed that Tatooine was remote enough from the Empire for him not to be detected accidentally, so there would be no reason to give Luke a different name (the name "Skywalker" being already known from Luke's grandmother, Shmi, and not something to have raised questions on Tatooine).<br/><br/>From Obi-Wan's dialogue in the film, it appears that Owen assumed that Anakin died in the line of duty, and did not approve of Anakin's career as a reckless Jedi ("He [your uncle] didn't hold with your father's ideals. Thought he should have stayed here and not gotten involved"). Owen certainly did not want Luke to follow that same path ("Your father wanted you to have this [lightsaber] when you were old enough, but your uncle wouldn't allow it. He feared you might follow old Obi-Wan on some damn fool idealistic crusade like your father did"). He therefore told Luke that Anakin had been a navigator on a spice freighter, and warned him stay away from Obi-Wan ("That wizard's just a crazy old man"). The opposite is true of Leia, as her father is an important figure in the Rebel Alliance. Although Leia was never told about her true heritage; her father knew to keep her hidden from the Empire, and he even groomed her for an active role within the Rebel Alliance.<br/><br/>In the Star Wars comics released by Marvel, since Revenge of the Sith came out, a number of "side stories" have been released, showing Obi-Wan on Tatooine, looking over young Luke. In Obi-Wan's encounters with Owen Lars, it is clear that Owen does hold Obi-Wan responsible for Anakin's fate (exactly how much Owen was told is unclear) but he makes it clear that he does not want Anakin's son embarking down a similarly dangerous path. The only thing Obi-Wan ever says is that he doesn't "seem to remember ever owning a droid." This does not imply that he isn't familiar with them, merely that Luke saying "Then the droid does belong to you" is an untrue statement. It's possible that, as with other secrets, Obi-Wan doesn't reveal quite everything at first blush, and that what he does reveal could be seen as true from certain points of view. The whole setup is a lie from R2-D2, who claims to be the property of Obi-Wan, when in fact he's been in the possession of the Organas (and the Alliance) for a long time. R2's lie is just to get off the homestead and on with his mission. It's entirely possible that Obi-Wan does not recognize these droids at all. In the case of C-3PO, Obi-Wan and the protocol droid never meet until the Clone Wars, and even then, those meetings are likely infrequent between a Jedi on the front lines of a war and the protocol droid of a galactic senator. After a scant few scenes together in Revenge of the Sith, Obi-Wan and 3PO part ways for the next 19 year. Likewise, R2 and Obi-Wan have minimal history together, starting with R2 just being one of the astromechs aboard the Queen's starship in Episode I and moving along to sharing all of one scene together in Episode II. The Clone Wars and Revenge of the Sith see the two meeting again occasionally, but R2's always Anakin's droid. They too part ways not to see each other for 19 years. Some faces of occasional acquaintances fade over time in real life, and the same could be said for the Star Wars universe. Worse, these droids are dime-a-dozen models, regularly seen throughout the galaxy. Especially without the droids mentioning their names (a point true when Obi-Wan delivers the line in question; in fact, 3PO isn't even directly present at the time), Obi-Wan recalling an R2 unit or protocol droid as a specific one he's worked with 19 years after the fact has about the same likelihood as someone from our time picking their specific iPhone 5 out of a lineup of identical phones almost twenty years later. As we see in <a href="/title/tt0121766/">Revenge of the Sith</a>; Obi-Wan is referred to as "Master Kenobi" by Yoda after Luke's birth, but no one ever called him 'Ben' before that time, so it may be puzzling to hear him say otherwise in A New Hope. However, there are several explanations for this. The most technical would be that the chronology of the Star Wars saga was far from established at the time when the first movie was made. Lucas did not fully know how his saga would evolve, so he had no firmly established ideas about Obi-Wan Kenobi's back story yet. (In certain story drafts, Obi-Wan was even Owen Lars' brother, a fact offhandedly mentioned in the novelization of <a href="/title/tt0086190/">Return of the Jedi</a>.) Kenobi's history gradually became more fleshed out during the production of the next five movies, and Lucas may have made changes along the way that sometimes deviated from what had been established earlier. This discrepancy may simply reflect the improvisational nature of the writing process. As an in-story explanation, one could argue that Kenobi has been on Tatooine for 19 years; assuming the name of "Ben" for a long time already, he may simply have forgotten when he exactly stopped using the name "Obi-Wan". He could also mean it in a symbolic way: Obi-Wan was his name by which his fellow Jedi used to call him. In the years when he had served in the Clone Wars before Luke was born, he was addressed as "Master Kenobi" or "General Kenobi" more often. He may have meant to say that he has been more of a soldier and a simple hermit than a Jedi for the last decades.<br/><br/>There is another important reason, which may tie in to the questions why Kenobi lies about Luke's father, the lightsaber and possibly also about not recognizing R2-D2 and C-3PO: Kenobi could tell Luke the truth, that he stopped using the name Obi-Wan just after Luke's birth, but such a coincidence would only increase Luke's curiosity. It would raise many questions from Luke, forcing Obi-Wan to admit he was present at Luke's birth, how he brought Luke to his uncle and aunt, and what really happened to his father, all information he is not yet ready to reveal. Therefore, Kenobi stays vague about this, acknowledging that he knew Anakin, but remaining silent about Anakin's fate, and his own part in this. Obi-wan describes the Force as "an energy field created by all living things. It surrounds us, penetrates us, and binds the galaxy together." It's the Force that gives the Jedi his powers. The Force may be conceived of as being similar to concepts of "life force" as found in many ancient cultures of this world, i.e., e.g., "chi" (氣) ("qi" in China) ("ki" in Japan), prana (प्राण) in India, Wakan Tanka or the Great Spirit in various Native American cultures. The Empire was an oppressive regime which overtook The Old Republic. The Empire would strip certain planets of their resources, effectively polluting and destroying them. They would also enslave the populations of these planets. One example is the Chewbacca's homeworld of Kashyyyk. The Empire reached the pinnacle of their oppressiveness with the creation of the Death Star. A super weapon capable of destroying an entire planet. Intending to use fear to keep anyone from considering a rebellion. One could conclude that perhaps Anakin had at some time spoken of having a child and wanting that child to follow in his footsteps, but given the strict Jedi Code which forbade this (as revealed in the prequels), that would seem an unlikely desire/admission. Perhaps the best way to summarise what Obi-Wan really meant would be to say that: Obi-Wan knew that Luke would be the only hope of destroying the Emperor, and he himself wanted Luke to one day have the weapon and become a Jedi. But by telling Luke this was his father's wish and not his own, he knew Luke would be more drawn to taking the weapon. Or it could be that Obi-Wan honestly felt that this is what Anakin would have wanted. A central feature of both confrontations between Luke and Vader is Obi-Wan's trustworthiness, first about what really happened to Luke's father, then about having hidden Leia. Here Obi-Wan is again acting in the name of Anakin's good side. Alternately, he might simply wish to keep the truth of Luke's parentage secret for the time being, preferring for Luke to have fond feelings toward his father, the man Obi-Wan knew before Anakin's fall to the dark side. It could be assumed that based on their close friendship, Obi-Wan was projecting what he believed his friend Anakin would have wanted prior to turning to the dark side of the Force. Obi-Wan speaks of Anakin and Vader as if they are two completely separate people. He may truly feel that what he is telling Luke is the truth "from a certain point of view." In the original release, Han shot first before Greedo ever even pressed the trigger of his blaster, so in reality Greedo never even got the chance to shoot—we see Han slyly drawing his own blaster during the conversation and when he shoots Greedo, we get a closeup of Greedo's face that disappears in a flash of flames. In the Special Edition and subsequent versions, Greedo's actions were retconned in that laser bolts were added as he raised his blaster. This newly inserted blaster shot missed which was then followed by Han's original deadly blaster shot. This revised scene has been presented thus far in three different ways. The 1997 theatrical release and subsequent VHS release allowed a rather slack amount of time between Greedo firing and Han returning fire. For the 2004 DVD release, the lag time was removed, with the characters firing very nearly at the same time. The Blu-ray release cut the scene even tighter-we now do not even see Greedo's pistol discharge; his laser bolt is already traversing the shot as it begins, with Han firing only a frame or so later. In terms of the film, it could be said that it is possible that while Jabba knew that Han had shot Greedo in the cantina, he was not aware of the details of the conversation Han had with him. Therefore, if Jabba makes a similar comment to what Greedo said about dumping his shipment. He would get a similar answer. Also, it adds a bit more humour where Han uses the exact same excuse word-for-word with Jabba that he did with Greedo: "Even I get boarded sometimes. Do you think I had a choice?", showing what a smooth-talker Han is.<br/><br/>The scene with Greedo in the original shoot was much shorter and did not contain the dialogue revolving around Han's dumping of stolen goods meant for Jabba. When the decision was made to cut the Jabba scene out, owing to the time and funds needed to add the desired stop-motion creature, a new version of the Greedo scene was filmed, this time using a female performer in the costume, which added the needed exposition that would have otherwise been lost. (During the interim, a method was found for articulating the snout of the Greedo mask by having the performer hold a clothespin in her mouth; one may notice that the shot wherein Greedo first confronts Han and forces him to sit does not feature the alien's mouth moving during its dialogue.)<br/><br/>In the original 1976 shoot, Jabba was actually played by a short, rotund man (<a href="/name/nm0611839/">Declan Mulholland</a>), with the intention of changing the character (either through stop-motion or more traditional animation) into an alien. When the Special Edition was being compiled in 1995, <a href="/company/co0072491/">ILM</a> artists realised that Han walks around Jabba when talking, and decided to fix this potential problem by making Han step on Jabba's tail. The image of Harrison Ford in the shot was lifted digitally, resulting in a somewhat jarring motion. Another clue as to Jabba's original form is when Han says "Jabba, you're a wonderful human being." With Jabba now being an alien, the line becomes a wry joke on Han's behalf. Some of the original footage from this scene can be found in the television special From Star Wars To Jedi and before the feature of the Star Wars (Special Edition) VHS cassette. When the decision was made to restore the Jabba scene, too many years had passed to have Harrison Ford record new lines; therefore, the scene appears as it was originally scripted, redundant dialogue and all. These are Imperial code cylinders. They are given to officers to access computer mainframes and door locks. Their ranks designate them personalized code cylinders to allow them to accent certain levels of security. R2-D2 has one as well that he uses to hack computers and unlock doors. This backstory is only hinted at in the films, though the novelisation of the third prequel, <a href="/title/tt0121766/">Revenge of the Sith</a>, and the uncut screenplay make it clearer. After his death in the first prequel, <a href="/title/tt0120915/">The Phantom Menace</a>; Qui-Gon Jinn gained the ability to live on and observe events from within the Force (which is why we can hear him crying out after the Sand People are slaughtered in the second prequel, <a href="/title/tt0121765/">Attack of the Clones</a>). Yoda is actually communicating with him as Obi-Wan returns with the dying Padmé in Revenge of the Sith (Qui-Gon's voice was reportedly recorded but ultimately deleted). In this missing scene, Qui-Gon states, "The ability to defy oblivion can be achieved, but only for oneself. It was accomplished by a Shaman of the Whills. It is a state acquired through compassion, not greed"; hence when Obi-Wan tells Vader, "If you strike me down, I shall become more powerful than you can possibly imagine", he refers to the fact that he can achieve what Anakin gave up his good side in search of. During their exile periods on Dagobah and Tatooine respectively, Yoda and Obi-Wan communicate with Qui-Gon and learn the ability to be absorbed into the Force at the time of their deaths; living on as translucent, hazy blue ghosts.<br/><br/>It does not seem to be essential, however; since both Anakin and Qui-Gon live on through the Force without being absorbed, though arguably Qui-Gon's ghost never appears and Anakin's never speaks (but, to be fair, in the only scene in which Anakin's ghost appears, nobody else, including Obi-Wan and Yoda, speaks either), so their influences could be weaker. (According to the missing scene, Yoda likely sees Qui-Gon as they communicate, and it is only the audience who cannot see him. Similarly, at the Rebels' party at the end of the second sequel, <a href="/title/tt0086190/">Return of the Jedi</a>; Luke can see the three ghosts, but Leia—not to mention everybody else—cannot. In the sequel, <a href="/title/tt0080684/">The Empire Strikes Back</a>, the audience seeing and hearing what Luke does; in Yoda's hut, Luke overhears Obi-Wan talking to Yoda, and quite possibly, Yoda can see him, but Luke cannot.)<br/><br/>Perhaps Qui-Gon was only able to manifest his voice into the minds of fellow Jedi after his death. [Obi-Wan does exactly the same thing in Star Wars, as he does not appear visually to Luke until The Empire Strikes Back. This may reflect the evolution of the story in <a href="/name/nm0000184/">George Lucas</a>' mind, or perhaps Luke's developing perception of the Force, whereby Luke's first vision comes only in a delirious, semi-conscious state, but later he is able to see Obi-Wan clearly, and even to carry on detailed arguments with him. Anakin, when he first experiences Qui-Gon's voice (like Luke when he first experiences Obi-Wan's voice), is not a fully trained Jedi. Also, he (like Luke) is in the heat of battle, and does not have the inner calm necessary for good communication.] Appearing as a Jedi spirit may have required training during life which he had never received. But he was able to pass on this knowledge, so Yoda and Obi-Wan could have maximum benefit from it. Darth Vader witnessed Obi-Wan disappearing upon death, which may have prompted him to seek out this ability for himself during the times he was meditating inside his regeneration hub (seen in The Empire Strikes Back). With Darth Vader being possibly the most powerful user of the Force, it is not unthinkable that he could master the ability himself, perhaps even communicating with Qui-Gon's spirit (although this is pure speculation). However, he could only ever use it after turning from the dark side of the Force. After Anakin's death, it took a while for him to be completely on the light side of the Force, and perhaps his body disappeared during his cremation (or after). If this is also true for Qui-Gon, that means his ashy remains would have finally disappeared years after his death. (By the tale end of Return of the Jedi, it seems that Anakin was taught by Yoda and Obi Wan, just as Qui-Gon was taught after death.) Han Solo never said he didn't believe in the Jedi. He simply didn't believe that the Jedi had supernatural powers, as he never witnessed them for himself, dismissing the power of the force as simple tricks and nonsense. There were approximately ten thousand Jedi at the end of the Order. In the vast expanse of the galaxy, it's extremely unlikely Han ever met any of them, especially seeing as how he would have only been roughly 9 years old when the Republic fell. Princess Leia observes that the Imperial forces allowed them to escape the Death Star in order to track them to the Rebel base and this is later confirmed in the conversation between Darth Vader and Grand Moff Tarkin (<a href="/name/nm0001088/">Peter Cushing</a>). However, Vader is intent on facing Obi-Wan in single combat and it seems doubtful that the Imperial stormtroopers or TIE fighter pilots were in on the plan, so the perils faced by the heroes are likely quite real. So it's likely that Tarkin ordered a small contingent of TIE fighters to destroy the Falcon. Had they destroyed it, the Death Star plans and Princess Leia would be destroyed. If they got away, they would reveal the location of the Rebel base; either way would work out for Tarkin, as he was too pompous to think the Rebels could actually have a hope of destroying the station. Though it was still "An awful risk…" as he puts it. His clear uncertainty regarding the plan seems to indicate that it was Vader's idea, rather than his own. Yes. During the scene where our heroes are caught in the trash compactor and are being aided by the droids R2-D2 and C-3PO via comlink, a group of Imperial stormtroopers manage to break into the control room where the droids are stationed. If you look at the stormtrooper on the right as he's rushing the door with the other troopers his height is too tall for the door frame so unfortunately he hits his head and it snaps back but like a trained trooper he recovers quickly and finishes the break in with the rest of the troopers. The stormtrooper hitting his head was actually a blooper and when Star Wars was released on DVD a thumping sound effect, which was not in the original release, (as well as the sound of another trooper saying 'Need a hand?') was added as the trooper hits his head. (In Attack of the Clones, Jango Fett bumps his own head on the hatch of Slave I when he and Boba are leaving Camino after his battle with Obi-Wan. The gag was included as an homage to the original blooper.) We see the beginning of the Death Star's construction at the end of Revenge of the Sith. As Star Wars officially takes place 19 years later, we may wonder why it took the Galactic Empire so long to get it built. It is especially confusing in Return of the Jedi, in which a second, larger and fully operational (though incomplete), Death Star was shown, no more than four years having passed since the destruction of the first.<br/><br/>The new canon novel Rogue One: Catalyst has to do a great deal with the construction of the Death Star. The Death Star was commissioned in secret by Palptine while the Clone Wars raged on. Palpatine's excuse for commissioning the station came from the knowledge that Dooku and the Separatists had already began construction on their own version of the station (Obviously Palpatine was the mastermind behind that as well). Governor Tarkin suggested they build their own in response and Palpatine agreed, enlisting Lieutenant-Commander Orson Krennic of the Engineering Corps to begin construction on the Death Star for the Republic. Krennic enlists the captured Geonosian leader, Poggle the Lesser to use his work force to construct the station. Poggle then orders his work force to stall and eventually sabotage the majority of the station before escaping and re-joining the Separatists. This causes a major setback in the construction and it is put on hold until a new work force can be secured.<br/><br/>Shortly after the fall of the Republic, and death of the Seperatists, Krennic manipulates his old friend Galen Erso in to joining the Empire to work on the Death Star's super-laser, under the guise of the project being for sustainable energy with the use of kyber crystals (Galen's expertise). Krennic knowing Galen is the only one capable of unlocking the power of the crystals without the use of the force. Once Galen finds out what his research is actually being used for, he takes his family and goes in to hiding. Delaying the work even more.Although Palpatine, the Emperor, was not featured in this film, it is mentioned by Grand Moff Tarkin that the Emperor has dissolved the Imperial Senate permanently, that the regional governors will now have direct control over their "territories" and that fear of the Death Star will keep the local systems in line. This means that during the first nineteen years of his reign, the Emperor kept the Senate intact in order to maintain the appearance that the people still had a certain amount of power (a ploy also used by Roman emperors); however in reality, the Senate probably had increasingly less to say, up to the point where the Emperor had so much military power that he could dismiss the Senate without much resistance. In the mythos of the Star Wars franchise, any Sith immediately outranks any member of the Imperials. However, that was back before the "Rule of Two" was introduced into the stories. It is possible that the Emperor was impressed with Tarkin's ruthlessness and ability to command the Imperial forces and so he is considered an equal to Vader, or simply the supreme commander of the Imperial forces, whereas Vader technically has no military rank (yet), just Lord and special servant to the Emperor (like Darth Maul was to Darth Sidious in The Phantom Menace. Tarkin never really gives Vader orders, but he simply tells him to release General Motti from his telekinetic choke and to terminate Leia. Vader and Tarkin obviously have a long history together, so Vader respects Tarkin enough to honour his requests: "As you wish." Any other scenes with Vader and Tarkin, they converse as if equals and Tarkin even refers to Vader as "my friend".<br/><br/>In the new canon novel Tarkin, the majority of which takes place roughly 5 years after the end of the clone wars. Emperor Palpatine, foreseeing how important they will both be to the Empire, sends Tarkin and Vader on a mission together. Much to their chagrin. During the mission, Vader comes to admire and respect Tarkin's fearless and brilliant combat tactics. Likewise, Tarkin respects Vader's abilities to wield the power of the force and even suspects that Vader is actually Anakin Skywalker (though he knows better than to ask), whom he came to respect as a Jedi during the clone wars. By the end of the novel, Tarkin is named Grand Moff. Making him one of the most powerful men in the galaxy, second only to The Emperor and Vader. Vader comes to respect him as a an equal and a friend. As close to a friend as Vader could have anyway. Pursued by Vader and two wingmen, Luke flies his X-Wing snubfighter down the Death Star trench. Suddenly, Han and the Millenium Falcon appear. Han shoots down one of Vader's wingmen. Distracted, the remaining wing ship crashes into Vader's ship and ricochets into the trench wall where it explodes. Vader's ship spins out of control. Han informs Luke that he is clear to fire on the exhaust port. Calling on the strength of the Force, Luke fires his proton torpedoes, hitting the port perfectly and causing the Death Star to explode, killing Tarkin and most of the senior Imperial staff before they could fire on the Rebel base. Following the successful destruction of the Death Star, Luke and Han head back to the Rebel base. Heavily damaged by Vader's hit on Luke's ship, R2D2 is sent for repairs while 3-CPO expresses his concern for his droid friend. In the final scene, Luke and Han are awarded medals for bravery by Princess Leia, while Chewabacca, 3-CPO, and a newly-repaired R2D2 applaud, along with hundreds of Rebel soldiers at an awards ceremony held in their honor. The first lightsaber effects were created using wooden dowel rods wrapped in Scotchlite (a reflective white material used for lettering on road signs for night visibility) which were attached to the saber hilts. The hilts contained small motors which would spin the rod, which would reflect a front-projected light source, causing a shimmering effect. The activation and deactivation of the lightsabers were accomplished by simply stopping the camera with the actor (usually) standing still and attaching or removing the rod before restarting the camera, resulting in a slight jump in the image. This approach was not entirely successful for a number of reasons. It was hoped that the reflective surface would cast ambient light on the saber's immediate surroundings, but this was rarely if ever noticeable. The brightness of the saber could vary drastically depending upon its angle relative to the front-projected light, and additionally, the wooden blades were very fragile and tended to break during the dueling scenes. A few of these in-camera effects found their way into the film's first teaser trailer. The in-camera approach not culminating in satisfactory results, <a href="/company/co0072491/">ILM</a> added an animated glow to the blades in post-production, now differentiating the color of the individual sabers, which had all previously been white. For unknown reasons, two separate shots (one of Obi-Wan's saber and one of Vader's) did not have this effect applied, and the shots appeared in the finished film with the characters holding plain white sticks. This discrepancy was finally addressed in the DVD release of the film.<br/><br/>Two shots appearing in the film differed from this approach. The first scene of Luke training aboard the Millennium Falcon featured a completely animated blade. Without a practical blade attached to the hilt for reference, the saber beam appears slightly unsteady in this shot. The shot in which Obi-wan activates his saber as he prepares to confront Vader, the only instance in the original film wherein the saber is seen to slowly extend from the hilt as it would in all subsequent films, was achieved by attaching a glass rod to the hilt, initially pointed directly at the camera. Alec Guiness turned his hand slightly in the course of the shot, causing reflected light to travel along the length of the tube and give the effect of of an extruding blade. Again, a rotoscoped glow was eventually added for a more dynamic visual effect. All subsequent films in the series dispensed with the Scotchlite approach completely, and the sabers were equipped with sturdier metal rods for both dueling and as guides for the animated blades. They were supposedly never part of any release of the film, having been edited out of the film long before the special effects, sound, and musical score were completed, and long before the first test screening. Though many fans claim to have seen them (as children, or on televised versions), they were never officially available until the CD-ROM "Behind the Magic" was released in the mid 1990s. Some photos from those scenes did, however, appear in books, such as The Star Wars Storybook, and the Marvel comic book adaptation. Lucas has said that these scenes were only added after he showed the script to friends, who told him that he waited too long (almost twenty minutes) to introduce the main character of Luke Skywalker. Lucas felt it would be best to follow the droids until their story connected with Luke, but he gave in to his friends' criticisms and added these new scenes. Soon after assembling a cut of the film, he realized these new scenes slowed down the pace of the opening section, so he edited them back out again. Also, one member of a private test screening upset Lucas by joking that these scenes made it look like "<a href="/title/tt0069704/">American Graffiti</a> in space", and these comparisons were something he was desperate to avoid. In 1997, Lucas re-released the original Star Wars trilogy. All three movies were not only reissued on video, but were also released in theaters worldwide, due to the 20th anniversary of the first movie. These versions contain the most changes the saga has seen yet. Particularly in the case of the first movie; complete scenes received new animations, and new scenes were added or were enhanced by numerous new characters. It was shown in cinemas, released on video twice and broadcast on television countless times. The DVD edition is primarily the 1997 Special Edition with a few added changes for either continuity purposes or otherwise. For the recently released Blu-ray discs, Lucas altered some shots and dialogues of the Star Wars movies again. In the first movie mostly very small changes can be found like modified colors, (e.g. the hatch of the escape capsule) or a digital rock that was added to the movie in the scene where R2-D2 is hiding from the sand people. Additionally, tiny sound alterations are audible as well, including the reinstatement of the "Force theme" heard as the X-Wings dive at the Death Star (which had been mixed out in the DVD version), and last but not least, the Solo-Greedo scene was edited too, the gap between the blaster shots being reduced again. Lucas has stated that the more recent versions of the original trilogy are the "definitive" versions. He quoted a statement among moviemakers, "movies are not finished, they are abandoned", and added that he himself decided not to abandon his movies, but properly finish them. The reason for this is because at the time the original films were made (1977, 1980, and 1983), the technology to bring Lucas' true vision to the screen simply did not exist and the cost to realize it would have been astronomical. So with the technology available in the late 1990s through the 2000s; Lucas was able to touch-up, re-envision or create from scratch scenes from his original trilogy. On the flip-side, many die-hard Star Wars fans disagree with many of the changes or additions that Lucas made to his original trilogy (the most infamous being Greedo shooting at Han) and consider the original theatrical releases of the films the definitive "perfect" versions of the movies. It is your own personal opinion what version you consider "definitive"; but to ask the creator himself, you will find the newer "special editions" are his preferred visions. See the Star Wars Enhanced Script Presentation, with highlighted dialogue, over 900 screenshots appropriately placed, and soundtrack/audio effects highlights. Originally the plan was the release each Star Wars movie, post-converted to 3D every February, starting with The Phantom Menace, in 2012, though many fans complained about having to invest six years into getting to see each Star Wars movie in 3D. In late 2012, it was announced that both Attack of the Clones and Revenge of the Sith would be released back-to-back in late 2013. However, once <a href="/company/co0059516/">Walt Disney Studios</a> acquired <a href="/company/co0071326/">Lucasfilm</a>, and the production of Episode VIII was announced, Disney eventually declared that they were postponing the conversion to 3D and release of any more of the previous movies in order to focus on Episode VII. They also added that after production wraps on Episode VII they may continue to release the previous movies in 3D. As of October 2017, there has been no word at all on the 3D conversions of the saga. There may also be legal distribution issues. As 20th Century Fox still owns the distribution rights to the first six films. So it's highly unlikely we will see them post-converted. Keep in mind, the Death Star is a space station the size of a small moon. Which means it's massive. The intricate workings of such a design could have several glitches and flaws that would go unnoticed. One specific thermal exhaust port leads right to the main reactor. There could be tens of thousands of exhaust ports on the station. In Rogue One, it is explained that Galen Erso realized that the Death Star would be completed with or without his expertise, so he decided to play along and continue his work in building the Death Star's super weapon. However, he worked in a design flaw that would destroy the station but would go unnoticed by the Empire.
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