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Anakin (or Annie) Skywalker is an interesting case in Star Wars Baby Yoda hug Pizza Papa John’s shirt gender reverse because in this case, it’d be a physically stronger female Jedi falling in love with a male King and later senator Padmon who constantly puts himself in danger and is constantly in need of rescue from a woman. (The majority of Jedi console would be women, as would be the senate-house, the entire empire military force, and the administration.) It’d be Annie who gets pregnant and gives birth to twins: Lucia and Lian. And she would be killing all the younglings, engaging in one of the most difficult battles of her life, fighting against her mentor and sister Obi-Wynn, suffering tremendous injuries, losing 2 limbs, while she’s like 7 or 8 months pregnant. All this would lead to premature birth, and Obi-Wynn would help Annie give birth, take the babies, and leave Annie to die.
A common argument dismissing concerns about The Star Wars Baby Yoda hug Pizza Papa John’s shirt Last Jedi is, “The prequels were awful but the IP survived anyway”. Well, the prequels WERE a bit lame, but in a very different way. Their sins were ones of execution, most obviously dialogue and performances. Everything felt stiff, and the romance thread between Anakin and Padme felt very unconvincing. Yet at no point was the core story ever problematic. You could take the core scripts of the prequels, apply a little polish, reshoot some key scenes, and end up with a perfectly respectable trilogy. You can’t really do that with episodes 7 and 8 because the problems run through the scripts at a conceptual level. When crafting a film that will, virtually of necessity, have considerable cultural importance, changing leadership willy-nilly with little thought to past entries is a recipe for disaster. The original Star Wars films were, for better or worse, guided by a single vision. For investors, thinking about narrative and vision may be a somewhat esoteric subject. But it matters a great deal when those narratives are the bedrock of incredibly valuable IP.”