Star Wars Detours !LINK!
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Star Wars Detours is an animated comedy that explores what daily life is like in a galaxy far, far away. There are no Empires striking back or attacking clones here. Instead, Star Wars Detours focuses on the universe's regular folks and their everyday problems... which, to be fair, do frequently involve famous bounty hunters, crazed Ewoks, and even a Dark Lord of the Sith. Welcome to Star Wars: Detours: the other side of the stars, between the wars.
George Lucas revealed in June 2009 that a new Star Wars animated series was in development. On April 5, 2010, StarWars.com officially revealed that the series was in production by Lucasfilm Animation, and that it would be a comedy. Writers were hired from various TV series, including The Simpsons, Family Guy, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Battlestar Galactica, SpongeBob SquarePants and The Daily Show. Some of the animated work on the series was done by The Monk Studio, a visual effects and animation studio located in Thailand, which also worked on the film Strange Magic for Lucasfilm.
Things change. Many thought we'd never get more Star Wars movies. Yet, here we are. And we're getting a ton of new TV shows as well. If Disney+ can finally release the Ewok movies and even part of The Star Wars Holiday Special, perhaps Star Wars Detours can, eventually, see the light of day as well. This news comes to us via -wars-detours-disney-lucasfilm-seth-green/|Entertainment Weekly.
While franchise stars like Ahmed Best, Billy Dee Williams, and Anthony Daniels were returning to voice their legendary characters, the rest of the voices were provided by an all-star cast including Felicia Day, Donald Faison, Jennifer Hale, Zachary Levi, Joel McHale, Nat Faxon as Han Solo, Seth Green as Obi-Wan Kenobi, Catherine Taber as Princess Leia, and Seth MacFarlane as Emperor Palpatine.
The latest bit of news about this lich of a series comes from none other than future Daniel Radcliffe character Yankovic himself, who revealed on The George Lucas Talk Show (starring not-George Lucas) that he had actually made a number of original musical contributions to Star Wars Detours just before the project was canceled. "We were working on a Star Wars musical, that was a third-season show, we were writing songs, and all of a sudden, it was like, 'This is not gonna happen,'" Yankovic said of his time with the series. "I don't know that I'm allowed [to talk about it]. There were, gosh, at least a half a dozen or more songs as part of the musical and the various characters in the show. We actually recorded them singing their songs, and that was about a week before we found out that the show was not happening."
The potential for hearing lost Weird Al music should be enough to inspire some steam behind the "release Detours, please" movement that isn't really a movement. Even Community star Joel McHale has voiced his support for the release of Star Wars Detours, and that's no small endorsement. Maybe there's still a chance that the series will eventually see the light of day, only to be faced with overly critical reactions that make Disney immediately regret trying something remotely new and creative. It's the Star Wars way, after all.
Former writer for Pixel Perfect, Grown Gaming, and GameCola. Dan watches movies and TV shows sometimes, which tends to be helpful when writing about them. He's also an avid player of video games, but nobody's perfect. He spends his free time staring straight ahead in silence for several minutes before realizing he forgot to do something.
It sounds incredibly ambitious -- something along the lines of The Sopranos, except with a bunch of rubber-masked gleep glorps in place of all the strong character actors. Lucas described the show as a film-noir-inspired "soap opera," and his producer called it The Empire Strikes Back "on steroids." And if that reads as "cliche-ridden," well, it seems they had actual writers on hand to smooth over that. Writers from24, The Shield, and even Battlestar Galactica's Ronald D. Moore were all involved with the writing, in addition to Lucas himself.
Probably the starkest illustration of how Disney's purchase will change the Star Wars universe is to look at how they were themselves handling Star Wars before. For example, you probably won't be surprised to learn that Disneyland will soon feature an entire Star Wars-themed section of the park, allowing visitors to enjoy the magic of flying the Millennium Falcon, visiting the Mos Eisley Cantina, or negotiating a trade dispute. 2b1af7f3a8