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Star Wars Needs To Confirm A Multiverse For Next Comic Event

Original Marvel comics

After that a new hope Increasing in popularity, Marvel’s first Star Wars game was released in 1977. Based on the little source material found in the first part of the legend, Since a sequel was scheduled to be released, questions were greatly constrained in the stories they could tell. It seems that Lucasfilm didn’t have much authority over the comic book writers, introducing many new characters that had nothing to do with the saga itself, among them notable rebel green rabbit Jaxxon, bounty hunter Beilert Valance, and Domina Tagge. The series’ boyish tone contrasts strongly with the films, making them a product of their time. However, some elements made it into the new canon. In the case of a multiverse story, this dynamic could lead to a confrontation between the original Beilert Valance and its modern-day counterpart. Such interaction shows how far the franchise has come in stories told outside of the cinematic episodes.

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While Dark Horse Comics continued to tell new Star Wars stories, the publisher had much more creative freedom to explore the galaxy. Starting with the late author Tom Veitch dark empireWith Emperor Palpatine returning with a clone body and Luke Skywalker temporarily joining the dark side, the publisher has proven that fans can expect more ambitious comics in the future. While Legends is no longer part of the mainstream canon, it is responsible for several books and comics that fans embrace with passion. Unlike the exiled version of Luke The Last JediLegends portrayed a Jedi Knight who wasn’t immune to failure, but who consistently overcame it. Luke’s alternate iteration established a thriving Jedi Academy that would greatly contrast with the new canon’s fallen Order. If the two Luke’s paths crossed, their exchange could highlight their differences in a suit similar to Spider-Man’s Spider-Verse adventures.

Star wars

Also published by Dark Horse, the late JW Rinzler adapted George Lucas’ original ideas for the franchise into a comic book miniseries titled. Star wars. While some familiar elements remain intact, the galaxy’s overall appearance is significantly different. The movement was named “Jedi-Bendu” rather than “Jedi Order” and featured characters such as Annikin Starkiller, whom he mentored. Star wars’ Luke’s version. Many other distinctions include the imposing reptilian Han Solo, introduced as a friend of Starkiller’s father. Based on early drafts of Lucas battling the evil emperor who ruled the universe for over 100,000 years, the comic sounds like a remix of the epic. By incorporating this alternate retelling into the multiverse, Star Wars could make the writer-director’s original vision canon. When the two cast members joined forces, the franchise would come to terms with what it wanted to be before the rewrites.

Infinite Star Wars

When the writers and artists were given the opportunity to reimagine the saga through three standalone chapters of the trilogy’s original chapters, Star Wars has seen some bizarre new stories. The Star Wars Series was similar to Marvel’s And if…? for suggesting questions that would never have been thought of in the canon. The Infinites weren’t afraid to rewrite the universe with a Jedi-trained Leia, a white-robed Darth Vader, and a version of Yoda who destroyed the Death Star with a simple Jedi mind trick. The three continuities are unlikely to be reinvented, but they would make for an exciting participation in a Star Wars multiverse event. While readers are aware of the various directions the epic may take, the characters may be faced for the first time with alternative lives they may have had.

While the multiverse initially seemed very “sci-fi” for a sci-fantasy series, it’s often been a tool for broadcasters to get fans to recognize multiple versions of their favorite characters. Since Star Wars already has more than one continuity, such a premise seems inevitable. Much like a Star Wars version of time travel came from Inter-Worlds, the multiverse could find its origins in the Force. For a while, Star wars comics are limited to niche corners of the galaxy for their creative limitations, paralleling the 1977 Marvel series. However, the multiverse could revive ongoing comics and unite multiple generations of readers.


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Star Wars Needs To Confirm A Multiverse For Next Comic Event

The Original Marvel Comics
After A New Hope rose in popularity, the first Star Wars title from Marvel debuted in 1977. Based off the little source material that was available from the saga’s first installment, issues were largely restricted in the stories they could tell, as a sequel was set to eventually release. Apparently, Lucasfilm didn’t have much authority over the comics writers, who introduced many new characters who had no bearing on the saga itself, including the notable green rabbit rebel Jaxxon, the bounty hunter Beilert Valance, and Domina Tagge. The child-friendly tone of the series strongly contrasts the films, making them a product of their time. However, some elements have made their way into new canon. In the event of a multiverse-crossing storyline, this dynamic could lead to a meeting between the original Beilert Valance and his modern counterpart. Such an interaction would speak to how far the franchise has come in stories told outside of cinematic installments.
Legends
When Dark Horse Comics continued to tell new Star Wars stories, the publisher had much more creative freedom to explore the galaxy. Beginning with the late writer Tom Veitch’s Dark Empire, in which Emperor Palpatine returns with a clone body and Luke Skywalker temporarily joins the dark side, the publisher proved that fans could expect more ambitious comics going forward. Although no longer a part of mainstream canon, Legends is responsible for numerous books and comics that fans have passionately embraced. In contrast to the version of Luke who exiles himself in The Last Jedi, Legends depicted a Jedi Knight who was not immune to failure, but continually grew past it. The alternate iteration of Luke founded a thriving Jedi Academy, which would drastically contrast the fallen Order of new canon. If the two Lukes crossed paths, their exchange could emphasize their differences in a team-up comparable to Spider-Man’s Spider-Verse adventures.
The Star Wars
Also published through Dark Horse, the late J. W. Rinzler adapted George Lucas’ original ideas for the franchise in a comic book miniseries titled The Star Wars. While some familiar elements remain intact, the overall look and feel of the galaxy is dramatically different. Instead of “the Jedi Order,” the movement was called the “Jedi-Bendu,” and featured characters such as Annikin Starkiller, who is mentored by The Star Wars’ version of Luke. Several other distinctions include the towering reptilian Han Solo, who is introduced as a friend of Starkiller’s father. Fighting against the evil Emperor who has ruled the universe for more than 100,000 years, the comic based on Lucas’ early drafts feels like a remix of the saga. By incorporating this alternate retelling through the multiverse, Star Wars could make the writer-director’s original vision canon. With both casts joining forces, the franchise would reconcile with what it was first intended to be prior to rewrites.

Star Wars Infinites
When writers and artists were given the opportunity to reimagine the saga through three standalone installments of the original trilogy episodes, Star Wars saw some bizarre new stories. The Star Wars series resembled Marvel’s What If…? as it purposed questions that could never be considered in canon. Infinites wasn’t afraid to rewrite the universe, incorporating a Jedi trained Leia, a redeemed white-suited Darth Vader, and a version of Yoda who destroyed the Death Star with a simple Jedi mind trick. It’s unlikely the three continuities will be explored again, but they would make for an exciting inclusion in a Star Wars multiverse event. While readers are aware of the various directions in which the saga could have gone, characters could face the alternate lives they could have had for the first time.
Although a multiverse might initially seem too “science fiction” oriented for the science fantasy franchise, it has often been a device for publishers to acknowledge multiple fan favorite versions of characters. Since Star Wars already possesses multiple continuities, it seems like such a premise is inevitable. Just as a Star Wars version of time travel came through the World Between Worlds, the multiverse could find its origins in the Force. For now, Star Wars comics are confined to niche corners of the galaxy, paralleling the 1977 Marvel series for its creative limitations. However, the multiverse could revive ongoing comics and unite multiple generations of readers.

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