Star Wars: The Last Jedi
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The saga of a new generation continues in Star Wars: The Last Jedi, which picks up right after the events of The Force Awakens. The First Order has the Resistance fleet, led by General Leia (Carrie Fisher), on the run. Poe Dameron (Oscar Isaac) is having a hard time obeying orders, while Finn (John Boyega) goes on a side quest to a casino planet called Canto Bight. And Rey (Daisy Ridley) finally tracks down a rather cranky Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill) for a little Force training. Too bad getting Luke to cooperate is easier said than done… But it’s cool, because porgs happen. PORGS. Are you ready for their incredible saucer-eyed cuteness? Trick question: it’s impossible to be prepared for porgs. Star Wars newbies like Benicio Del Toro, Laura Dern, and Kelly Marie Tran join the fight in that galaxy far, far away. And for Kylo Ren (Adam Driver), his fascination with Rey only deepens as she studies with his old master. Don’t miss the movie that changed the Star Wars universe forever! May 24, 2018 Update: Don't miss your chance to see how Han Solo's story begins in Solo: A Star Wars Story, in theaters now!
- Mark Hamill
- Carrie Fisher
- Adam Driver
- Daisy Ridley
- John Boyega
- Oscar Isaac
- Andy Serkis
- Lupita Nyong'o
- Domhnall Gleeson
- Anthony Daniels
Atom User Reviews
Worst Star Wars EVER!!!! Rian johnson & Disney are utterly incompetent and obviously know NOTHING about Star Wars or its fans!!! They have NO right to disrespect luke skywalker like that.. everyone I know is pissed!!! Maybe this “new” Star Wars isn’t for me (and the millions of SW fans who remember what this once great franchise was about. George Lucas... you’re our only hope
very disappointing. basically hoping for it to end
While there are some solid nuggets of deep-cut easter eggs for hardcore fans, what is so extraordinary about The Last Jedi is that this is the first post-Lucas Star Wars film that feels free to dance to its own beat.
Star Wars: The Last Jedi has more than enough action, humor and stuff blowing up to thoroughly satisfy fans of the long-running franchise.
The Last Jedi is a film of moments. There are perhaps a half-dozen of them: goose-pimple inducing, fist-pump encouraging, heart-racing bursts of cinematic satisfaction. The problem is that the narrative threads connecting them are lazily knitted and sometimes tangled or broken.