Author Topic: Star Wars Episode VII  (Read 18006 times)

Offline VOLTAN

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #30 on: February 19, 2013, 08:24:11 PM »
he already said he isn't rushing to meet the 2015 release date.

He better not delay the release... get to work, son!

Honestly I'd prefer if he did. 2 years isn't a whole lot of time to make a film of any scale on any budget. Especially since we already know that it's going to take probably at least a year in post production with all the CGI.


^this


I've waited my whole life for this.  I can wait a bit longer in hopes of it getting done right.

Offline Caine

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #31 on: February 19, 2013, 09:17:01 PM »
he already said he isn't rushing to meet the 2015 release date.

He better not delay the release... get to work, son!

Honestly I'd prefer if he did. 2 years isn't a whole lot of time to make a film of any scale on any budget. Especially since we already know that it's going to take probably at least a year in post production with all the CGI.


^this


I've waited my whole life for this.  I can wait a bit longer in hopes of it getting done right.

Exactly I'd like it done right. I want it to be on par with the original trilogy, or at least respectful to it, at least better than the prequels. I believe J.J. has that power, I'm just hoping Disney isn't trying to push him to get it out the door to make a quick buck and they give him all the time and resources he needs.
« Last Edit: February 19, 2013, 09:18:47 PM by Caine »

Offline hdinred

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #32 on: February 20, 2013, 04:12:37 AM »
No no no… summer 2015 gives them almost 2 and ˝ years… CGI is much faster today than a decade ago.. GIT R’ DONE!

Offline hdinred

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #33 on: March 07, 2013, 05:53:14 AM »

Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #34 on: March 07, 2013, 10:04:20 AM »
 :jabba:

Offline Szabada

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #35 on: March 07, 2013, 11:24:21 AM »
What, thats old news.  I had already announced that she would be...  :ninja:

Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #36 on: May 06, 2013, 04:18:52 PM »

‘Star Wars: Episode 7′ — Mark Hamill Talks His Involvement and Potential Plot Details



spoilers?  not sure... read on at will....

Quote
Published at: May 5, 2013, 5:32 a.m. CST Share On Facebook Twitter

Ahoy, squirts! Quint here, newly returned from tonight's big May the 4th anniversary screening of Return of the Jedi at the Egyptian Theater (the very same theater it premiered at in 1983) as part of Entertainment Weekly's CapeTown Film Festival. I'm nearly done with my write-up of last night's Kurt Russell Q&A after the screening of Escape From New York, but since Mark Hamill made a surprise appearance at tonight's big screening and talked a little about the new Star Wars flicks I figured I'd backburner Kurt for just a few hours and breakdown tonight's events (sorry Kurt! You're the man!)

There were multiple screenings of Jedi today (a 35mm print of the 1997 Special Edition... at least none of that Darth Vader screaming “Noooooo” and Hayden Christensen ghost shit was in it) and those who attended the 6pm and 10pm shows were treated to a surprise appearance by Mark Hamill.

I was lucky enough to watch both Q&As (first one from my seat after watching Jedi and the second off in the special VIP side section since I am totally important) and Hamill was not only a great sport, but seemed to be genuinely humbled by the fans that showed up. He also wasn't averse to talking about the new movies, mostly because nothing much has happened (involving him) yet.

So, let's get to the news bits first, shall we? Apologies for the dark, grainy pictures. I was pretty far away and the theater was dark.

 

 

Hamill brought up the meeting with George Lucas last August. Lucas called, wanted to meet with Carrie Fisher and Mark Hamill to talk some stuff over with them, but didn't tell them more than that. Hamill figured it had to do with the Star Wars 3D re-releases, that Lucas wanted them to do some publicity or something, but was surprised when George instead told them of his imminent retirement. Lucas didn't tell them anything about Disney buying Lucasfilm (he ended up reading about that on the internet when that news broke), but did tell them about Kathleen Kennedy taking over and that discussions with everybody involved in the transition have led to talk of Star Wars 7-9 happening.

Now, Hamill said that he was shocked by this because since way back in 1983 when he wrapped on Jedi he always assumed that if Episodes 7, 8 and 9 happened it'd be without the core three players. He said he had a poker face on, but that Carrie Fisher immediately said “I'm in! Is there a part for Billie (her daughter)?”

He also said since then he's only had one creative meeting with Kathleen Kennedy in which he brought up the desire to have a more balanced approach to the effects. His favorite film is the 1933 King Kong and he loves the way they used all sorts of tricks to pull off the effects and he also believes part of the longevity of the original trilogy is in those effects.

“There's nothing wrong with CGI, but I think you have to have a balance because the camera perceives the width and the depth and the weight of a miniature or a model.” He just said he isn't a fan of the one guy surrounded by greenscreen look and told Kennedy that he'd hate for these new movies to “look like Roger Rabbit.”

While he was the first to admit that any creative decisions involving the new Star Wars Trilogy won't have “Make Mark Hamill happy” as priority #1, he did say that Kennedy agreed with him and already discussed that with George Lucas, citing how Jurassic Park only had a handful of digital shots in the whole movie that are sold by blending the in with practical creatures and other cinema tricks.

Hamill also said that he knows that Carrie Fisher's in 100%, has heard Harrison Ford is onboard, but hasn't talked to him personally to confirm it and that he hasn't yet met with JJ Abrams.

He anticipated the focus of the trilogy to be on the next generation “and that's as it should be.” Hamill doesn't know anything specific, he was quick to remind us, but he suspects the “old folks” will be more like Sir Alec Guinness in the OT. “I want it to be age appropriate, so heavy on the Jedi mind tricks and lighten up on the lightsaber duels. Let the kids do the heavily lifting!”

“Part of me is cautious, saying 'let well enough alone, let everyone keep their nice memories if they have nice memories and don't try to go back and do it again.' But the other side of me, the adventerous side, thinks 'If everyone's in, how could I miss this?” How could you indeed?

Hamill wrapped up his new trilogy talk with this gem:

“I'm one of you, I feel like you're one of us. I'll be in there fighting and trying to be as honest as I can be about what I think it is made these movies so special in the first place. It always starts with the script and that's why I'm so encouraged by Michael Arndt's involvement because I respect his writing so much. He's a big fan of these movies, so hopefully we can make something that doesn't make everyone want to find us, cut off our heads and throw it right in our faces.”

Like I said, he seemed genuinely ready to fight the good fight and humbled to be a part of this series that has had such a huge cultural impact.

Now here's some bullet-points from the rest of the Q&A, straight from Hamill's mouth:

 

 

-Hamill said he talked to Lucas back in the day about why he started with the middle trilogy. First off, Lucas originally wanted to do 4 trilogies (12 movies), but pared it down to 3 trilogies (9 movies). Why start in the middle then? “Even then I realized that if these things were to go forward that the technology would improve and that by the time we had gone back in time the special effects would give it away, that they were much more technologically advanced than what we were doing. He said, 'Well, this trilogy is the most commercial.' I said, 'Oh, okay.'”

-Because the Star Wars films aren't set in a recognizable era, Hamill says a lot of kids get weirded out when their parents point him out. In their minds these movies were made 2 weeks ago, so Hamill now is in the habit of saying, “Relax, I'm Luke's grandfather.”

-Hamill says he's entered into the old recluse side of his career, with his typical Saturday night being SNL and old TV show reruns on Svengoolie. His favorites are Combat, Thriller, Twilight Zone, Car 54 Where Are You and Sgt. Bilko.

-His initial reaction to the Star Wars script was that it was at the very least a cult hit, even if it didn't hit at the box office. “I saw (the possibility of) endless midnight screenings with that pungent smell in the air because it was a fantasy with a sense of humor.” He's talking about weed, folks.

-He also said that while the cult status was assured, he was also positive the movie would be huge. He predicted it would be bigger than Planet of the Apes. Lucas needed the movie to make 2 ˝ times its $7.5 million budget in order to get a greenlight on the sequel and Hamill said he was not only sure they'd get that, but that they could hit at least $25 million. Big laughs.

-Hamill's impersonation of Harrison Ford's Han Solo was amazing and I wish I had the ability to share it with you. He also was asked to do the Joker's laugh and complied, so that's a special extra bit for the folks who were fortunate enough to have been there.

-He also had a few knocks to throw at Jedi, despite his obvious admiration of the film and the work of everybody involved. Hamill was brought in to do wardrobe tests before he read the script and he noted he was wearing all black. He considered the fact that he's got a robot hand, they're putting him in all black outfits... he thought Luke was going to fall to the dark side and that was how they were going to top the big reveal at the end of Empire, but showing Luke severely tempted by the dark side (maybe even to the point of killing one of the group), but coming around at the end. “I thought a great fake-out would be to make the audience believe that I went awry and at the last possible moment save either Carrie or Harrison from death and that would be the twist. So I was disappointed when I read (the Jedi script). I was like, “Really? A second Death Star? Really? That's the plot?”

- “To be fair, if George had known from the beginning he was going to do three movies he would have saved the destruction of the Death Star for the third movie.”

- Hamill was discussing Empire and Jedi, calling them “2 and 3” and then stopped and remembered their episode numbers within Lucas' grand scheme. He laughed it off. “From my perspective, the prequels have a beginning, a middle and an end and take place before I was born, so I'm not required to know anything about them.” Cue applause.

-Hamill was never invited to the set of the prequels. He would have gone, but didn't want to impose and be the old guy telling the new cast “You know, back in my day we did it this way...”

-Empire Strikes Back is Hamill's favorite Star Wars film and told the story about how the script and line-readings on the day of the big reveal were “Obi-Wan killed your father.” Only Lucas, Irvin Kershner and Hamill knew the real ending and Hamill only knew when Kershner pulled him aside to tell him. It was a good thing they did that with the on-set line reading because 2 days after they shot the scene the UK's The Sun had a front page headline that read “Guinness Head Baddie In Star Wars 2.” Even Harrison Ford didn't know until the premiere.

-Hamill never doubted that Vader was telling the truth like a lot of fans did. He always thought the twist was the real deal. “What I thought was a lie was when they said that Leia was my sister. I said, 'Oh, come on.' I mean, really! This seems like a lame attempt to top the Vader thing, you know what I'm saying? Why not have Boba Fett remove his helmet, shake out some beautiful hair and 'Oh, my God! It's mom! She's been a double agent all these years!'”

-He also had issues with Boba Fett's exit from the films. “It just didn't seem right. They built him up, he was so awesome and he has that great costume and Jeremy Bulloch did such a great job. Really, you just flip a switch on his backpack? It just seemed like it was a missed opportunity.”

-Hamill has never read any of the books or other extended universe stuff. “People say to me, “Dude, you're married to Mara Jade! She's smokin' hot!” I go, “That would have been nice if they had thought of that when I was actually involved! You know, because it's the ultimate good news/bad news joke. The good news is there's an attractive woman in the universe, only one, the bad news is she's your sister.”

-Hamill remembers finding a memo to Lucas from the Fox execs on the first film suggesting he put a pair of lederhosen on Chewbacca. “They said, 'Do you realize he has no pants on?' I said, 'Wow, if that's what they're worried about we're in serious trouble.' And they didn't like the title Star Wars. They said 'We've done polls and 38% of women ages 18-49 don't like films with the word “Wars” in the title.'”

-Hamill talked about David Lynch almost getting the directing gig on Jedi and thought it would have been perfect. “It's like Lennon/McCartney. You have the sweet with the sardonic. You would have had that mainstream commercialism of Star Wars with that really skewed view. I think he might have chaffed at the idea of someone looking over his shoulder and this was really George's baby. I didn't understand at the time why he didn't direct all three, but I came to love Irvin Kirshner and I came to love Richard Marquand.”

-One important bit of “homework” Hamill did for all the Star Wars films was spend a lot of time in the art department looking at the designs of what would later be special effects or big sets, like the Snow Walkers (AT-ATs) or Death Star. That way he had a very developed image of what he was looking at when told to stare at a piece of tape and react.

-Told an Empire story about feeling uneasy about hurting the Wampa too badly. The focus on Luke in that sequence (hanging upside down, reaching for the lightsaber, etc) was all second unit. “I said to them 'Look, when I make this swipe camera right with my saber, I'm just nicking this creature, right?Because he's not evil, he's just hungry! I don't want to hurt him. He's like a big grizzly bear or something.' They said, 'Yeah, yeah. You're just nicking him and he'll back off.' Nine months later I'm in a theater and not only do I hurt him, I cut his arm off! They completely lied to me about that!”

In between the two Q&As I got to move over to the VIP section so I could catch the second talk. That also happened to be the area where they hid Mark Hamill before introducing him to the second audience, so there I am, celebrating May the 4th as a Star Wars kid who had Ralph McQuarrie's original Star Wars and Empire concept art on his walls as a kid and up walks Luke Skywalker. He sees a couple of us talking as he walks in, strolls past and gives a wave before taking his place by the front of the section, waiting for his introduction. I'm pretty sure he didn't Jedi mind trick me, but I'm sure those pig guards thought the same thing after he passed, so who knows?

What's really messing with my brain is that a few minutes later, Hamill engaged me in a brief conversation about Man of Steel and started wondering out loud why all the superheroes are played by foreign actors, what that means about American actors, etc. It didn't occur to me until about 30 minutes later that I actually got to hear the Joker complain about Superman and Batman

So that was my night. After hearing the DTS sound rumble the balls off of the entire packed house at this massive, amazing theater, witnessing the vast appeal these movies still have with an audience that ranged from ages 6 to 66 and seeing the spark in Mark Hamill's eye as he talked about Star Wars old and new I gotta say I'm even more pumped to see what JJ Abrams has to deliver.
http://www.aintitcool.com/node/62268

Offline hdinred

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #37 on: October 11, 2013, 11:41:19 AM »
This is good:


Offline VOLTAN

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #38 on: October 11, 2013, 03:20:53 PM »

Offline hdinred

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #39 on: April 03, 2014, 12:01:44 PM »

Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #40 on: April 03, 2014, 01:54:57 PM »
yes... YES!!!  YES!!

Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #41 on: April 17, 2014, 10:56:31 AM »
Quote
The dark side of Star Wars Episode 7: Chewbacca to die?

Star Wars: Episode VII is still over a year and a half away, but that doesn't mean we aren't already obsessed with it. And rightly so - it's Star Wars. It's the Olympics of the movie world, only with less doping and more Corellians.

A year and a half is a long time not knowing what's going to happen to our favorite Jedi/Smuggler/Space Princess team, though. There are some seriously weird things we can expect to - or hope not to - see in the sequels, and the not knowing is a living nightmare not unlike a Sarlacc pit.


Fortunately, we might already know what some of them are. We'll start with the most childhood-destroying, because George Lucas isn't the only one who gets to be cruel.
1) Chewbacca will probably die.

Now, to be up front about all this - I will be touching on Expanded Universe stuff here, and don't worry, I'm completely aware that Disney and J.J. Abrams have no intention of considering most of it to be canon. Which, honestly, makes a whole lot of sense - a whole lot of it is incomprehensible. The Expanded Universe is huge, however - so some of it is almost certainly going to sneak in to Episode VII, even if only by accident.

And that means Chewie is probably going to die.

In the books, he dies a noble death, protecting his friends from an invading alien race - if you ever want to really, really upset your inner child, try reading all about it in the novel Vector Prime.

And that's exactly the sort of thing that J.J. Abrams is into.


The sequels are going to have to make all of us care about a bunch of teenagers and twenty-somethings who aren't quite as cool as the original characters that we've loved for decades.


And if you want that to work - you have to kill off someone they love, so that they have a purpose. And if we learned anything from Episode I, it's that it works better when it's someone we already care about. Someone part of the history, but not actually integral to the plot at any point. Someone even hairier than Liam Neeson.


Plus, Peter Mayhew is now 69 - You have to suspect that he's being brought back for a finite amount of running around in a giant hairy suit.

Worse still:
2) He'll probably die so a teenager can learn a valuable lesson about something.

The Expanded Universe is full of the main character's children running around, fighting weirdly named alien species, and generally converting back and forth between the Jedi and the Sith every single book.

Now the films won't just be about that - they'll certainly focus on the original heroes to begin with - but eventually Harrison Ford is going to have to hang up his blaster, and hand over to a younger, cooler, model.


And just as the prequels became Anakin's love story, and Star Trek became a Kirk and Spock bromance, Episode VII will have to find a young set of protagonists that we actually care about.
3) Those protagonists will be Han and Leia's kids.

They might not have the same names or back-stories as the Expanded Universe progeny, but they'll be there. 35 years have gone by, which leaves the duo plenty of time to have popped out a few appropriately action movie aged kids.


In the books, Chewie dies saving their youngest son, Anakin. When they need an incredibly depressing ending for the second film, where do you think they'll look?

4) Nothing good is going to happen to those kids. Ever.

In the books, Han and Leia have twins, Jacen and Jaina, both of whom become war heroes. Right up until their younger brother Anakin is killed, and Jacen turns to the dark side, takes over the universe, and has to be killed by - you guessed it - his twin sister Jaina.


None of that will happen in the movies - but that doesn't mean their lives won't be monumentally awful. They'll have grown up in the aftermath of a civil war, with active combatant parents, while being trained to be super-soldier-ninjas - because of course they'll be Jedi. That sort of childhood is the kind of thing you don't just shake off.

Especially when you consider:
5) Princess Leia is going to have spent thirty-five years as a politician.

Han's a dashing smuggler. Luke's the last of the Jedi. Leia, though? She's a politician, through and through. If it turns out that - unlike the Expanded Universe - she's never become Galactic President (or similar) in that 35 year gap, it's going to be a pretty monumental downer.


Not least because:
6) The Empire will never have gone away - and will now be the rebellion.

Pretty much every other Expanded Universe novel is the story of how some Imperial general or another has dug up a few Star Destroyer's and started taking back the universe.


It leads to the best bit of Expanded Universe fiction, the Thrawn Trilogy. And also to Han Solo's son taking over the universe. So it's a mixed bag.

In that universe, though, Han, Luke and Leia are going to have been fighting every day of their lives to protect the rebellion's victory. If Episode VII opens with a battered, scarred Harrison Ford shooting down a Star Destroyer (whether it shoots first or not), then that's why. (Incidentally, that should absolutely be how Episode VII, and every other movie, starts.)
7) Meanwhile, Luke will have acquired a school. Which means training montages.

The half of the Expanded Universe that isn't all about Imperial rebellion is usually preoccupied with Luke rebuilding the Jedi. Which he will obviously have to do, otherwise Episode VII would end up feeling like a Clint Eastwood film, with Luke an angry, bitter old hermit who has failed to revive his beloved religious order after several decades.


And Jedi School means Padawans, and Padawans mean training. And that path leads to the dark side.

8) Literally, that path leads to the dark side.

The Expanded Universe is essentially a long series of betrayals, in which Luke trains new Jedi, they get converted to a new and exciting Sith order, and then either convert back, or get killed in a sun crushing or Galaxy Gun related incident.


Aside from the fact that someone should really start questioning Jedi teaching standards, this is exactly the sort of thing that is going to come up in the new sequels. Someone is definitely going to betray our heroes - because someone always does - and this time, it isn't going to be Lando.

9) When Luke isn't being betrayed, he's being cloned.

Luke, who doesn't really fare that well in the Expanded Universe, also gets cloned constantly. In the Thrawn Trilogy, an exact clone of the Jedi is created - named Luuke Skywalker.


This is exactly the kind of thing that we should expect to see an element of in Episode VII. The Thrawn books were produced fairly closely with LucasFilm back in the 90's, and as antagonists go, Mark Hamill is pretty much the best there is.


How's this for a twist? Darth Vader's back - and he's Luke Skywalker.

Sorry, Luuke Skywalker. Ahem.

It would also allow the filmmakers to do something pretty remarkable: bring back a young Mark Hamill through special effects. It's been done before.
Search your feelings. You know it to be true.
Search your feelings. You know it to be true.

And last of all:
10) It'll be an entirely different Star Wars universe to what we've seen before.

Abrams will take us back to Tatooine, and Hoth, and probably some sort of moon of Endor. But they won't be the same. This is going to be a universe scarred, and rebuilt, and constantly under threat of system-wide destruction.


It's going to be a dark, scary, crime-ridden place - even more so than before. Everywhere you go you're going to find crime lords, bounty hunters and piracy. In this world, we might watch our heroes try to reform and protect a grubby universe that doesn't deserve them - or we might, if we're lucky, get to see them, or at least their kids, go rogue. It's possible that we'll watch Junior Solos and Skywalkers race across the universe, chased by Imperials who hate them, having to do whatever it takes to survive - and its a J.J. Abrams film, so they'll be making entertaining wisecracks as they do so. So...

http://moviepilot.com/posts/2014/04/11/the-dark-side-of-star-wars-episode-7-chewbacca-to-die-1330832?lt_source=external,manual

Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #42 on: April 29, 2014, 08:43:11 AM »
Confirmed, R2-D2, original Chewie, C3PO... YES!      Full on original cast. 

Quote
The Star Wars team is thrilled to announce the cast of Star Wars: Episode VII.

Actors John Boyega, Daisy Ridley, Adam Driver, Oscar Isaac, Andy Serkis, Domhnall Gleeson, and Max von Sydow will join the original stars of the saga, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher, Mark Hamill, Anthony Daniels, Peter Mayhew, and Kenny Baker in the new film.

Director J.J. Abrams says, "We are so excited to finally share the cast of Star Wars: Episode VII. It is both thrilling and surreal to watch the beloved original cast and these brilliant new performers come together to bring this world to life, once again. We start shooting in a couple of weeks, and everyone is doing their best to make the fans proud."

Star Wars: Episode VII is being directed by J.J. Abrams from a screenplay by Lawrence Kasdan and Abrams. Kathleen Kennedy, J.J. Abrams, and Bryan Burk are producing, and John Williams returns as the composer. The movie opens worldwide on December 18, 2015.
http://starwars.com/news/star-wars-episode-7-cast-announced.html

Offline Averry

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #43 on: April 29, 2014, 08:47:21 AM »
As a fan of both Attack the Block and Girls, really pumped about the cast of younger actors.


Offline miDnIghtEr20C

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Re: Star Wars Episode VII
« Reply #44 on: April 29, 2014, 08:59:22 AM »
I've never heard of any of those younger kids.  Who are they, and what have they done so far I'd know?  Exciting stuff!