More SJW Propaganda Spews From the Pages Of Han Solo Novel Last Shot

Anthony Breznican at reports in an article entitled, Star Wars: Han and Lando novel Last Shot gets personal and political.

Last Shot also explores topics that touch a nerve in our own galaxy — sometimes using humor, sometimes heart, and sometimes just by making it matter-of-fact.

There’s a new Gungan character who objects to the Jar-Jar Binks-style stereotype. An Ewok hacker who defies the notion that the furry little creatures are primitives. Lando’s Twi’lek lover gives him a lesson in respect and consent. And there’s a human pilot whose gender fluidity is accepted without mention, which underplays the significance of such a character in a Star Wars novel.

Genuine fans don’t want any SJW garbage from our galaxy infecting the Star Wars franchise.  That’s why we try to escape to a galaxy far, far away.  To get the hell away from that trash.

Anthony asked the author Daniel Jose Older some questions in an interview.  Such as this:

Was there anybody in real life, a crime boss or a warlord or somebody, who inspired this guy?

You know what’s really interesting? Just today, late last night, they announced that they’re removing the statue of Marion Sims from Central Park. Marion Sims was called the “father of gynecology,” but also famous for doing really horrific experiments on black enslaved women. He’s a true historical monster that has been lionized and worshiped in modern day culture, right? I think there’s a fascinating dynamic that happens in different forms of oppression, where you have someone that’s committed to healing, supposedly, and also literally just destroying peoples’ bodies because he doesn’t view them as human, right? So right there, history is full of people like that.

Yeah, like Margaret Sanger for instance.

That’s what fantasy does so well. It’s a great way of exploring things that, maybe it is a more difficult conversation to have in real life. But you take it away from our world, and suddenly it actually becomes pretty clear.

Definitely. The other conversation with Fyzen Gor, of course, is about the idea of what it means to come into someone else’s community and demand that they stand up for things without a full understanding of what that might mean. There’s this constant dynamic with Gor, who’s like, “Yes! Droids, rise up around the galaxy!” And he’s doing it by literally trying to control them, right? What kind of liberation involves being controlled by someone else?

Ask your boss, Kathleen Kennedy.

He tells Han, “Don’t hit me with this ‘Meesa, meesa’ talk. Then there’s Preepka, a female Ewok who’s a slicer, the galactic version of a hacker. We’re used to seeing the Ewoks as these primitives, right, and she’s actually pretty tech-savvy. Then there’s Takka Jamoreesa, who you never really specified, I don’t think, but you refer to Takka as “they” and “their,” so I’m guessing non-gender-specific, or …

Yeah, gender non-binary. I don’t think the Star Wars universe really has a term that they employ as far as that goes, except for just to say that Takka’s pronouns are “they” and “their.” They’re gender non-binary, and that’s who they are.

Remember back when the word “binary” in Star Wars referred to two stars in a single system?  Ahh, good times.

I’m guessing that both of these themes are important to you, too. On one hand, Han dealing with being a father, and on the other hand, you explore the broader social or political issues of the galaxy. I assume these are all personal to you?

Well, I’m not a father. I do have an amazing niece and nephew — whose toys I havestepped on in the middle of the night — that I adore. But I thought it was just a really important question to get into the daily life, the really basic detailed drudgery of what it’s like for Han Solo. The hero of the galaxy, this guy who’s known and beloved both within the galaxy. He’s a legend, and it’s very hard to write people that are so gigantic and legendary. I grew up, since I was 3 years old, knowing who Han Solo was and thinking, “He’s the coolest person in the world.” How do you write that and make them feel human?

It’s tough.

To me, the answer to that question is, “Put a 2-year-old in their arms, and maybe have that 2-year-old kick them in the face when they’re trying to sleep.” [Laughs] The very real, basic thing of having a toddler running around, and how annoying it is, and how wonderful it is at the same time. And there’s a galactic incident unfolding. All these things are happening at the same time, which is its own form of crisis and drama and everything else. As long as there’s also some good space shoot-outs and other cool stuff happening, that has a place in Star Wars.

Especially now that day-time soap operas have mostly vanished.

That’s the personal side; tell me about the political side, and imbuing this story with a sense that we go through life, and we have our own identities, but we’re constantly interacting with people who are from other backgrounds. In the galaxy, man, I don’t know if it’s more complicated than it is here on our own planet, but you’ve got so many variations of creature and culture. It seems like a natural for this kind of storytelling. 

Touching on what you mentioned earlier, it’s this idea that with fantasy and science-fiction we have an opportunity to talk about the real world on a very multilayered and nuanced way that, far from getting in the way of the fantasy, actually enhances it deeply. These stories are like having a complex conversation about power as it functions in that world, and that echoes what happens in this world, makes the story better. So whether that means dealing with the power of the Galactic Empire, or the power of being a father and what that involves. That’s when stories get good, when we really dig into those questions and explore them.

When he’s talking about power structures, what he’s actually talking about is the worthless Marxist propaganda that he was fed in college, rather than genuine artistic storytelling.  Remember, the two are mutually exclusive.

One thing has become painfully clear to me though.

Lucasfilm claimed that they firebombed the EU because of Chewbacca’s death, and the desire to see the character in the Sequel Trilogy.  I now believe that to be pure PR hogwash.

I now suspect that they used the “Chewbacca Death” excuse as a pretense to wipe clean the EU, so that the entire mythology could be rewritten through the eyes of SJW retardation.

Because if Chewbacca’s death was really the issue, why not just decanonize those particular books that dealt with Chewbacca’s death?  Why not use a scalpel instead of a bulldozer?  Simple; because they wanted to tear it all down and rebuild it in their own wacko image.


If Lucasfilm can decanonize Chewbacca’s death, then why can’t fans decanonize Han and Luke’s death?

9 thoughts on “More SJW Propaganda Spews From the Pages Of Han Solo Novel Last Shot

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  2. “I now suspect that they used the “Chewbacca Death” excuse as a pretense to wipe clean the EU, so that the entire mythology could be rewritten through the eyes of SJW retardation.”

    That is most certainly true.

    Do you find it cringy as I do to have this author talk about what makes a story good – like he’s some kind of artistic authority – when his book clearly seems to be a stinking pile of shit?

    Liked by 1 person

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