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Star Wars Genderbend: 10 Fan Art Pics We're Obsessed With

Star Wars has enchanted the minds and hearts of several generations with its stories and characters. Children from the 1970s are now sharing their love for the franchise with their children and grandchildren and its more than likely that will continue for the next 40 years.

The love for Star Wars has led to some beautiful pieces of art from fans who come up with great ideas, including genderbent characters. These characters present a what-if scenario: what if many of your favorite characters in the franchise were the opposite gender? These pieces of art show the creators' passion and talent!

10 A Young Skywalker Begins Her Training On Dagobah

The first of a few pieces by artist Shorelle, this piece depicts a female version of Luke Skywalker training with Master Yoda on the swampy planet of Dagobah from The Empire Strikes Back.

Combining a pleasing art-style with beautifully contrasting colors makes for a glimpse at a scene that some fans will wish they could see brought to life. The dark and muted background, as well as the glimpse of Master Yoda, also displays respectable attention to detail that is rarely ever shown in a piece like this.

9 The Dark But Conflicted Daughter Of Han Solo

According to the Pinterest post, Isaiah Stephens on DeviantArt graces us with this beautiful depiction of Ben Solo AKA Kylo Ren in a female form, based on what looks like Kylo Ren's appearance in Episode VII: The Force Awakens.

The dark background and garb of Kylo Ren mixed with the vibrant red of her lightsaber provide an iconic image that even cosplayers have been seen replicating in the past. The artwork also does a swell job portraying the inner conflict that was delivered throughout the sequel trilogy.

8 The Closest Fans Will Ever See Of A Live-Action Genderbent Star Wars Movie

This piece was one that recently went viral: it was created using FaceApp and it shows what Luke would have looked like in A New Hope if she were an adorable farmgirl. It gives Luke an appearance that has an uncanny resemblance to Elizabeth Olsen. The picture was originally posted on Twitter by a user that was unfortunately deleted for reasons unknown; a shame as fans can thank the user for gifting the world with an interesting "What If" version of these iconic movie scenes.

7 Their Love Is Eternal, Even When Gender Swapped

Another piece by Shorelle depicts the romance that spans the stars, with a female Anakin Skywalker embracing her loving husband - a male version of Padme Amidala who is sporting the necklace that his wife made for her all those years ago.

RELATED: Star Wars: 5 Times We Felt Bad For Anakin Skywalker/Darth Vader (& 5 Times We Hated Him)

The colors, the expressions of the characters, and the softer art style help this piece display a lot of emotion, which is more than what fans experienced in the prequel trilogy. Many would agree: this is a beautiful piece of fan art from Shorelle.

6 She's Not So Bad For A Scoundrel

From artist Mirelle Ortega comes a gender-swapped incarnation of everyone's favorite smuggler: Han Solo wielding her DL-44 blaster. It's a familiar yet dynamic pose for the character done in a more cartoonish style that almost resembles something from Genndy Tartakovsky's work.

RELATED: The 10 Best Star Wars Movies (According To Metacritic)

The hair flowing in the wind, along with the use of shading and colors, makes this one of the more beautiful female Han Solo depictions out there. It's simplistic yet very effective in nearly every way.

5 Leaders Of The First Order, As Well As Lovers

In this concept of a gender-swapped reality by Elithien, the upper part of the art depicts the hatred Kylo Ren and General Hux have for one another, much like in the movies, only now they are beautifully illustrated women.

However, down below, these two appear to have an unrequited love, which is sure to make fans of the sequel trilogy ponder and rethink the banter between the two characters. Elithien went out of their way to give fans a wonderful piece perfect for Pride Month.

4 The Jedi Sisters And Heroes Of The Clone Wars

This artwork by HolyVarus on DeviantArt almost resembles something you'd see in the more recent Marvel Comics, with the dynamic poses and details of our heroines. The characters featured here are another genderbent incarnation of Anakin Skywalker alongside her master and best friend, Obi-Wan Kenobi in her female form.

RELATED: Star Wars: The 10 Best Master & Apprentice Relationships, Ranked

The detail of the characters is very refined and impressive. It's sure to make fans want to read a full comic series starring these ladies.

3 Darth Vader Makes For An Elegant Yet Powerful Villainess

Here is yet another female Anakin from Telthona on ArtStation, only this time depicts it Anakin after that fateful battle on Mustafar, trapped in that robotic body of Darth Vader.

With a satisfying mix of blues, greys, and blacks, this image of Darth Vader on the bridge of a Star Destroyer has as much a visually pleasing background as the detail on Vader herself. Vader is also depicted as someone who is both graceful yet imposing at the same time: a Sith one would not want against them.

2 From A Farmgirl On Tattooine To Rebel Commander

Shorelle is at it again with an interesting piece that shows two different periods in a female Luke Skywalker's life: on the left, one can see the scene from A New Hope when Luke stares longingly into the two suns of Tattooine, a young girl seeking adventure.

On the right side, one can see a more hardened Luke from the events of Empire Strikes Back, showing not only the passion Shorelle has for this character but also that this Luke is becoming a woman, making this a truly effective piece of art.

1 The End Of Lady Skywalker's Journey

Shorelle has already proven to be a talented artist, but it's time for the evolution of female Luke Skywalker to end. Here, they have depicted the final confrontation between Lady Luke and Darth Vader in the climax of Return Of The Jedi.

Her growth as a Jedi and as a woman has come to an end - she is now a Jedi like her father before her. Her determination to redeem her father is depicted in this well-illustrated piece that shows her as the bright beacon of hope in the darkness surrounding her.

NEXT: Star Wars: The 10 Strangest Toys & Other Merchandise Ever Based On The Franchise

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About The Author
Melody MacReady (286 Articles Published)

Melody MacReady is a writer and transwoman (she/her), passionate about all things pop culture-related. From movies to shows to games to comic books, there is not much that she does not enjoy or appreciate. Melody is also an aspiring film writer and director as well as a voice actor as a hobby. This spark for content creation came from her childhood, growing up with media of all kinds which inspired her to write short stories, write comics, and begin writing about them on the internet. Melody's biggest inspiration came from first seeing Zack Snyder's Watchmen in 2009; the film combined with her knowledge of how scenes were done via behind-the-scenes featurettes prior to the film's release made her fall in love with filmmaking. Not only does she write for ScreenRant, The Gamer, Comic Book Resources, and GameRant but she runs her own personal blog, discussing many things pop culture-related.

More From Melody MacReady
Sours: https://screenrant.com/star-wars-genderbend-10-fan-art-pics-were-obsessed-with/

Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben

by Scott Harben Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed, Scott Harben, photographer, illustrator and sculptor has created this one of a kind depiction of the female Dathomirian Dark Jedi, Prints are made on 11x17 60lb premium matte museum quality paper,A fine art Giclee of Asajj Ventress,Best Prices Available,Special offer Every day by day,Provide the best products for every a customers. Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben Star Wars, Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben.

Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben
Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben
Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben
Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben
Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben
Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben

Signed: : Signed: Print Type: : 11x17, : Subject: : Figures & Portraits, Scott Harben, Up to 30", : : Signed: Originality: : Original. Signed, photographer, illustrator and sculptor has created this one of a kind depiction of the female Dathomirian Dark Jedi. Original/Reproduction: : Original Print: Edition Type: : Open Edition, Prints are made on 11x17 60lb premium matte museum quality paper. Star Wars Asajj Ventress, female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben. Listed By: : Artist, Size Type/Largest Dimension: : Medium, A fine art Giclee of Asajj Ventress.




Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben

Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben

Star Wars Asajj Ventress female Jedi Original Art Print signed by Scott Harben


pawstrails.com Scott Harben, photographer, illustrator and sculptor has created this one of a kind depiction of the female Dathomirian Dark Jedi, Prints are made on 11x17 60lb premium matte museum quality paper,A fine art Giclee of Asajj Ventress,Best Prices Available,Special offer Every day by day,Provide the best products for every a customers.
Sours: https://www.pawstrails.com/zrtdt-Print-signed-by-Scott-Harben-Star-Wars-799982/Art-Prints/
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We spent over 100 hours studying Star Wars’ female characters. Here’s why we did it

With the release of the final chapter of the Skywalker saga, “Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker” on the horizon, we, the nerds of the Los Angeles Times, set out to make something comprehensive about the eight movies in the Skywalker saga released so far.

We considered a few ideas, but ultimately our team was drawn to Rey, the first female protagonist in a series that had been largely focused on men. In her role as a scavenger-turned-Jedi, Rey seemed like a revolution. We asked ourselves: How far does the representation of women go? How wide was the gender gap in “Star Wars” to begin with? Have Rey and other women actually brought balance to the series? To find out, we had to give the entire series a hard look.

The results of our study, which required over 100 hours re-watching all eight Star Wars movies, were published today.

Here’s why we did it.

What was the process like?

The process was surprisingly time-consuming. While we were able to find fan-made scripts for each of the movies, they varied significantly from the latest editions you can stream online.

So we needed to transcribe our own script for each of the eight movies, which have an average 8,500 words of dialogue. Each script would then need to be converted into a spreadsheet recording each line’s speaker, word count and to whom the line was addressed.

We signed up for Disney+ the day it came out, and the three of us each had a movie marathon.

During this process, we had to wrestle with some difficult decisions:

  • If Kylo Ren is speaking to a destroyed helmet, is he really communicating with Darth Vader? (We say, “Nope.”)
  • If Luke speaks with a Force ghost of Obi-Wan, does it count as words exchanged between the two? (We say, “Yep.”)
  • When is it Darth Vader speaking and when is it Anakin Skywalker speaking? Does the difference matter? (We opted to split them up.)
  • Who is “important” enough to include? We decided to focus on the top 15 characters listed in the credits, plus a few of our personal favorites.

After many lengthy conversations and some spreadsheet magic, we were able to create a list of all lines of dialogue for the entire series.

We also drew illustrations depicting about 50 characters from Darth Vader to BB-8, and even Jar Jar Binks.

Why did you do this?

Hollywood has been roiled in recent years by a controversy over the limited role that women and minorities have in the industry.

Production companies like Disney have responded by diversifying their offerings at the box office. Few examples are more prominent than the introduction of Daisy Ridley in the role of Rey in the newly rebooted Star Wars franchise.

Our study sought to take a quantitative approach to more closely analyzing one aspect of this change: the scripts.

Did your analysis look at other factors that influence a character’s role in a movie, such as screen time?

No. While our study does not take into account how long characters are on the screen regardless of whether they’re speaking, we believe it captures an important relationship between the characters themselves as well as between the characters and the audience.

What did you find most interesting in your research and why?

Despite being big “Star Wars” fans who have seen the movies many times, once we started carefully counting we were surprised at how much some of the menwere speaking. You might expect Luke Skywalker to dominate the script in the original trilogy, but it was actually Han Solo. The difference wasn’t much, but it was there in the data. To our surprise, Poe Dameron was the top speaker in “The Last Jedi.”

Finn, considered by some a supporting character, spoke the most in “The Force Awakens,” making him the first person of color to speak the most in a “Star Wars” film.

We were so fascinated by the final tally that we made a whole other page for it.

Sours: https://www.latimes.com/entertainment-arts/story/2019-12-19/star-wars-movies-female-character-analysis-q-a

Oola Unchained and 3 More Powerful Illustrations from Women of the Galaxy

Oola as seen in the book Women of the Galaxy.

Books + Comics // NOVEMBER 2, 2018

The artists behind Mon Mothma, Rose Tico, and more talk about the new book out now.

Kristin BaverKristin Baver is a journalist who loved science fiction before she could even write her own name. (Seriously, she was a card-carrying member of the Star Wars Fan Club when she had no other real reason to own a wallet.) Now she gets paid to pen stories and book reviews, interview fellow fans, writers, and other interesting people, and aspires to one day craft a Boushh disguise and join the ranks of the 501st Legion.
Kristin Baver

In Oola’s brief and tragic appearance in Return of the Jedi, Jabba the Hutt’s enslaved dancer is abruptly dropped to her death in the rancor pit below. But in Star Wars: Women of the Galaxy, an artist’s reimagining casts the Twi’lek in a more hopeful light, free of her shackles inside the crime lord’s palace.

To celebrate this week’s release of the new book, which documents 75 powerful female Star Wars characters with over 100 distinct illustrations by 18 different artists and words by Amy Ratcliffe, StarWars.com is pleased to share four illustrations and fresh insights from the artists behind some of the unsung heroes of the galaxy.

Kneesa as seen in the book Women of the Galaxy.

Jenny Parks on Kneesaa

I was a late-comer to the Star Wars fandom, but the new movies hooked me immediately. It makes me so emotional to see little girls dressed as Rey or Rose Tico, as I really wish I had those kinds of female heroes growing up, and I’m so glad that kids do now. So to me, Star Wars has come to mean inclusiveness and hope for a better future. I admittedly didn’t know anything about Princess Kneesaa when I started, except that she was an Ewok, and as someone who draws mostly cute and fuzzy animals (okay, usually cats), she seemed right up my alley. As I learned more about her, I found that she was wise while also ready to kick Imperial butt when she needed to, proving to be more than just cute and fuzzy. So in my piece I wanted to show her being fierce but clever — an Ewok to be reckoned with!

The women in Star Wars are complex: capable of being the hero or the villain, hard or compassionate, with many shades in between….Star Wars shows us that women can be the hero, and that will always be important.”

Oola as seen in the book Women of the Galaxy.

Christina Chung on Oola

Star Wars is special to me because it is such a rich and fantastical universe that I grew up loving that still fills me with wonder and excitement as an adult. To know countless others around the world feel the same makes it all the more special to know that I’m part of a larger community. What resonates with me most about Oola’s character is how tragic her brief appearance in Jabba’s palace is. As a result, I wanted to present her as more than just Jabba’s object of desire or plaything. I illustrated her free of her chains, looking back at the viewer before ascending stairs into the light. I wanted to give her a quiet and powerful moment in the pages of Women of the Galaxy, so that readers could see Oola as Oola. The women of Star Wars are incredibly important as symbols of diversity and representation in a universe loved by so many. It’s so powerful for young girls and women to see themselves in the characters of Star Wars because it shows them the spectrum of possibilities of what women can be and inspires the courage to be yourself.”

Rose Tico as seen in the book Women of the Galaxy.

Karen Hallion on Rose Tico

“I was four when Star Wars was in theaters. Growing up, there was only one major Star Wars woman to look up to…When we would play as kids, all the girls would fight over who got to be Leia, but the boys had so many choices, on both sides of the Force. Now, there are so many choices, so many multifaceted, different female characters for young girls to see themselves in and be inspired by. It’s amazing, and the younger me is a little jealous of girls today but mostly just excited for what they get to experience.

When I was younger, I loved the adventure, the cool and funny characters, the music, and the entertaining story [of Star Wars]. There is nostalgia for things I loved as a little girl that now as an adult are mixed with appreciation for this expanding universe and all of these new stories being told. As an adult, watching characters age and grow is personally so rewarding and I find new ways to relate. As an artist, there is just so much beauty and inspiration that I am constantly attracted to Star Wars and trying to capture it in my own style and with my own viewpoint. With Rose, I was thinking about her relationship with her sister; how they were so close, how she barely had time to mourn her, how strong she was to push on and fight for what she believed in despite the grief she was feeling. I wanted to show all of that by having the necklace symbol behind her, always in the back of her mind while she pushes on and tries to save the Resistance.”

Mon Mothma as seen in the book Women of the Galaxy.

Sara Alfageeh on Mon Mothma

“Star Wars has always been about the potential of the bigger story to me in a place far, far away. That everyone has a role to play in the good guys prevailing, there is always room for hope. Also laser swords are cool.

Mon Mothma was this incredible matriarch and graceful leader, but also when she spoke — people paid attention. Strong female characters in Star Wars come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and sometimes species! Our fiction should reflect the values of our realities. All types of kids need to see that they too can daydream and fantasize about being Jedis and pilots, a member of the Resistance or even the Sith. Imagination is for all.”

Star Wars: Women of the Galaxy is available now.

Associate Editor Kristin Baver is a writer and all-around sci-fi nerd who always has just one more question in an inexhaustible list of curiosities. Sometimes she blurts out “It’s a trap!” even when it’s not. Hop on Twitter and tell @KristinBaver what you love most about Star Wars!

TAGS:Star Wars Books, Star Wars: Women of the Galaxy

Sours: https://www.starwars.com/news/4-artists-star-wars-women-of-the-galaxy

Jedi art female

New art showcases the badassest women in the Star Wars universe

Women of the Galaxy, a new art book examining female characters from every corner of the Star Wars universe, is exactly the kind of thing I would have read cover to cover twice in one sitting if you’d given it to me when I was nine.

From Jedi Master Aayla Secura to bounty hunter Zam Wesell, each alphabetical entry features art from a group of 18 women illustrators, as well as an explanation of the character’s history from Nerdist and StarWars.com writer Amy Ratcliffe. And with more than 70 characters in the book, there’s bound to be someone in here you’ve never heard of, but wish you had.

Case in point, I have a new favorite Star Wars character: Kneesaa. Why?

“Princess Kneesaa is the daughter of Chirpa, chief of the Bright Tree Village tribe,” Ratcliffe says in her description. “She’s not the kind of royalty that likes to sit around and be pampered; she prefers action.”

Kneesaa aids rebel troops in their effort to overthrow Imperial oppressors in her home, becoming a close ally of Poe Dameron’s father, Kes, and Hera Syndulla of Star Wars Rebels. And just look at her.

Jenny Parks/Lucasfilm Ltd.

What a warrior.

She has definitely eaten a Stormtrooper.

Most of the characters in Women of the Galaxy are, sadly, not so cuddly (although we’ll give the droids a pass), but they are just as cool. Like Jedi Master Depa Billaba, a former padawan of Mace Windu who nurtures the talent of Star Wars Rebels’ Kanan, or the bounty hunter Bazine Netal, whose striking looks made her stand out even in the crush of Maz Kanata’s bar in The Force Awakens.

Sara Alfageeh/Lucasfilm Ltd.
Sarah Wilkinson/Lucasfilm Ltd.

Or, of course, the terrifying Asajj Ventress, one of the first female villains to appear in a Star Wars movie or cartoon, seen at the beginning of this post.

Women of the Galaxy is out in bookstores now (here’s a look at the cover, by Jen Bartel).

Jen Bartel
Sours: https://www.polygon.com/2018/10/31/18047992/women-of-the-galaxy-star-wars-character-book
Female Beauty in Art

So that the evening would not be wasted, I closed myself and took out the keys I found. It was time to take a closer look at them. Their handles consisted of two tightly fitted halves. With the help of a knife, I managed to open them. A convex symbol clearly stood out on the inside of one of them.

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My stomach rumbled and I felt sick. There was a wild desire to go and sit on the toilet. - I can not anymore. - We'll have to be patient, not all. Dma again smeared his finger with Vaseline and inserted it into the anus.



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