Star Wars: A New Hope
Though Star Wars has always been around for me to watch, I never took the initiative to watch it until now. It was fairly easy for me to realize that it was et "a long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away," where we learn of the adventures of Luke Skywalker, a lowly who finds himself stranded in the middle of an intergalactic civil war after encountering R2D2 and C3P0, which were two droids that had the secret and covert plans to help develop an engine of destruction known as the Death Star. It ends up that Luke ends up bringing both robots to Obi-Wan Kenobi. However, unexpectedly, Obi-Wan leads the diverse crew into the headquarters of the evil Empire via the starship of smuggler Han Solo and his Wookie sidekick, Chewbacca. The heroes ultimately rescue the captured Princess Leia and simultaneously escape the Death Star just in time to lead a rebel assault against the space station and its leader, Darth Vader. Star Wars, being the hit that it was, it’s clear that it resulted in a new technique with creating and conceptualizing films in Hollywood. In its efforts to obtain commercial success, Star Wars created a chain reaction of other high-budget films that were heavy on effects and novel, out-of-this-world concepts. Being released during a period where heroes were brought down by national catastrophes, it seems as if Star Wars brought the notion of a romantic hero back to life. Although it was the farthest thing from being realistic, it gave the people of the United States a chance to dream for new hopes and desires.
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