Star Wars Reading Order Header
Star Wars Canon EU Listings Star Wars Legends Orders
Star Wars Group Left
Star Wars Canon EU Order
Star Wars Canon EU Characters
Star Wars Canon Title Listing
Star Wars Order Group Right Star Wars Group Left
Star Wars Legends Order
Star Wars Legends Characters
Star Wars Legends Titles List
Star Wars Order Group Right
Latest Comment Header
View By: 10 25 50 100 250
GruvTrain Says:
  March 20, 2018, 4:44 pm
  The Disappeared, Part I: Let's get the obvious out of the way first. Fuck Jar Jar. Better is far from equal to good. The sooner people realize that he was a bad idea and stop putting him in things, the better.

On a similar note, why is Mace being picked for this mission? He doesn't seem like the type to take well to passive force use or opposition to the Jedi. It just seems like his use and control of aggression make someone like Obi-Wan more suited for this mission. I wonder if he has some other motive to go, as he specifically asked to. (I don't dislike Mace. I just think he is not suited for this mission.)

This show went over a season with nobody wearing ridiculous clothing (Using the word loosely) that is effectively an ornate bra.

Why does this episode try to make Jar Jar seem competent while Mace is impatient and counterproductive?

Passive force use is interesting, but my god is force stealing a terrible concept.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 20, 2018, 4:03 pm
  Crisis at the Heart: I never thought I'd say this, but give me back my trade disputes.

Making threats is very risky. If Clovis had called for Republic aid instead of giving in, he would have crippled the Separatists.

This makes the Separatists seem like a dictatorship run by Dooku. Wouldn't attacking Scipio make him lose the support of the Separatist senate, and therefore any power in the Separatists? It's been shown that most Separatists aren't evil.

What kind of position was the bank in where one loan unpaid results in total collapse? I'm not an economics expert, but that seems like a poor loan to give.

Clovis insists he's done nothing wrong while he is literally threatening a senator. This arc tries to make Clovis seem only misguided, when his crimes include attempted murder (In the last arc with him), rape, and assault with a deadly weapon.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 19, 2018, 12:07 am
  The Rise of Clovis: These episodes have featured too much meddling by Sideous. Does he actually run the senate anymore?

I'm going to defend Anakin here for a little bit. He was over the line, but he has some good points:
1)Nobody has any reason to trust Clovis. All we have is his word that he's changed. Everybody trusts him except Anakin and Bail because... reasons.
2)Padmé said no. That was sexual assault. Anakin should have stopped him at that point.

Why is it secure for Dooku to talk to Clovis in Padmé's bedroom?
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 11:37 pm
  An Old Friend: Have they learned nothing from Phantom Menace? Bank transfers make for as bad of plots as trade disputes.

Why does Padmé trust Clovis? Is it just because they used to sleep together? He poisoned her last time, but she gets over that withing minutes of talking to him. It is not a foundation of a story that makes sense.

The snow chase was really cool. My only grievance with it is that putting a lightsaber in ice would offer almost no resistance, and therefore barely turn the "bobsled" at all.

Marrok is the dog that we all wish we had.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 11:06 pm
  Orders: The most convenient of blast doors strike again. Fives escapes. Shaak Ti is the one trapped inside.

Coruscant manhunt 2.0. Didn't we just do one of these?

Fives' chip wasn't decayed. It was removed. Saying Fives was infected with a parasite is counterproductive.

This arc wasn't terrible to watch, but it gets bad ratings because they decided to throw out existing canon and instead deal introduce bullshit chips.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 10:37 pm
  Fugitive: This arc has progressively thrown out more canon. They no longer seem to care what the movies say. Not only are the Kaminoans firmly under Dooku's control, and random chips are there because... reasons. They also fail to acknowledge basic things, like the fact that cadets wear alternating colors of helmets based on what their number is.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 10:13 pm
  Conspiracy: In AotC, it is made all but canon that the Kaminoans didn't know that the sith were behind the clones and thought that they were for the Republic. That is all but turned upside down in this episode, when they are shown to be colluding with Dooku to protect the secret of order 66. Not only does it override preexisting canon, it also makes less sense than the contingency code explanation.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 9:44 pm
  The Unknown: My first thought when Tup started to turn against the jedi wasn't that Order 66 was leaking through. It was that Krell's treachery had somehow affected him.

This episode changes the legends concept of order 66 existing as a contingency code, not as a secret order.

The scene in space did some very cool things by changing relative up. I really like to see them do such cool stuff with space.
On the topic of space, I might mention how loud they were talking that close to the droids, but it was over comms, so that's a cool thing that they did maybe on purpose.
It's like they just realized how space works.

The only way drag would be a thing would be from the increased mass. It wouldn't go away when they entered the ship.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 8:43 pm
  The Wrong Jedi: Mace Windu acts defiant toward Tarkin at first, but then does exactly what Tarkin wants. You can't exactly say that Bariss is wrong about the jedi becoming more violent and becoming slaves of the senate.

The council confirms Anakin's claims that they have already made a decision and that the trial was a farce. Why have it if that's the case. It just seems like it's to make Ahsoka feel bad. My points keep coming to this, but maybe Bariss is right.

Tarkin seems to take the trial personally and resorts to personal attacks, not evidence. It shows an increasingly corrupt Republic, and wait for it... Maybe this shows that Bariss is right.

We once again see people who are not used to using two lightsabers using two, in both Bariss and Anakin. It's harder than it looks. Bariss also uses sabers with curved hilts, which must be even harder

Bariss now makes it 20 before AotC (including one in the last 10 years), and four in the 3 years following: Prosset, Krell, Bariss, and Anakin.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 8:12 pm
  To Catch a Jedi: It's really weird to send the two jedi that care about her the most to go find her. Maybe it was the council's intention to bring her back alive no matter what anyone else said.

This is a really cool look at the Coruscant Undercity, and makes me really wish that 1313 game that got cancelled when LucasArts closed had been made. I really like how when Ahsoka jumps out of a moving subway, the person on the platform just yells at her. That seems to represent the nature of real cities in a comedic way to lighten the mood of this episode.
One thing I didn't like about the Undercity is the police presence. It seems like there's police everywhere, but in legends, it makes the Undercity seem completely lawless.

When Ahsoka and Ventress fight with the clones, the clones have plenty of chances to shoot Ahsoka either on stun or kill. It seems like it would have made sense to have Ventress destroy all the weapons before the fight.

I never thought I'd say this, but I actually like Ventress now that she's left the Separatists and the Nightsisters.

Anakin knew that Ahsoka was looking for clues. Therefore, her being near the nanodroids would make sense and not be incriminating.

Once again, the upbeat credits music is jarring after the dramatic and emotional music at the ending, but I almost like it that way.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 7:42 pm
  The Jedi Who Knew Too Much: It seems that episodes that should be standalones are often being made into arcs. The droids one, this one is good, but it seems like it was supposed to be last episode alone and everything else was an afterthought.

It's weird that Ahsoka doesn't trust the military trial.

The prison looks very imperial. It almost feels like Kaas City.

It's weird that the jedi have to leave their weapons, but the clones don't. Is it just because the clones are guards, because the jedi are also part of the Republic Military.

It seems odd to me that Ahsoka would try to escape. There wasn't too much evidence against her before that.

The blast doors in this prison are the most convenient. They close so Ahsoka can just barely get through each one.

Shouldn't the entire prison be completely locked down? She wouldn't be able to escape that way.

This is the first episode where the credits theme has seemed jarring. After the emotion of the scene where she jumps and the beautiful music there, I honestly think it's a nice turn back to reality.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 7:08 pm
  Sabotage: It's cool to see Delta-7Bs replaced by Eta-2s as we approach the end of the Clone Wars.

Anakin is able to deal with the buzz droids too well, at least on the top of the ship, considering the difficulty they had in RotS.

The hologram scene is really cool where you can see exactly what happens. It's also interesting to see how they are uncaring about the hologram in the background, showing how the jedi become less caring about the collateral damage. The only downside of it was that they should have been able to determine that he was the bomb more easily if they had security footage.

They enter an apartment without a warrant. I'm not sure exactly what laws are in the Republic, but that seems illegal.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 6:20 pm
  The Starfighter Stunt: Is that stuff Water? I honestly haven't the slightest idea. I really dislike this animation style.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 4:53 pm
  The Lawless: Nobody does that. If someone tried to watch Star Wars in full canon chronology, they wouldn't make it this far.

If anyone is thinking about starting someone chronologically with Star Wars, don't. My suggestion is 456, 123 (warn them first), 78(9), R1. Then have them decide on whether they want to go to canon or legends EU.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 4:50 pm
  The Lawless: The bit at the beginning of the factions within Death Watch fighting in the air was so cool. I really want to see more jetpack based combat.

All the Death Watch members die in one hit. They die like stormtroopers, not like they're wearing beskar gam.

Obi-Wan's helmet was a nice nod to the Hardeen arc.

Maul's power seems to vary widely. He fights evenly against non-force sensitive Vizla, but he also fights evenly against the most powerful force user in canon.

The wrist shields are another cool weapon in the Mandalorian arsenal. I want to see them used against lightsaber users.

I would have really liked to see Maul revert back to his episode one character to try to bluff Sideous, not begging for acceptance.

The final battle between Sideous and Maul was too drawn out. I like to think of Sideous as not needing to use a lightsaber, but supremely qualified (As we see in RotS) when he does use it, able to win in a couple strokes.

Does nobody notice that the Chancellor leaves to go halfway across the galaxy in the middle of a war? How does he stay undetected?
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 4:17 pm
  Shades of Reason: Pre Vizla seems overly gullible. He's seen Maul's power, but thinks that he can still defeat Maul.

I really like the conquest of Mandalore, and the fight between Vizla and Maul was really awesome, albeit unrealistic.

I like seeing Mandalorian pragmatism, led by Bo Katan, contrasted with Mandalorian honor, shown by those who follow Maul. I only wish there were a character that led those that remained with Maul.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 2:39 pm
  Eminence: Deathwatch doesn't seem like the type to go around randomly saving people from escape pods.

It seems like the Mandalorians in legends, which is really close to what Death Watch is, wouldn't help someone who had just attacked one of the members of their clan. They are fiercely loyal to their clan.

I agree that I'm adjusting to the new Maul, but I honestly think it just comes from a disconnect and that I don't think of this as Maul.

Seeing Vizla's plans when Maul starts recruiting the underworld reminds me of how the Mandalorians react in legends when they are recruited by the Yuuzhan Vong.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 2:13 pm
  Point of No Return: Is this damn arc not over yet? It had so many chances to end, but kept going... and going... and going.

The character growth in this arc is boring and predictable, and you don't like any of the characters at the beginning, which makes you not care at the end.

It would've been better if a different droid had sacrificed itself and it could've been Gascon demanding a rescue.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 1:48 pm
  Missing in Action: I loved the first person views from Gregor's helmet. Reminds me of the old Republic Commando Game.

DC-17s aren't that powerful. It takes out a B2 in one hit in this episode. It's not nearly that powerful in the game.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 1:23 pm
  A Sunny Day in the Void: This arc is trying to be Phantom Menace even more with the droids repairing the ship, but they forget that Phantom Menace was bad and that you shouldn't copy Phantom Menace

I do like how they reuse some of the beeps from when R2 was on Tatooine in the original.

This landscape is quite bad. It looks like an empty world that they just didn't have time to put stuff in.

The pit droid is bad enough without making random jokes about suicide.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 18, 2018, 12:57 pm
  Secret Weapons: Pit droids symbolize prequels... The bad part of the prequels.

Continuing on that theme, this show can't decide whether it wants to be a kids show or not. It goes from super dark episodes to this bullshit. This episode is all the bad parts of Phantom Menace with none of the good.

There's also the question of removing M5-BZ's memory. Why get an experienced droid if you're going to take his memory banks out? Couldn't they build a droid to be operated by Gascon?
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 11:54 pm
  A Necessary Bond: This episode is the conclusion I hoped for after seeing the first episode in the arc.

Hondo was back to his normal self, profit motivated but with a definite code. Maybe it is as he says, his mood changes daily.

I would have liked to see the younglings evolve to this level more gradually, but this is a good place for them to grow to over the course of one arc.

If Disney ever comes back to do anything else in this era, these younglings are great characters that are left in a way that they can be explored further.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 11:25 pm
  Bound for Rescue: The youngling's increasing willingness to agree with Petro is breaking with their characters. In the first episode of the arc, I praised that they hit the balance between jedi and kids. Now, they're just jedi, having lost what makes them unique characters.

Hondo is tending toward a much more evil alignment in this arc. I don't like that they're doing this if they don't come up with a reason for it.

It's cool to see what appears to be the predecessor of the Z95 Headhunter during the space battle

Hondo's comments about her being especially valuable as a female jedi don't work, as he says she is worth the same dead or alive. Is she being sold as a sex slave or killed for a bounty on jedi? Who's offering the bounty on jedi, as Hondo doesn't get on well with the Separatists?

Hondo may have lost his touch by moving toward a neutral evil alignment, but he's still funny when he's drunk.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 10:55 pm
  A Test of Strength: This episode started out very well with the crafting of lightsabers, but turned downhill when the pirates became involved. While the profit motive does work out, I still feel like this is out of character. I always got the feeling that he has a code, but his attack on the children seems to violate that, and the way he talks to Ahsoka at the end seems more malicious than profit based.
I would say that he's normally lawful neutral (I know he's pretty chaotic, but I would argue that his code outweighs that.), but in this episode he acts more like neutral evil.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 10:24 pm
  The Gathering: Why is Ahsoka there at all? Why doesn't Yoda go with them? Does Yoda just sit on Ilum all day waiting for younglings to come? It doesn't make sense to not just have Yoda in charage.

The main room feels like a Skyrim puzzle with beams of light that you need to line up perfectly.

Trial by fire, or trial by ice, doesn't seem like the jedi way. Death as a punishment for failure seems like much more of a sith thing. This is refuted at the end of the episode, but lying to destroy hope also doesn't seem like the jedi way.

I really like the fact that each trial is based on the weakness of each individual youngling. I honestly think I would've liked it better if hadn't been laid out at the end of the episode and was just a subtle thing.

I really like how the younglings are written. They're jedi, but at the same time they're kids. I feel like the writers did a really good job showing both of those things, not making them too childish or too capable.

Overall, this episode was a fun change of pace, despite the major plot hole that I alluded to.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 9:51 pm
  Tipping Points: So many things give off electromagnetic fields (including droids) that detecting an electromagnetic field means absolutely nothing and the droids wouldn't investigate something just because of that.

The series is not a kids show at this point. Why do they put the battle droid bits in here?

I get that they're trying to make the point that Steela is great and all, but Tandin gets fired from his position and then thrust into the background, never to have importance again.

The stress that this is an internal affair makes no sense. Not only have they not given as**tabout the population's thoughts (Umbara) or that it was an internal affair (Mon Calamari) in the past, but it's not an internal affair. The government is receiving backing from the Separatists.

Killling off Steela is an interesting decision, but it was done poorly. The failure to save her feels really weird. Also, the Rupings had been flying around throughout the whole battle, and the instant thought I had when she was hanging there was that one would save her. Combine this with the deus ex machina nature gunship cannon and there's nothing to really make me feel anything about her death.

Something that I would've liked to see more would be King Dendup sacrifice himself for Steela, which would have the symbolism behind it of the young replacing the old, as well as reinforcing faith in a cause rather than a person. It would also have paved the way for a democratic choice of a ruler, which would have been Steela, since she's basically the best at everything.

This episode feels more like Republic propaganda than most. It shows the Republic as the inherent good guys, even convincing Lux, who symbolized the complexity of the issue and the right and wrong of both sides.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 17, 2018, 9:11 pm
  The Soft War: It's interesting to see the rebels using explosives instead of their standard EMPs. It is no more dangerous to the droids, but more likely to cause collateral damage.

It is a new tactical droid. It was bearable this episode because of the conflict with Tandin, but without him, I fear it's going to be more bland separatist leadership, just with a slightly different look.

I'm excited to see what the rebels can do under King Dendup. He is a legitimate ruler that could give a lot of wisdom to the inexperienced rebels.

Once again, the rebels are portrayed as completely good. Season 4 did not shy away from the moral dilemmas of war, but this arc seems to be going back to the black and white of season one.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 16, 2018, 4:40 pm
  Front Runners: The rebels are so sure of their cause. They know that the only reason the populace doesn't trust them is because they haven't demonstrated enough strength. At the end of the episode, there's no resistance to the rebels from the population. This arc could be made much more interesting by including the dilemma of a revolution without popular support, and how that would have affected Republic backing.

They keep talking about how they aren't hurting civilians, but causing a city-wide power outage is sure to cost thousands of lives and turn support away from them. That is a civilian target.

The jedi use their lightsabers in this arc, but Republic involvement is secret, and the king doesn't mention jedi to Dooku.

I'm not going to do a rant until we see the droid more, but if the new tactical droid that isn't a tactical droid has the same lack of personality, you'll get the "Fuck tactical droids" rant, if it makes seemingly emotional decisions that don't make sense, you'll get some variation on my "droids and personalities" rant. I feel like it'll be one of the two.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 12, 2018, 8:40 pm
  A War on Two Fronts: The jedi's reluctance to help the rebels is really weird. They were fine unseating a legitimate government on Umbara without the support of the population. The episode is a cool idea, but the premise should be a lack of troops, not willingness. Later, we see the jedi use the defend and train mandate as "We can fight with them. We just have to not do as much as we can because reasons."

Aren't Anakin, Ahsoka, and Obi-Wan typically fighting elsewhere? I feel like it would be better to send jedi that specialize more in training on this mission. It would also be a good way to introduce more jedi.

Let's have a discussion about names. You get a lot of latitude naming characters in Star Wars. That does not extend to being allowed to turn random words into names. "Savage" and "Saw" are off limits.

Thinking of it as a love triangle, the thing between Ahsoka, Steela, and Lux is very bad, but there's two more angles that you could view it from:
The first being that it's not so much a love triangle as much as Ahsoka feels awkward hanging around them, as nearly everyone experiences when one of their close friends starts dating someone new.
Another way to think of it, which makes still weird since they don't know each other that well but is still a thought provoking train of thought, is that with Anakin as her master, she may have different ideas about attachment than most jedi.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 12, 2018, 7:58 pm
  Revival: Continuing with my comments from the last Maul episode about how he's different, he is now a leader. That doesn't fit his character from Phantom Menace. He's also very different from most Sith. While he says that he will no longer treat Savage as a brother, he does seem to care. Real sith training would involve a lot more pain.

They make it seem that two sabers is inherently better, but to someone like Obi-Wan, who has trained with one his whole life, it would probably be harder.

Hondo is a fun character that lightens any episode. This episode would've been super dark without him.

Here we see another effect of the war. With the jedi serving as generals, they no longer have the autonomy to decide their own missions, as well as not being available to keep the peace.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 11, 2018, 4:56 pm
  Revenge: Could they not come up with anything other than magic to bring Maul back? If they're giving him robotic legs, have a med droid do it not a witch.

We're supposed to believe that skill and rage are the reasons Obi-Wan was losing, but using a curved hilt instead of a straight one has to mess with you.

Overall, the episode was alright, but not what it deserved for being the return of Darth Maul. Maul's character is off. In Phantom Menace, him as quiet, barely seeming to have any kind of desires whatsoever. Here we see him as talkative, driven, and way less badass. I wonder if it's a failure to recognize the concept of less is more. Maybe they thought that if they reintroduced Maul and he started taking orders and not saying much, people would think he's a bitch and not enough of a character, when the exact opposite is true.

And yeah, they should've gotten the voice from Phantom Menace.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 11:37 pm
  Brothers: I had really hoped Talzin was dead. The sooner we go back to pretending the Nightsisters never existed, the better.

This episode does give me fond memories of the Raxis Prime level in Force Unleashed. The Junkers do resemble the Junk Golems.

Overall, this episode is just a game of warmer colder, and so there's dialogue, they put in a fucking talking snake, that if anything fills the role of Jar Jar. This could be forgiven if the result of it was Darth Maul, as badass as he was in Phantom Menace, but instead we get a crazy person that doesn't have any of the good aspects of Maul.

I can appreciate Maul's last line's reference to the Phantom Menace Quote: "At last we will reveal ourselves to the jedi. At last we will have revenge."
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 11:09 pm
  Bounty: This episode has issues with the law of inertia. with the speed they were traveling down in the elevator, The planet's gravity would have to be noticeably stronger for them to be standing normally.

These ninjas are badass. I want to see more of them. Find an excuse. I want their backstory.

Overall, the episode was a good bounty hunter story. The main downside is that they choose to focus on Ventress instead of Boba as the main character. Ventress is a bad character, and Boba could pull some kind of a similar trick at the end and be more in character doing it.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 10:42 pm
  Massacre: The scene where the separatist army prepares to attack is truly impressive.

Why does Ventress lead an attack? They're better off staying in their fortified position.

The inclusion of the defoliator is a nice nod to earlier in the show.

Does this mean we don't have to deal with the Nightsisters's**tanymore? It's just a shame Ventress and Savage survived. This is Star Wars. Magic has no fucking place in it and this entire lore is bad.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 10:15 pm
  Crisis on Naboo: If Dooku was going on the mission with them, why wasn't he in charge?

The disguises are an interesting idea, but seem like it's impossible that this could be the only time they show up in the series.

Why are there Neimoidians there. The Trade Federation is not exactly on good terms with the Naboo, but Neimoidians are featured more prominently in the ceremony than Gungans.

The fireworks show was really cool. The crawl text was a nice touch.

It would be perfectly reasonable for Obi-Wan to kill Bane and Eval. He kills people in combat quite often. Why does he risk the chancellor's life?

Sio Bibble's animation looks awful.

The seeds of mistrust that Anakin has in this episode are really good foreshadowing.

Anakin and Dooku fight again... making the powers have doubled line even worse.

Anakin disables a magnaguard by cutting off its head. That's been shown not to work.

It's an interesting theme that Anakin talks about how he will protect the chancellor all his life, when of course he ends up killing the chancellor. I really think this shows the sense of misguidedness well.

Overall, the episode was good, but it seems like they just ran out of content so they threw another battle with Dooku in at the end, which brings it down a star.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 9:43 pm
  The Box: The growing relationship between Obi-Wan and Bane is interesting, but he nearly gives away his identity both by helping the other bounty hunters instead of competing with them and by sparing Eval.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 6:53 pm
  Friends and Enemies: This episode is overall a chase of comedic timings that doesn't really suit the theme of the arc.

That being said, seeing Obi-Wan undercover is really cool.
GruvTrain Says:
  March 10, 2018, 6:29 pm
  Deception: I like how it show's Anakin's dark thoughts as we approach RotS.

Overall, that was somes**tprison operating. All prisoners are put together with very little guard. Three of the most dangerous prisoners are put in the same cell. As mentioned above, the comm link was not at all discreet. Bane also says that he's escaped before, which shows that escapes seem to be common, but nothing's done. The guards are helpless to start a full on prison riot that really doesn't have any kind of special start to give it more chance of success. When the riot starts, they also make the inexplicable decision to set blasters off stun, despite the fact that they incapacitate prisoners just as fast when they're on stun.
Alex Daily Says:
  March 8, 2018, 7:23 am
  Star Wars (2015) #42: I'm otherwise enjoying this run, but boy, Salvador Larocca indulges more and more in his worst habits.
trentus Says:
  March 8, 2018, 2:55 am
  Jedi of the Republic: Mace Windu #1: Yoda looks like a one of those old man babies
CMRO Sidebar
Support Star Wars Reading Order

Support Us on Amazon
Become a Patron of my writing
Complete Marvel Reading Order
DC Comics Reading Order
Marvel Cinematic Universe Order
Star Wars Reading Order
Doctor Who Order
The Law & Order