stripperbucky:

i could follow you to the beginning
just to relive the start
maybe then we’d remember to slow down
at all of our favorite parts

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bedlamsbard:

I put this in the tags of this reblog the other day, but I guess I might as well make a post out of it.  And add pictures, because hey, why not.

image

Sometimes during the duel in TPM I think about Qui-Gon lying on the floor, knowing he’s dying, listening to Obi-Wan screaming, knowing that as soon as those ray shields go down Obi-Wan’s going to come through and go after Maul on his own.  And if Qui-Gon, a Jedi master, couldn’t defeat Maul, then there’s barely a snowflake’s chance in hell that his apprentice can, which means he’s going to have to lie there helpless on the floor and listen to Obi-Wan die.  He can’t pick up his lightsaber.  He can’t even turn his head to watch.  He can’t give Obi-Wan any help.

image

So when the ray shields go down and Obi-Wan comes through, all he can do is listen to the duel, to the clash of lightsaber on lightsaber and flesh on flesh.  They’re not yelling, they’re not taunting each other: they’re fighting to the death, deadly and quiet and he can’t see what’s happening, just the occasional flash of a lightsaber now and then.  It’s a small space to fight in, but somehow the duel doesn’t come near him.  Obi-Wan’s still putting himself between Maul and Qui-Gon.  There’s hope, a little, but not much.  Obi-Wan’s good, but he’s not that good.  Qui-Gon’s better, and look where he is now.

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And then Obi-Wan goes over the reactor shaft.

And Qui-Gon knows he’s not dead, not yet, but he hears Maul kick his lightsaber over, listens to the sound of Maul’s lightsaber on metal as he sends sparks showering down onto Obi-Wan.  And thinks, “this is the end.  I failed.  No one’s going to be able to tell the Council what happened and this is important.  This is the Sith.”  It’s not even that his apprentice is going to die.  It’s that his apprentice is going to die and Qui-Gon is going to be there and not be able to do anything and that is torture.  And that this is maybe the single most important event in the history of the Jedi Order – the return of the Sith – and no one is going to survive to tell the Council.

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Just think about that.  Qui-Gon was alive through the entire duel.  He was dying – but he was still alive.  And he couldn’t even turn his head to watch.

dyingsighs:

I am this boy
who hears the closeness of the words
worrier and warrior
all the while knowing
it’s you who have made me
both of those things.  
(x)

wendydoodles:

belovedbright:

marksmaster:

ekjohnston:

reyskywalkerrr:

…… I HAVE TO GO

John Williams knows what he’s about.

OMG

Holy crap!

I’m…crying?!

notyourfuckingalatea:

soofdope:

#han being like that’s it i’m her dad now (via vrabia)

No but actually forreal can we talk about how Han reacts to Rey?

This scrappy kid from a desert planet in the back of beyond, all bright eyed and so eager you can practically see her tail wagging.  Hopeful and brilliant and shining, believing in fairy tales, believing in righteous causes, in armies of Light and Dark, in happy endings.

Like Maz says: you live long enough, you see the same eyes in different people.  He’s seen her eyes before.  And he’s seen what happens to bright, scrappy kids from the back of beyond who volunteer for big adventures in wide galaxy.

They get eaten alive.  The galaxy is a hard place, and it has no pity for innocent kids who believe in right and wrong. 

He’s seen her eyes before, all right.  He still remembers that scrappy kid on another desert planet, another kid with wide eyes and a wagging tail, another kid with more hope than sense, more courage than cunning, more skill than they knew, another kid who burned so brightly but not bright enough.  Not for the blackness between the stars.

He failed that kid.  Like he failed his wife, and his son.

He’s not gonna fail this one.