In some respects, Andor is a new area of exploration: a series that is spinning off of not only but also the Skywalker Saga but specifically one of the two Star Wars Story films (in this instance, Rogue One). The new series — the initial three episodes premiered this week on Disney+ this week–is also completely unrelated to anything that has to relate to the Force or the Jedi or the other fancy lightsaber things.
However, that doesn’t mean Andor an entirely unexplored area. Many novels, comics as well as games, have explored that period in the saga and have the same concepts. If just three episodes can whet your desire for additional stories from the beginning times of the war with Galactic Empire and the Rebellion, Galactic Empire as well as the newly formed Rebellion These comics can fill in the gaps.
Star Wars: Rogue One–Cassian and K-2SO Special #1 (2017)
Andor may be the origin story of a character fans already knew about in the final moments in Rogue One, but it’s not the first time Star Wars fans have had the opportunity to view Cassian Andor at his best. To experience this particular delight take a look at this special special issue published by Marvel to coincide with the film’s theatrical release. It’s basically a comic that will reveal the first encounter between Andor with his robot partner K-2SO. It’s a bit snarky, but ultimately brave K-2SO. But … perhaps K-2SO doesn’t seem to be all that heroic when they first meet.Star War: Guardians of the Whills: The Manga (2021)
Cassian Andor was only one of the aforementioned characters at Rogue One’s heart. He was also is, in my opinion, one of the most tedious of the group, if you are able to overlook the evidently captivating attraction that is actress Diego Luna. (He is in fact, quite interesting, I think we all think so.) You might want to spend time with two other characters from the film–Baze Malbus and Chirrut Imwe, in the manga version of Greg Rucka’s beloved novel. Are Malbus and Imwe ensure that their beloved Kyber Temple safe from invasion by the Imperial forces? Imperial forces? Are there any people who truly are one in the Force? You can expect answers to at the very least one of these questions in this fast-paced entertaining story. story.Star Wars Darth Vader #1-25 (2017-2019)
The story of Cassian’s birth takes place at one aspect of the Galaxy while the Empire expands and the Rebellion is beginning to take shape another thing is developing elsewhere. Charles Soule’s wonderfully melodramatic operatic take on the first solo Darth Vader comic depicts this happening in a stunning, extravagant manner. It takes place immediately after Anakin Skywalker is transformed into Darth Vader Imagine this as the opposite to the Andor series, as Vader transforms into one of the Dark Lord of the Sith the fans enjoy. What’s more is that you may be asking? The answer is easy It’s a best comic version John Williams’ “Imperial March” theme. I’m sure you understand my saying.Star Star Wars Darth Vader #1-25 (2017-2019)
Star Wars: Guardians of the Whills: The Manga (2021)
Cassian Andor was only one of the aforementioned characters at Rogue One’s heart. He was also is, in my opinion, most boring. most dull of the group, if you are able to overlook the seemingly magnetic charm the star Diego Luna. (He is in fact, quite interesting, I think we all be in agreement.) You might want to get acquainted with two other characters from the movie, including Baze Chirrut Imwe and Malbus–through the manga version of Greg Rucka’s fan-favorite book. Are Malbus and Imwe protect their beloved Kyber Temple safe from invasion by the forces of the occupying Imperial forces? Are there any people who truly are one of the Force? You can expect answers to at the very least one of these concerns in this fast-paced entertaining story. story.Star Wars Darth Vader #1-25 (2017-2019)
The story of Cassian’s birth takes place in one aspect of the Galaxy while the Empire increases its strength and the Rebellion begins there is a new story being developed elsewhere. Charles Soule’s melodramatic operatic version of the single Darth Vader comic illustrates it unfolding in stunning extravagant style. It takes place immediately after Anakin Skywalker transforms into Darth Vader Think of this as the opposite to the Andor series, as Vader is truly one of the Dark Lord of the Sith the fans enjoy. What else is there you be asking? The answer is easy it reads like the best comic version John Williams’ “Imperial March” theme. I’m sure you understand what I’m trying to convey.
Star Wars: Thrawn #1-6 (2018)
In the meantime, the beginnings of the conflict between the Empire and Rebellion are the focus of the adaptation of Tim Zahn’s 2017 book that introduced the noncanonical villain originally developed to accompany the post-Return of the Jedi series, back to Star Wars officially. If Cassian is an incredibly morally gray Rebellion member–a group that is typically filled with outright good characters, based on character morals of the franchise in general, Thrawn is a similarly complicated villain who’s looking for more than initially thought to be. It would be entertaining to see him sneak in and into the Andor show in some way or other would it not?
Star Wars: Han Solo–Imperial Cadet #1-5 (2018)
Let’s consider this one an enjoyable way to clear your palette In the event that Andor represents the dark spin of Star Wars that focuses heavily on the second part of the title of the franchise and the costs that are incurred by the characters involved and the characters, the Imperial Cadet … isn’t. Based on one short scene from Solo It’s a tale set in the short time in which Han was a hesitant and unconvinced soldier of the Imperial army, despite failing to fully believe in what the film was trying accomplish. This isn’t exactly a romance but … the story is definitely related to romps. When it is about Star Wars, isn’t that the thing we’re all searching for, at the very least?