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Star Wars

Star Wars Clones Robot army Empire Rebels Resistance

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I’m trying to write a Star Wars story about a scientist who is working on something in the era of the New Republic. He does not believe in the Force. I just need something for him to be researching. It really isn’t that important to the story; it just has to sound cool and scientific. It can NOT be game-changing or something that can alter the story in a dramatic way. Also it can’t already have been done in Legends or Canon. I want a fresh idea.

It cannot be

- A time machine

-A teleporter

-A matter replicator

-A singularity Weapon

- Any type of droid

-Anything to do with holograms

-A food synthesizer

- Anything to do with the Force or Midi-chlorians

- A shrink ray

-A freeze ray

-pico and femtotechnology

-A Dyson sphere or any type of megastructure.

-Liquid metal armor or a nano morph 

-Any improvements on the hyperdrive 

-Limb regeneration

-Hyperspace nullifier


- Knowledge Transfer (Instant learning like in the Matrix)

-Philosophers Stone

-Kinetic weapons

-Solar sail

-Anything to do with kyber crystals

-Gene editing

-Mech suit


-Gender change 

In canon, during the Empire, scientists were researching methods to control droids, lasers that can punch through deflector shields and ship scale disintigrators. These ideas are therefore taken.




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Pictures Show New Star Wars Theme Park At Walt Disney World









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A breakdown of the Force — and what its patterns could mean for ‘Rise of Skywalker’






(Alternet) The “Star Wars” movies teach that humility is a crucial component of wisdom, and certainly I have been humbled as I’ve attempted to scrape the surface of “Star Wars” lore for this article. Make no mistake about it: I consider myself to be a bona fide “Star Wars” nerd. I’ve seen every movie (including rewatches for this piece), watched every episode of “The Mandalorian,” caught bits and pieces of the TV series “Star Wars: The Clone Wars” and “Star Wars Rebels” and consumed “Star Wars”-related commentary media like the legendary Mr. Plinkett review of “Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace.”


Yet as I’ve talked to multiple friends and relatives for this article (special thanks to Brian Davis, Jake Emery, Olga Mecking, Anne Stern, Warren Schnur-Holmes), I’ve grown to appreciate just how little I truly understand. When Lucas set out to create a modern mythology with the first “Star Wars” movie in 1977, he probably had no idea of how magnificently he would succeed. And few aspects of “Star Wars” lore are more steeped in mystique — and more worthy of a deep dive in anticipation of “Star Wars: Episode IX – The Rise of Skywalker” — than the Force.


In the storytelling of the “Star Wars” universe, the Force serves two main purposes. First it is used to allow characters to do cool things, whether telekinetically move objects or manipulate the minds of their adversaries to perform spectacular fight sequences (with lightsabers!) and produce energy from their fingertips. On a deeper level, though, the Force provides the “Star Wars” universe with a distinctive mythology. Perhaps just as much as the fact that it’s set in outer space, “Star Wars” is defined by how its different characters interact with this mystical element known as the Force. The paladins within the universe — whether good ones like the Jedi or bad ones like the Sith — both manipulate the Force to improve their warrior skills and gain power. Characters part ways with each other, or attempt to impart wisdom and good wishes, by uttering “May the Force be with you.”

The principles of justice define an appropriate path between dogmatism and intolerance on the one side, and a reductionism which regards religion and morality as mere preferences on the other.   - John Rawls




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Episode IX is getting very mediocre reviews.


Rotten Tomatoes 57%
IMDb 6.9/10
Metacritic 53%

Also tagged with one or more of these keywords: Star Wars, Clones, Robot army, Empire, Rebels, Resistance

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