Boba Fett in StarWars-Indonesia

March 30, 2010, 09:47 PM
by erlang

Wiki Star Wars >> Bounty Hunter

- erlang (March 30, 2010, 09:48 PM) wrote : From the Movies A faceless enforcer, Boba Fett's distinctive armor strikes fear in the hearts of fugitives. He is a legendary bounty hunter, accepting warrants from both the Empire and the criminal underworld. He is all business, laconic, and deadly. Fett has carefully guarded his past, cultivating a curtain of mystery around his origins. He is in truth a clone, an exact genetic replica of his highly skilled "father," Jango Fett. From Jango, Boba learned valuable survival and martial skills, and even as a child he was proficient with a blaster or laser cannon. Fett was raised in isolation in the hermetic cities of Kamino, where he was protected not only from the ceaseless storms, but also the harsher elements of his father's career. Young Boba's life changed when a tenacious Jedi Knight, Obi-Wan Kenobi, came looking for his father. Sent to apprehend the bounty hunter for the attempted assassination of a Naboo Senator, Kenobi brawled with Jango as the Fetts sought to escape from Kamino. Young Boba helped his father by pinning the Jedi down with explosive laser fire from the Fett starship, Slave I. Fleeing from Kamino, the Fetts journeyed to Geonosis, where Jango's benefactor resided. Boba watched as his father's enemies were sentenced to death, but Jedi prove very hard to kill. A huge battle erupted as Jedi reinforcements stormed Geonosis to free their fellow Jedi. Jango entered the fray, only to be killed by Jedi Master Mace Windu. Boba was shocked to witness his father's swift death, and he quietly cradled Jango's empty helmet as Geonosis erupted into all-out war. During the time of the Empire, Boba Fett emerged as the preeminent bounty hunter of the galaxy. Boba Fett's armor, like his father's, is a battered weapon-covered spacesuit equipped with a rocketpack. His gauntlets contain a flamethrower, and a whipcord lanyard launcher. His kneepads conceal rocket dart launchers. Several ominous braids hang from his shoulder -- trophies from fallen prey -- that underscore this hunter's lethality. Shortly after the Battle of Hoth, Darth Vader desperately wanted to capture the fugitive Rebel craft, the Millennium Falcon. To that end, he hired a motley assortment of bounty hunters, including the legendary Fett. Vader specifically pointed out to Fett that the Falcon's passengers were to be taken alive. "No disintegrations," rumbled the Dark Lord, obviously familiar with Fett's reputation. It was Fett who successfully tracked the Falcon from Hoth to Bespin. Arriving at the gas giant before the Falcon, Fett and Vader sprung a trap on the ship's hapless crew. Fett, a shrewd negotiator, received his bounty for capturing the crew, but also was given custody of Han Solo. The bounty hunter was set to collect the reward on Solo's head placed there by the vile gangster Jabba the Hutt. Whisking the carbonite-frozen form of Han Solo away from Bespin, Fett eventually arrived on Tatooine aboard his starship, the Slave I. Fett delivered Solo to Jabba, his some-time employer, and was many thousands of credits richer. Fett stayed at Jabba's palace, and was present when Solo's friends attempted to rescue the carbon-frozen smuggler. Jabba, enraged at the attempted prison break, brought his captives out to the Tatooine desert, to execute them in the Great Pit of Carkoon. In the sandpit lay the immense Sarlacc, a vile creature that would digest its prey over thousands of years. Rather than let themselves be thrown in the Sarlacc's maw, Solo's friends, led by Luke Skywalker, fought against their captors. In the chaos that followed, Fett entered the fray. Solo, free of the carbonite and suffering blindness from hibernation sickness, wildly swung a vibro-ax into an inattentive Fett's rocketpack. The pack activated, and the bounty hunter soared into the air, out of control. The airborne Fett slammed into the side of Jabba's sail barge before tumbling into the Sarlacc's mouth. With a sickly belch from the desert creature, it seemed as if Fett's career as the galaxy's most notorious bounty hunter was brought to an end. From the Expanded Universe Many legends propagate as to the origins of Boba Fett -- perhaps by design, since the uncertainty derived from a corrupted backstory of half-truths only adds to his mysterious and deadly aura. One tale tells of Fett being a failed stormtrooper who killed his commanding officer. Another has him being the commanding officer of a fabled group of warriors from Mandalore decimated by the Jedi Knights. A third account tells of a Journeyman Protector from Concord Dawn named Jaster Mereel who adopted the mask and guise when he was convicted of treason. Fett has kept his early, vulnerable years private. The times he spent playing with his toys in a sparsely furnished Kamino apartment, his guardians Taun We and MU-12, the quiet moments he would share with his father catching rollerfish -- all quiet memories buried under a hard callous of vengeful thoughts and malice. After Jango's death, Boba picked up the pieces of his shattered life with the help of his "black book," an encoded message unit written by Jango with instructions for survival should Boba ever find himself alone. After the Battle of Geonosis, Boba quietly buried his father's body and marked the grave with a simple "J.F." He sought out his father's benefactor, Darth Tyranus, who had the remainder of Jango's stipend. Among the first records of Fett's activities were during the early years of the Empire. Fett was hired by the gangster Sise Fromm to dispose of young speeder pilot Thall Joben and his friends. Though the Fromms were enemies of the Jabba the Hutt -- Fett's sometime employer -- the hunter took the contract to square off a favor he owed Fromm. At the time, Fett owned a droid named BL-17, and used him to sew confusion among Joben's droids, R2-D2 and C-3PO. Unaware of a bomb planted on Joben's speeder, the White Witch, Fett entered his modified racer Silver Speeder in the Boonta speeder competition. During his attempt to capture Joben with a magnetic beam, Fett pulled the bomb onto his own speeder, and it was destroyed. Angered at the loss of his speeder and droid, Fett captured the Fromms to turn them over to Jabba the Hutt. As a licensed law enforcer of the Empire, Fett worked for that oppressive government on numerous occasions. One report had him allowing Rebel agents to capture a mystical talisman infected with an Imperial sleeping virus, though records of this event remain classified and cannot be confirmed. Another report details that Fett was hired by Darth Vader to track down a Rebel agent known as "Mole" on the frozen world of Ota. Shortly after the Battle of Yavin, a group of Jabba the Hutt's bounty hunters captured Han Solo, Luke Skywalker and Chewbacca in the Hoth system. These hunters were to deliver the Rebel trio to Ord Mantell, where Boba Fett was to take possession and continue the delivery to the Empire. One of the hunters, an arrogant tracker named Skorr, botched the operation and let the Rebels escape. Skorr was killed in the process and Fett was left empty-handed. After Fett finally captured Solo and was set to deliver him to Jabba, he was attacked by the other hunters hired by Vader to bring in the Corellian prize. The assassin droid IG-88, aboard his ultra-sleek IG-2000 attacked the Slave I high over Tatooine. Though Fett destroyed the droid, the Slave I sustained serious damage. Unwilling to be caught defenseless, Fett laid low for a while, which prompted a concerted search by Solo's friends. Fett dresses in fearsome armor of Mandalorian design. The battle-scarred suit's design heritage can be traced back 4,000 years, when clans of Mandalores fought against the Jedi during the Great Sith War. The armor is heavily modified with numerous hidden and deadly features. The T-shaped visor set in the helmet incorporates a macrobinocular viewplate. The rest of the helmet features a temple-mounted broadband antenna, motion and sound sensors, an infrared device, and an internal comlink connected to his ship. Fett's weapon of choice is a sawed-off BlasTech EE-3 rifle. Fett's armor and body were extremely battered by his ordeal in the Sarlacc. When he plunged into the beast, he was kept alive by numerous fibrous suckers that attached themselves to his body. This was part of the Sarlacc's horrible metabolic process; it would keep its prey alive for thousands of years, all the while slowly feeding off it. Fett almost lost his identity in the swirling dementia brought about by the Sarlacc's toxins. His resolve held, and he used his weapons to blast free of the beast. Naked, wounded, and defenseless on the sands of Tatooine, Fett was rescued by his fellow hunter Dengar, who nursed him back to health. Fett reclaimed his armor and his reputation, returning from the "dead," and again taking on bounties. It wasn't until six years after the Battle of Endor that Han Solo learned his nemesis was still alive. Although Fett still piloted his antiquated Slave I, he updated his arsenal with the ultrasleek Slave II. These were but the first two of his vessels, which would eventually number up to Slave IV. Fett returned many times to Kamino, where Taun We secretly had been growing replacement body parts for the bounty hunter. She asked him to hunt down and destroy Fenn Shysa, as it had been Shysa who participated in the devastation of Kamino near the end of the Clone Wars. Years after this final hunt, Fett went to Mandalore to assume control of the Mandalorian Protectors. He found himself elevated to the position of Mand'alor, the leader of the Mandalorian warriors and ruler of Mandalore itself. When the Yuuzhan Vong began their invasion of the galaxy, Fett and his Mandalorians worked to protect the planet Mandalore before setting out to do as much damage as possible. Ten years later, Fett's body was rapidly deteriorating; his liver was failing, and his tissues were riddled with tumors. A doctor gave him just a year or two to live; there was no help this time from Taun We, since she had disappeared. Fett decided to locate his daughter Ailyn, who was born during a three-year marriage to bounty hunter Sintas Vel, years ago during Fett's youth. Ailyn had vanished, secretly taking on Corellian secessionist Thrackan Sal-Solo's bounty on the heads of Han and Leia. Ailyn's daughter Mirta Gev approached Fett without revealing she was his granddaughter to enlist him in the search for her mother. She accompanied the 71-year-old Fett when he took on the job of assassinating Thrackan, and fired the first three shots into Sal-Solo's head. Fett and Gev learned that Ailyn had been captured, tortured, and killed by Jacen Solo. After confronting the animosity his granddaughter held towards him, Fett realized that it was time he reclaimed his Mandalorian roots. Fett and Gev journeyed to Mandalore and Fett resumed his role as leader, although he felt undeserving. Fett was able to get a serum that rapidly helped him recover, and he helped Mandalore return as a power in the galaxy. It was with great trepidation that Fett discovered that Sintas was still alive. She had been frozen in carbonite decades earlier. Returned to Mandalore and thawed from her carbonite prison, Sintas was disoriented and blind from the ordeal, but Mirta worked to nurse her back to health. When she began recovering her memories, she held no ill-will toward Boba. They then spent several days talking, hoping to repair the emotional scars of their past. They eventually came to understand each other, in time to celebrate the wedding of their granddaughter to Ghes Orade. Jaina Solo arrived on Mandalore asking for Fett's help in training her to defeat her brother. Fett agreed to the job, and began teaching Jaina how to fight like a Mandalorian. In the meantime, he was contacted by Admiral Natasi Daala, who had come out of hiding to assist Gilad Pellaeon on a mission to capture the planet Fondor. Daala was to serve as Pellaeon's secret back-up force, and Daala wanted the Mandalorians to provide additional firepower if necessary. The ships of the Galactic Alliance and Imperial Remnant refused to follow Jacen Solo's increasingly belligerent commands. In the schism that followed, opportunistic Imperial moffs tried to take advantage of the sudden assassination of Pellaeon's by Solo's apprentice, Tahiri Veila. Daala called Fett's small task force into the battle, in order to secure the Destroyer Bloodfin before the Moff Council could assert its own control. The Mandalorians stormed the ship, trapping the Moffs and Tahiri in the command center. Fett and his soldiers took no prisoners, opening fire on the Moffs and killing any that tried to escape. They were unable to capture Tahiri, who escaped when Jacen Solo arrived to rescue. Fett managed to intercept them, but refused to kill Solo when he had the chance. He left this for Jaina to handle. As the war ground on, Fett learned that the Imperial Remnant had deployed a nanokiller on Mandalore, created from Mirta Gev's blood, and was designed to kill any member of Fett's descendant bloodline. It was also designed to remain active indefinitely, forcing Fett and Mirta to find a new home while they tried to help Mandalore recover from an attack by the Galactic Alliance's Fifth Fleet. Behind the Scenes Fett was one of the first new characters to be designed for The Empire Strikes Back. He can trace his origins to rejected Darth Vader concepts that once had the Dark Lord as a rogue bounty hunter. Concept artists Ralph McQuarrie and Joe Johnston were most responsible for Fett's design. He first appeared in an 11-minute animated segment of the lamentable "Star Wars Holiday Special" television broadcast in 1978. Fett had another pre-Empire appearance in the daily newspaper strip story arc entitled "The Frozen World of Ota." Given that Fett and Skywalker meet for the first time in both stories, and Luke unwittingly befriends the bounty hunter each time, one or both of these tales is probably apocryphal.Fett was the first new action figure for The Empire Strikes Back line of toys. He was originally available as a mail-away offer; kids would send in the appropriate proofs-of-purchase and Kenner would send the toy out. The original mail-away offers stated that Fett would feature a rocket-firing backpack, but safety issues dictated that the toy was released with the rocket glued in.Fett's big-screen appearance had actor Jeremy Bulloch behind the mask, though the character was coldly voiced by Jason Wingreen. For his return appearance in the Star Wars Trilogy: Special Edition, various Industrial Light & Magic artists wore the armor. Fett's return from the dead was first chronicled in a 1984 Star Wars #81 comic entitled "Jawas of Doom." A dyspeptic Sarlacc regurgitates the hunter onto the desert sands. Fett, stunned and suffering amnesia, stumbles across Solo once again. The tale ends with Fett tumbling into the Sarlacc again, though it was definitely not his last appearance.In 1985, Fett made an appearance in the animated Droids television series. Toronto-based Nelvana Studios had animated Fett once before, in the aforementioned Holiday Special. Fett's second ink-and-paint cameo aired in the episode "A Race to the Finish."In 1992, Dark Horse's Dark Empire comic saga was shaking up the Star Wars universe. It was in these full-color pages that readers discovered that Fett was alive and well, and once again on Solo's trail. -------------------may the force be with us
- erik partogi siagian (March 31, 2010, 02:05 PM) wrote :
- erik partogi siagian (May 06, 2010, 02:36 AM) wrote : Empire Chronicles: Boba Fett By Pete Vilmur "As You Wish" "He is the best bounty hunter in the galaxy" read the first official description of Boba Fett back in the summer of 1979, one year before his official cinematic debut in The Empire Strikes Back. As far as initial assessments go, this one got it dead right. With Boba Fett's return to the Star Wars galaxy in The Clone Wars episode "Death Trap", we thought it fitting to give him our Empire Chronicles send-up this week, following a very cool Boba Fett soundboard entry just posted last Friday (don't miss the "lost" Fett line recently discovered called "Into the sarlacc"). In the spirit of Empire's 30th anniversary (and these are the Empire Chronicles, after all), we're limiting our discussion of the first Fett to his 1980 Empire performance, before his cinematic demise in Return of the Jedi and rebirth in Attack of the Clones. With The Clone Wars and four movie appearances to his credit (lest you forget his cameo in the revamped A New Hope), we wanted to rediscover the Fett we met some 30 years ago, when a few lines and the galaxy's coolest costume were all it took to become a Star Wars sequel superstar. What follows are quotes from those responsible for bringing our favorite galactic gun-for-hire to The Empire Strikes Back in 1980: Bantha Tracks (Fan Club newsletter, first officially published description of Boba Fett) "Not much is known about Boba Fett. He wears part of the uniform of the Imperial Shocktroopers, warriors from the olden time. Shocktroopers came from the far side of the galaxy and there aren't many of them left. They were wiped out by the Jedi Knights during the Clone Wars. Whether he was a shocktrooper or not is unknown. He is the best bounty hunter in the galaxy, and cares little for whom he works -- as long as they pay." — Bantha Tracks #5 (Summer 1979) George Lucas, Story and Executive Producer "[Darth Vader] started as a kind of intergalactic bounty hunter, evolved into a grotesque knight, and as I got deeper into the knight ethos he became more a dark warrior than a mercenary... I split him up and it was from the early concept of Darth Vader as a bounty hunter that Boba Fett came." — Once Upon A Galaxy: A Journal of the Making of The Empire Strikes Back (Sept 1980) Early McQuarrie design Ralph McQuarrie, Design Consultant And Conceptual Artist "I was sitting in a meeting with George, doodling on a piece of paper while taking notes. He was talking about Hoth, and I was thinking about a costume for that. When George saw this sketch, he said, 'that would make a good bounty hunter. Develop it and make it a guy with all kinds of gadgets on his suit -- rockets and so forth -- to defend himself with.'" — The Art of Ralph McQuarrie (April 2007)Joe Johnston, Art Director-Visual Effects "I designed the final version of Boba Fett. Ralph and I both worked on preliminary designs, and we traded ideas back and forth. Originally, Boba Fett was part of a force we called Super Troopers, and they were these really high-tech fighting units, and they all looked alike. That eventually evolved into a single bounty hunter. I painted Boba's outfit and tried to make it look like it was made of different pieces of armor. It was a symmetrical design, but I painted it in such a way that it looked like he had scavenged parts and had done some personalizing of his costume; he had little trophies hanging from his belt, and he had little braids of hair, almost like a collection of scalps." — Star Wars: The Annotated Screenplays (Sept 1997) Robert Watts, Associate Producer "The first time I ever saw the costume, it wasn't Boba Fett. It was completely white.He was going to be a 'super stormtrooper.' [Assistant Film Editor] Duwayne Dunham modelled it so we could all have a look at it, but the suit didn't quite fit. At that point I'd never managed to give [my half-brother] Jeremy (Bulloch) a job on film. So I rang him up and said 'If the suit fits, the part's yours.' He came in and it fit." — Star Wars Insider #101 (May/June 2008) Jeremy Bulloch, Actor, "Boba Fett" "I got into the costume and I put the helmet on. There were lots of little gadgets and knee pads and the boots had two little jets on the toes. I thought, 'This looks rather good!' There was a jet pack, too. I found what I thought was my hair so I put it on underneath the helmet, hanging down. When I came out to show George Lucas, he said, 'What's that funny thing sticking out of your helmet?' I said, 'Isn't it the character's hair?' 'No,' said George, 'it's a Wookiee scalp -- it's supposed to be tied to your belt!'" — Lucasfilm Fan Club Magazine #21 (Winter 1994) Jeremy Bulloch "The character was explained [by Lucas] a great deal: what sort of person he was, deadly but very methodical in movement and fast, even though you never saw him move quickly." — Star Wars Insider #30 (1996) Jeremy Bulloch "Occasionally, I would make a movement, but a little one, because the less you do, the stronger the character is. So I would just stand with my hip one way, and I'd cradle the gun a certain way. He's aware that something could happen any time, so he's quick with the gun. It's ready cocked. He knows exactly what's going on behind him. He may be moving slowly, but he's deadly when it comes to that sudden movement... I thought of Boba Fett as Clint Eastwood in a suit of armor." — Star Wars Insider #49 (May/June 2000)Alan Arnold, Author "The character, like the costume, is a composite. Although Fett is a galactic bounty hunter, his leather ammunition belt and spiked boots are reminiscent of the Old West. There's also a dark hint of that period in the scalps that hang from his right shoulder. His 'saddle' is a beat-up spacecraft, but his kind have been around for a long, long time in Westerns." — Once Upon A Galaxy: A Journal of the Making of The Empire Strikes Back (Sept 1980) Duwayne Dunham, Assistant Film Editor "Do you know that Boba Fett wore spurs? He was Clint Eastwood in outer space. [Sound Designer Ben Burtt] put spurs on him so that when he walks down the hallway, he goes 'ching, ching, ching...'"Jeremy Bulloch "They went back to America to do a lot of the sound stuff. I'm not going to stand and say 'Why didn't you use my voice?' If I used my voice as it is now, it wouldn't be right. They used a voice similar to the one I tried to do. As I see it, the character has his mask and his mystery. It doesn't matter who does the voice." — Starlog #50 (Sept 1981) Jason Wingreen, original voice of "Boba Fett" for 1980 release"My agent called me and said to go over to the recording studio, where I met Gary Kurtz and Irvin Kershner. Normally, you see the face of an actor you're dubbing, so you have to lip-synch. But that was no problem here -- I could say the lines at any time. I got in position, they ran the film a few times, and I said the lines. Kershner came out and made a suggestion or two and went back in the control room, I did it again, and I was finished." — Star Wars Insider #49 (May/June 2000)Jeremy Bulloch "One day I was sitting around in the Boba Fett outfit, and I was asked if I would mind playing this Imperial officer, because there was nobody to play the part. I went into wardrobe, got dressed in an Imperial Officer's uniform, and played this part who now has a name in the Decipher card game, Lieutenant Sheckil. It was in the scene in Cloud City where Princess Leia says 'Luke, it's a trap' -- I drag her away. Moments earlier, you see me as Boba Fett shooting at Mark Hamill." — Star Wars Insider #49 (May/June 2000) Scott Chernoff and Jon Bradley Snyder, authors "[''Dak' actor John Fass Morton] donned the costume of Boba Fett when actor Jeremy Bulloch, who played the beloved bounty hunter, couldn't be there... The scene with Morton inside the historic Boba suit is the one where Fett confronts Vader over Solo's impending carbon-freezing and says, 'He's no good to me dead.'" — Star Wars Insider #34 (Spring 1997) VIDEO=
- erlang (May 09, 2010, 08:53 PM) wrote : ijin nyimak dl gan...sip sip.... -------------------------------may the force be with us
- erik partogi siagian (May 19, 2010, 06:53 PM) wrote : For boba freaksHelm boba(ESB/ROTJ?)dari Luca5 arch1ve
- erlang (May 19, 2010, 08:14 PM) wrote : itu tombolnya buat apa yah ?apa utk lampu di antenanya ? -------------------------------may the force be with us
- erik partogi siagian (May 19, 2010, 09:29 PM) wrote : BetuuulJenis visornya jg masih dicari2 tuMoreFYI,setiap Licensee sebenernya punya akses ke Lucas archive,yang gw bingung knp mereka jarang manfaatin kesempatan itu bwt bikin 100% dead-on accurate replicas,shame
- Boma Destiono (February 19, 2013, 06:39 PM) wrote : mantap banget deh pokoknya Boba fett is number wahid ! haha gw ngfans bgt tuh ma karakter dia,sayang mati :(

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