Sat. Nov 26th, 2022

Was this Star Wars series just for franchise management if it devoted two episodes to subjects other than the main character

Review of Episode 6 of the Book of Boba Fett, Boba:

What we see in today’s movies is a direct result of the dominance of a few large corporations. As these universes grow ever larger, some stories are crafted not for their own sake, but to set the stage for future offerings. Even though the Book of Boba Fett wasn’t the best idea, it would’ve felt defeatist to assume that this was its course. In the wake of the Mandalorian’s success, Star Wars: The Force Awakens has been reduced to a half-hearted prequel and half-hearted advertising vehicle.

The Mandalorian characters have their own The Book of Boba Fett posters.

The obvious move fans expected from the start was finally executed in Episode 4 of The Book of Boba Fett. Fennec Shand, the episode’s underappreciated sidekick, declares that the heroes will require some additional muscle in the final moments. The series then felt the need to play the musical intro from The Mandalorian to make sure viewers got it. As a result of its poor quality compared to the preceding episodes, the following episode drew some criticism. Din Djarin, the show’s beloved grumpy dad, isn’t brought into the current plot, but instead the show explains where Mando has been. Episode one of The Mandalorian’s third season is here. Are fans so desperate to know where Din got his new ship or what happened to his tribe right now that it can’t wait until the series that bears his name Was Boba Fett’s saga dragging to the point where a short break to watch something else was deemed necessary

What if this dramatic shift is the result of an even more cynical motive?

In the Book of Boba Fett, the Mandalorian and Ahsoka Tano are featured.
The series’ sixth episode didn’t fare much better. While the series continues to centre on Din Djarin, it casts a wider net in order to give viewers a better idea of where Ahsoka Tano is before her solo show premieres. To complete the Skywalker arc, an extremely unnerving Luke shows up at the end of the movie. All three Mandalorian characters, as well as Ahsoka and Grogu, are introduced in a third of The Book of Boba Fett’s episodes. Even if the content is good, it would be better if it was used in context. Those who plan to watch the entire series in one sitting before the premieres are over will likely be very confused after a few episodes. With just one more episode to go, there’s not much time to save this ship from sinking. Rogue One’s aimless dramatisation of established canon and Solo’s bad excuses for known facts are just two examples of the Star Wars franchise’s numerous franchise management projects. However, this isn’t the only instance. Half of X-Men: Apocalypse’s plot tries to explain why Professor X (James McAvoy) goes bald early. The most common criticism levelled at this form of media is that it is nothing more than pandering to its audience. Fan service is when the plot twists to include more of what longtime fans already enjoy, and it isn’t necessarily a bad thing. A studio, such as Disney, may use franchise management to prepare audiences for future products by establishing certain characters or concepts.

It’s now up in the air whether:

The Book of Boba Fett was solely devoted to laying out the groundwork for future Star Wars movies. It’s fan service if the characters who have no business in the series are there to draw attention to Boba Fett’s storey. Din Djarin’s continued narrative is separated, so it could be compared to a long trailer for his later return. For two full episodes, the former bounty hunter was not mentioned at all. It’s possible that this is all part of a larger scheme. Season 3 of The Mandalorian will likely conclude Boba Fett’s saga, so Din Djarin’s storey is being set up in preparation for that. The Book of Boba Fett has received a lukewarm reception, so it’s possible Disney just wants to get it over with. That may be the case, but does that make the piece any better?

A New Hope Mistake in Episode 3 of The Book of Boba Fett:

Tying an unpopular series to a more popular one would be an insidious way to ensure that anyone who wants the full storey has to watch every Star Wars product. All of Disney’s backstory for Fennec Shand, Ahsoka’s first reappearance, and Din Djarin was buried in The Bad Batch and now in The Book of Boba Fett. When only one of those characters is important to you, you won’t be able to fully understand the rest of the storey without watching or reading additional material. Does The Book of Boba Fett appear to be just an advertisement, or is it a storey? However, it’s also part of an intertwined storey that necessitates that fans pay attention to every detail or risk losing track of what they care about most.

By Adam

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