June 18, 2024

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Review: “Star Wars – The High Republic: The Blade”

Review: “Star Wars – The High Republic: The Blade”

The “code” isn’t actually about the code – well, sort of, but it’s not. Oh, just read our review.

Contents (fuss)

Porter Angel is perhaps the most skilled lightsaber fighter of the High Republic era. He travels across the galaxy with his sister and Jedi Knight Barash Sylvan, serving as guardians of peace and justice. When the two travel to a planet on the outer borders of the Republic to answer a desperate call for help, they are confident they can resolve the conflict quickly because no one in the galaxy can stand against Porter Angel. No one can hold a candle to him. They are confident of victory…until they see what awaits them!

criticism

Porter Angel is a great sock! There is nothing to say about this size.

What, do you want to know more? Okay, let’s start with the graphics as usual. It may not be quite on the level of the monthly volumes, because Porter himself seems more modern at times, but it’s pretty close. Accordingly, there are no major differences in style, perhaps intended to emphasize Porter’s uniqueness. The remaining characters look quite detailed and 3D and you can’t complain about missing anything in the action scenes either.

Although the storyboard is part of Phase Two (Blue Logo), it technically only takes place 15 years before Phase One. So it’s probably put there because it’s introduced in some way… or because it’s a version of Phase 1 material in Phase 2 that would be confusing to readers. Who actually goes through the stages and things like that?

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But beyond that, the story revolves around Porter and his sister Barash, who, in true Jedi style, want to mediate on a planet. Yes, there are some things used that have already been seen elsewhere, like the kidnapped princess being pregnant and so on and so forth. The beautiful thing is that as the story progresses, it becomes clear that not everything is as it seems at first glance. There are some additional complications here, not all of which will be spoiled here.

But the story lives mainly from the interactions between Porter and Barash… and Porter and the rest, with the former making for good character scenes as you learn through flashbacks how the two managed to grow together in this way. The second provides the best scenes in the entire comedy, such as when Porter confidently marches through the enemy army with all the weapons trained on him. He always comes out of it somehow, proves himself superior, and yes, the scenes involving him are just fun. Someone here has rightfully earned the title “Legend of the Jedi.” What do I mean by that? Work is not neglected here either.

One might object here that perhaps he’s been overplayed too much as a superhero who doesn’t make any plot errors (and if he does, only the minor ones are resolved immediately). This is certainly true, but it does not detract from the well-organised events around it. Ultimately, Barash is allowed to indulge in her self-doubt, which is completely understandable based on the character’s scenes here. As always in the High Republic, the Jedi Order is depicted differently here than it was in film times – so that’s fitting.

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