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  1. The shroud of the dark side has fallen. Begun, the Clone War has.Yoda Star Wars: Episode II Attack of the Clones is a 2002 film directed by George Lucas and written by Lucas and Jonathan Hales. It is the second part of the Star Wars prequel trilogy. The film is set ten years after the Battle of Naboo, when the galaxy is on the brink of civil war. Under the leadership of renegade Jedi Master ...

  2. The Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones novelization was written by R. A. Salvatore and published on April 23, 2002 by Del Rey. It is based on the script of the film of the same name . It expands some scenes and includes others which were cut from the film or are entirely original to the book.

  3. Star Wars , love it or loathe it you can’t ignore it ! It has a host of characters played by Ewan McGregor, Christopher Lee to name but a few with Frank Oz voicing over Yodas voice. The plot centres around Emperor Palpatines meddling to start a War to gain control of the Universe.

  4. Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones (2002) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more.

  5. It is the first fully animated film in the Star Wars franchise and takes place shortly after Episode II – Attack of the Clones, at the start of the titular Clone Wars. In the film, Count Dooku and Jabba the Hutt 's uncle Ziro orchestrate a plan to turn Jabba against the Galactic Republic by framing the Jedi for the kidnapping of his son.

  6. May 19, 1999 · Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace: Directed by George Lucas. With Liam Neeson, Ewan McGregor, Natalie Portman, Jake Lloyd. Two Jedi escape a hostile blockade to find allies and come across a young boy who may bring balance to the Force, but the long dormant Sith resurface to claim their original glory.

  7. A film for a generation growing up without fairy tales.George Lucas Star Wars is a multi-genre mythology and multimedia franchise created by George Lucas in 1976. Comprising movies, novels, comics, video games, toys, and numerous television series, the Star Wars franchise employs archetypal motifs common to religions, classical mythology, and political climax, as well as musical motifs of ...

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