Entertainment

Why Lucasfilm Is Making Star Wars For Kids Again (Despite Failing Before)

The void was somewhat filled with Grogu from The Mandalorian, colloquially referred to as Baby Yoda. Disney truly struck gold with the whole Baby Yoda frenzy, Children and adults festooned their room with merchandise of the Star Wars character and even Lucasfilm was caught off-guard by the enormous popularity and potential of Grogu. The relentless popularity of the character increased the production of bootlegged Baby Yoda merchandise, which prompted Disney to assert copyright in order to halt the production of unauthorized goods. The wild popularity of Baby Yoda showed Lucasfilm that there is an appetite for more kid-friendly Star Wars content, not just a kid-friendly character in an adult-targeted show.

Lucasfilm has tried to develop kid-friendly content off and on since the early days of the Star Wars franchise. In Star Wars: Return of The Jedi, an entire subplot revolved around the Ewok species on the planet Endor. George Lucas wanted the sentient, furry bipeds to look “cuddly” in order to make them appealing to children. Even the 3-PO series protocol droid C-3PO was specifically designed for the young ones. Child-accessible Star Wars content went through several botched attempts in the past, the prime example being Star Wars: Droids, a kid-friendly animated television series released in 1985 centered on the exploits of R2D2 and C-3PO. The misguided attempts of the 1980s are not a hindrance for Lucasfilm to make more age-appropriate series for children, however. With Skeleton Crew and Young Jedi Adventures, the studio may just get kid-friendly content right.


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Why Lucasfilm Is Making Star Wars For Kids Again (Despite Failing Before)

The void was somewhat filled with Grogu from The Mandalorian, colloquially referred to as Baby Yoda. Disney truly struck gold with the whole Baby Yoda frenzy, Children and adults festooned their room with merchandise of the Star Wars character and even Lucasfilm was caught off-guard by the enormous popularity and potential of Grogu. The relentless popularity of the character increased the production of bootlegged Baby Yoda merchandise, which prompted Disney to assert copyright in order to halt the production of unauthorized goods. The wild popularity of Baby Yoda showed Lucasfilm that there is an appetite for more kid-friendly Star Wars content, not just a kid-friendly character in an adult-targeted show.

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Lucasfilm has tried to develop kid-friendly content off and on since the early days of the Star Wars franchise. In Star Wars: Return of The Jedi, an entire subplot revolved around the Ewok species on the planet Endor. George Lucas wanted the sentient, furry bipeds to look “cuddly” in order to make them appealing to children. Even the 3-PO series protocol droid C-3PO was specifically designed for the young ones. Child-accessible Star Wars content went through several botched attempts in the past, the prime example being Star Wars: Droids, a kid-friendly animated television series released in 1985 centered on the exploits of R2D2 and C-3PO. The misguided attempts of the 1980s are not a hindrance for Lucasfilm to make more age-appropriate series for children, however. With Skeleton Crew and Young Jedi Adventures, the studio may just get kid-friendly content right.

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#Lucasfilm #Making #Star #Wars #Kids #Failing

Why Lucasfilm Is Making Star Wars For Kids Again (Despite Failing Before)

The void was somewhat filled with Grogu from The Mandalorian, colloquially referred to as Baby Yoda. Disney truly struck gold with the whole Baby Yoda frenzy, Children and adults festooned their room with merchandise of the Star Wars character and even Lucasfilm was caught off-guard by the enormous popularity and potential of Grogu. The relentless popularity of the character increased the production of bootlegged Baby Yoda merchandise, which prompted Disney to assert copyright in order to halt the production of unauthorized goods. The wild popularity of Baby Yoda showed Lucasfilm that there is an appetite for more kid-friendly Star Wars content, not just a kid-friendly character in an adult-targeted show.

googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1535570269372-ccr3’); });

Lucasfilm has tried to develop kid-friendly content off and on since the early days of the Star Wars franchise. In Star Wars: Return of The Jedi, an entire subplot revolved around the Ewok species on the planet Endor. George Lucas wanted the sentient, furry bipeds to look “cuddly” in order to make them appealing to children. Even the 3-PO series protocol droid C-3PO was specifically designed for the young ones. Child-accessible Star Wars content went through several botched attempts in the past, the prime example being Star Wars: Droids, a kid-friendly animated television series released in 1985 centered on the exploits of R2D2 and C-3PO. The misguided attempts of the 1980s are not a hindrance for Lucasfilm to make more age-appropriate series for children, however. With Skeleton Crew and Young Jedi Adventures, the studio may just get kid-friendly content right.

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googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1550597677810-bta’); });

#Lucasfilm #Making #Star #Wars #Kids #Failing


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