This novel offers a bit of context on why Grand Moff Tarkin is the way he is (well, was the way he was I guess).
I enjoyed the “New Hope” edition of From a Certain Point of View.
I imagine folks associated with the Skywalker saga look at “The Mandalorian” and wish they’d been given the same narrative freedom.
The story of how Orson Krennic duped Galen Erso into helping construct the Death Star is not a story that needed to be told.
Alphabet Squadron is the first in a three-book “Star Wars” series that’s set after the Battle of Endor.
I’m glad Dave Filoni and Co. got the opportunity to finish “The Clone Wars” the way they wanted to.
I listened to this because reviews noted that it addressed some of the story holes in “Rise of Skywalker.” Those holes bothered me.
I saw “Rise of Skywalker” in the theater when it came out in December 2019, but I forgot to put it on this list. The digital edition was released in mid-March of 2020 so this entry represents the second and third times I’ve seen the film.
This book is set between “The Last Jedi” and “The Rise of Skywalker.”
This “Star Wars” book follows Ahsoka about a year after Order 66.
This book is set a few years after “Return of the Jedi.”
This is the third Thrawn book I’ve read. They’re all interesting enough, but the story is spinning its wheels.
“Rebels” is a fun “Star Wars” show that provides a snapshot of the “Star Wars” galaxy in the immediate years before the Battle of Yavin.
This book takes place in two time periods.
I first tried watching “The Clone Wars” about three years ago and couldn’t get into it.
I picked this book up on a whim at the library. It’s a collection of 40 short stories covering secondary characters during “A New Hope.”
Yes. I like to read “Star Wars” books like Thrawn. No, I am not embarrassed about that.