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Compre Revenge of the Sith: Star Wars: Episode III (English Edition) de Matthew Stover na Confira também os eBooks mais vendidos. Read "Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith Junior Novelization" by Patricia C Wrede available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get. Read "Star Wars: Episode III: Revenge of the Sith" by Matthew Stover available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get £3 off your first purchase. The turning .

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Editorial Reviews. From Publishers Weekly. Based on George Lucas's original screenplay and . Luceno's prequel is excellent, but once you have read Revenge Of The Sith there is really no need to go back in time and read Labyrinth Of Evil. People Who Read Revenge of the Sith: Star Wars: Episode III Also Read. ‹ › Interview with Matthew Stover, author of Star Wars Revenge of the Sith. Question: . blow against the Republic and to ordain a fearsome new Sith Lord: Darth Vader. Based on Read full review Star Wars: Episode III: Revenge of the Sith.

Not in United Kingdom? Choose your country's store to see books available for purchase. See if you have enough points for this item. Sign in. As combat escalates across the galaxy, the stage is set for an explosive endgame:

Obi-Wan undertakes a perilous mission to destroy the dreaded Separatist military leader, General Grievous; Palpatine, eager to secure even greater control, subtly influences public opinion against the Jedi; and a conflicted Anakin—tormented by unspeakable visions—edges dangerously closer to the bring of a galaxy-shaping decision. It remains only for Darth Sidious, whose shadow looms ever larger, to strike the final staggering blow against the Republic…and to ordain a fearsome new Sith Lord: From the Compact Disc edition.

He is an expert in several martial arts. Stover lives… More about Matthew Stover.


How did you feel when you wrote the final lines of the novelization? Matthew Stover: Once the adrenaline rush had faded, the feeling was primarily one of tremendous satisfaction. Not only has Mr. I was really trying to bring the whole Star Wars Universe together in this story, and while Mr.

I also, as anyone who has read my Star Wars fiction — really, any of my fiction — knows, have an almost overwhelming desire to lead people to question their assumptions and preconceptions… to unsettle them a little bit. I think the film, when people really look at it and start thinking about what it means in the context of the entire Star Wars saga, will do exactly that.

This is not just a cotton-candy movie. Which made writing the novel an intensely satisfying experience. Were you chosen to pen the novelization based on the positive reaction to your two other Star Wars books, Shatterpoint and Traitor?

After reading the script, I surmised that another reason they might have wanted me for this story is my reputation for having a… certain touch with personal combat — because there is a buttload of fighting in this story. Am I allowed to say buttload?

As I went along, I found myself struggling to figure out just how many different ways one can narratively evoke Jedi and Sith! Did you work from a final script, or was the script evolving as you wrote? How much freedom did you have to improvise or fill in gaps in action and character motivation?

Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith Series

I worked from the script as it stood at the close of principal photography, though there were some plot changes and rewrites that I had to adjust to as Mr. Lucas got into the process of editing and reshoots. I stuck to the script s as closely as I thought was appropriate for a novel; there are necessities in novels — where someone can go back and read a transition again and take the time to think, "Hey, wait, what just happened here?

It was all there: In the end, it all turned out so clear — and for me, anyway, so true — that the character arcs have the same tragic inevitability as the mechanics of the plot.

In a very real sense, they are the mechanics of the plot. When you met with George Lucas, what did the two of you discuss? Mostly what I talked about above. And, of course, we had to talk a bit about the dark side… Q: You mentioned bringing questions from Jim Luceno into your meeting with Mr. How closely did the two of you work together on your respective books? We corresponded quite a bit. Fortunately for me, Jim is such a professional craftsman that by the time I was polishing the climax of Act One, I had a full draft of Labyrinth to work from, to minimize continuity issues.

As I said above, part of my aim here was to create a novel that would work as part of the EU as well as a companion piece to the film. A novelization is a film that has been, as it were, translated into book form; but your book, while faithful to the script of Revenge , goes beyond the mere transposition of one medium into another, which, sad to say, seems the fate of most novelizations.

I was never interested in writing novelizations. Especially not for Star Wars. I wanted it to be not just a good novelization, but a good novel. A great story on its own terms. You should remember that I started as a fanboy, many years ago; I saw A New Hope more than twenty times in the theater. I saw The Empire Strikes Back nearly thirty times. When I was writing Shatterpoint , I dropped in a little piece of my personal history, just for my own amusement: It was, appropriately, a Saturday matinee.

I was fifteen. I rode my bicycle to the theater… This is the point: They hire writers who are good and fast — and they have to be fast. And we were still working rewrites and adjustments — to smooth over changes Mr. Lucas was making in the film during editing, and to accommodate the changes he made in his line-edit of the novel — all the way to the first of this year.

Lucas himself — thinks Revenge of the Sith is important enough that the book should be as good as it can possibly be. What were Mr. The Clone Wars. Outbound Flight. Timothy Zahn. The Force Awakens.

Alan Dean Foster. John Jackson Miller. Darth Plagueis. The Cestus Deception. Steven Barnes. Clone Wars Gambit - Siege. Karen Miller. Clone Wars Gambit - Stealth. Rogue Planet. Greg Bear. Jedi Trial. Dan Cragg. Clone Wars: Wild Space. Death Star. Michael Reaves. The Approaching Storm. Medstar I - Battle Surgeons. Darth Bane - Rule of Two. Drew Karpyshyn.

Darth Bane - Path of Destruction. Lords of the Sith. Paul S. Cloak Of Deception. The Last Jedi Legends. Darth Maul Shadow Hunter.

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Dawn of the Jedi: Into the Void. Tim Lebbon. A New Dawn. Dark Disciple. Christie Golden. Coruscant Nights I - Jedi Twilight.

Revenge of the Sith: Star Wars: Episode III by Matthew Stover | Books

Heir to the Jedi. Kevin Hearne. Troy Denning. Imperial Commando: Chuck Wendig. Survivor's Quest. Claudia Gray. Leia, Princess of Alderaan.

Twilight Company. Alexander Freed. The Last Jedi: Expanded Edition Star Wars. Jason Fry. Darth Bane - Dynasty of Evil. Before the Awakening. Greg Rucka.

Life Debt. Obi-Wan undertakes a perilous mission to destroy the dreaded Separatist military leader General Grievous.

Palpatine, eager to secure even greater control, subtly influences public opinion to turn against the Jedi. And a conflicted Anakin-tormented by unspeakable visions-edges dangerously closer to the brink of a galaxy-shaping decision. It remains only for Darth Sidious, whose shadow looms ever larger, to strike the final staggering blow against the Republic.

Darth Vader. Based on the screenplay of the eagerly anticipated final film in George Lucas's epic saga, bestselling Star Wars author Matthew Stover's novel crackles with action, captures the iconic characters in all their complexity, and brings a space opera masterpiece full circle in stunning style. Star Wars: Episode III:

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