Sleepless in Seattle

Sleepless In Seattle is a 1993 movie, directed by Nora Ephron, based on the book by Jeff Arch. The film stars Tom Hanks as Sam Baldwin and Meg Ryan as Annie Reed.

The movie is about Sam Baldwin's bind; to live life and move on, or to mourn and stay away from women. His eight year old son Jonah thinks that his father needs a woman in order to get his life back on track, and calls into a Seattle talk show. The voice and call is heard by hundreds of woman, including Annie Reed; she can't find a rest until she really knows for sure that Sam Baldwin is not the one person for her.

In the 1994 Academy Awards, the movie was nominated for two awards (Best Music, Original Song, Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly For the Screen) but failed to win a single one.

Cast And Credits

Starring:

  • Tom Hanks: Sam Baldwin
  • Meg Ryan: Annie Reed
  • Bill Pullman: Walter
  • Ross Malinger: Jonah Baldwin
  • Rosie O'Donnell: Becky
  • Gaby Hoffmann: Jessica
  • Victor Garber: Greg
  • Rita Wilson: Suzy
  • Barbara Garrick: Victoria
  • Carey Lowell: Maggie Abbott Baldwin
  • David Hyde Pierce: Dennis Reed
  • Dana Ivey: Claire Bennett
  • Rob Reiner: Jay

Credits:

  • Director: Nora Ephron
  • Writer: Jeff Arch
  • Producer: Jane Bartelme
  • Music: Gene Autry
  • Cinematography: Sven Nykvist
  • Editor: Robert M. Reitano

Plot

Spoiler warning: Plot or ending details follow.


Filming locations

The following is a list of locations on which Sleepless in Seattle was shot on:

Soundtrack listing


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The following is a list of locations on which Sleepless in Seattle was shot on:. In particular:.
. He put together a collection of classical pieces to give composer John Williams an idea of what he was looking for, and the music Williams composed often was distinctly reminiscent of the original classical pieces. Credits:. Lucas wanted a grand musical sound, with leitmotifs for different characters and important objects, an approach used to great effect, for instance, in the operas of Richard Wagner. Starring:. (Of course, in Triumph Of The Will, Adolf Hitler was the leader in question.).

In the 1994 Academy Awards, the movie was nominated for two awards (Best Music, Original Song, Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly For the Screen) but failed to win a single one. Both scenes have large and enthusiastic crowds seated in a shallow amphitheatre bounded by columns, with a low dais where the leader stands. The voice and call is heard by hundreds of woman, including Annie Reed; she can't find a rest until she really knows for sure that Sam Baldwin is not the one person for her. The scene where Princess Leia gives Han and Luke medals is very reminiscent of a long scene in Leni Riefenstahl's 1934 film Triumph of the Will. His eight year old son Jonah thinks that his father needs a woman in order to get his life back on track, and calls into a Seattle talk show. Also, at the beginning of the film, just after R2-D2 and C-3PO have split up, 3PO is seen standing next to the skeleton of a sandworm. The movie is about Sam Baldwin's bind; to live life and move on, or to mourn and stay away from women. In Star Wars, Han Solo is a spice smuggler.

The film stars Tom Hanks as Sam Baldwin and Meg Ryan as Annie Reed. In addition, the planet Arrakis is the only known source of a hallucinatory drug called the Spice Melange. Sleepless In Seattle is a 1993 movie, directed by Nora Ephron, based on the book by Jeff Arch. In general, the Star Wars movies have followed the convention, common in space opera, in which planets stand in for regions of the Earth, so that there would be a desert planet, a jungle planet, and so on. Editor: Robert M. Reitano. The planet Mongo from the Flash Gordon comics was also a desert world. Cinematography: Sven Nykvist. The planet Tatooine is similar to Arrakis from Frank Herbert's book Dune, although desert worlds were not original to Herbert.

Music: Gene Autry. The "trench run" in A New Hope wherein Luke flies his X-Wing through a "trench" on the Death Star and destroys the ship was inspired, at least in small part, by the finale of 633 Squadron, which involves several Royal Air Force planes flying at low level up a fjord aganist heavy, ground-based anti-aircraft fire, to attack a factory located at the base of a cliff at the canyon's end. Producer: Jane Bartelme. Lucas has made mention of the film "633 Squadron" directed by Walter Grauman when citing movies that inspired themes or elements in Star Wars. Writer: Jeff Arch. The battles were copied from film of WWII dogfights, replacing the British and German aircraft by Star Wars spacecraft. Director: Nora Ephron. Lastly, the uniforms of the Imperial officers are quite similar to those worn by the Germans in World War II.

Rob Reiner: Jay. The helmets worn by the TIE pilots are reminiscent to those of the Japanese during the Pacific campaign, though this is not as blatant as the "Samurai style" helmet of Darth Vader. Dana Ivey: Claire Bennett. The cockpit design of the Millennium Falcon is also heavily based on the design used in the famous B-29 Superfortress, such as the Enola Gay. David Hyde Pierce: Dennis Reed. The costumes of the pilots reflect this, with the characteristic orange flight suits of the rebels, which are very similar to the flight suits worn by American fighter pilots in the Pacific War. Carey Lowell: Maggie Abbott Baldwin. While the dogfighting between the "Allied" X-Wings and "Axis" TIE Fighters, the ships were based more on the Pacific Theatre, with the larger sturdier rebel fighters based on the United States Navy carrier-borne aircraft, and the smaller but faster and more manuoverable enemy TIEs based on the famous Japanese Zero.

Barbara Garrick: Victoria. The real-life battle provided inspiration also, with World War II providing a heavy influence on the look and feel of the films. Rita Wilson: Suzy. The parallel between the use of classical-style music, rather than popular orchestral or even more recent rock, blues, swing, or jazz soundtracks, is notable. Victor Garber: Greg. Another inspiration comes from "The Battle of Britain's" long combat scene near the end of the movie which is presented without dialogue or sound effects, but with a classical movie background. Gaby Hoffmann: Jessica. Scenes from the Death Star assault are also reminiscent of the film Battle of Britain, particularly in showing the face of the pilot in the cockpit, and the radio dialogue between teams named after colours.

Rosie O'Donnell: Becky. Some of the dialogue in The Dam Busters is repeated in the Star Wars climax and in fact the cinematographer for Star Wars, Gilbert Taylor, also filmed the Special Effects sequences in The Dam Busters. Ross Malinger: Jonah Baldwin. The climactic scene in which the Death Star is assaulted was modeled after the 1950s movie The Dam Busters, in which RAF Lancaster bombers fly along heavily defended reservoirs and aim "bouncing bombs" at their manmade dams in a bid to cripple the heavy industry of the Ruhr. Bill Pullman: Walter. Indeed, when the droids find themselves alone on Tatooine, even the music and the style of "wipe" cuts are a clear homage to Hidden Fortress. Meg Ryan: Annie Reed. The resemblance between the two buffoon farmers in The Hidden Fortress and the two talkative droids in Star Wars is apparent.

Tom Hanks: Sam Baldwin. Lucas has stated that Akira Kurosawa's 1958 film The Hidden Fortress (USA release 1962) was a strong influence. It is characteristic of much myth-building. This was conscious and has been acknowledged by George Lucas in interviews. The film drew inspiration from a number of sources.

See also: Star Wars sources and analogues. However, the film is still known as "Star Wars" to most people, though Star Wars fans often refer to it as "A New Hope." Up until the 2004 DVD release, the picture was even advertised simply as "Star Wars.". The designation of "Episode IV: A New Hope" comes from the heading of the introductory text of the opening title, but it appeared beginning with the 1981 rerelease, in order to be consistent with The Empire Strikes Back (and the eventual sequels and prequels that followed since). C-3P0 and a fully repaired R2-D2 are in attendance, dancing joyously on the dais.

The next day, in a civil ceremony, Princess Leia and General Dodonna award Luke and Han medals for destroying the Death Star with Chewbacca. The Alliance technicians immediately work to repair the little droid. That night on Yavin IV, Luke is congratulated by his Rebel colleagues, but finds that R2-D2 has been damaged by one of Darth Vader's laser blasts. He is able to regain control of the craft and sets course for an Imperial outpost.

Meanwhile, Vader's TIE fighter tumbles into space. Grand Moff Tarkin, who was previously offered a chance for an emergency evacuation, is still on the overbridge when the station explodes, just before he could destroy the Rebel base. With the aid of Solo and Chewbacca coming back and attacking Vader's assault squad (causing a collision between Vader's fighter and a escort fighter, leaving Vader spinning out of control towards deep space), Luke successfully launches torpedoes down the shaft, destroying the Death Star and striking a huge blow for the Rebellion against the Empire. Thus he lets go of the targeting computers of the other Rebel fighters.

As Luke makes his run down the canyon, he hears the unearthly voice of Kenobi, instructing him to "use the Force" to aim his torpedoes. Several more Rebel fighters are destroyed; one fighter makes it down the canyon, but is unable to hit the ventilation shaft, despite the use of a targeting computer. Luke and a few others make it down to the canyon, with Vader pursuing them in a distinctive, specialized TIE Fighter. After several Rebels are killed by the power of the space station, Darth Vader suspects that several Rebel ships "have broken off from the main group" and intend to attack the Death Star ship-to-ship down the canyon leading to the reactor system.

With time of the essence, Luke and an ad-hoc group of Rebel fighters begin their assault on the approaching Death Star. Luke is amongst the X-Wing pilots of Red Group; Han, despite Luke's pleadings, decides to leave with his reward. The torpedo will travel to the main reactor via the ventilation shaft and start a chain reaction that will destroy the entire station. The tactic involves flying along a canyon-size groove in the station's surface, and firing a torpedo down a narrow ventilation shaft.

A discussion ensues wherein the Rebels' plan to attack the Death Star is revealed. After General Jan Dodonna, chief strategist for the Rebel Forces, retrieves the secret Death Star plans from R2-D2, he leads the briefing of a group of pilots who are to take on the deadly space station. Unknown to them, but suspected by Leia, the Empire allowed their escape in order to track their ship back to the Rebel Base. They finally reach the Rebel hideout on the fourth moon of Yavin, where they pass the plans on to the Rebel leadership.

Leia, Luke, Han, Chewbacca, and the droids make their way back to the Falcon and escape, fighting off Imperial starfighters along the way. Kenobi tells Vader in the clash that "If you strike me down, I will become more powerful than you can possibly imagine." When Kenobi sees that he has distracted the guards around the Falcon, which allows his friends to board it though his own escape is cut off, he allows himself to be cut down by Vader, only to mysteriously disappear at the fatal instant; Vader is seen curiously probing Kenobi's empty robes lying harmlessly on the floor. It is clear that they have known one another before, apparently in the roles of "student" and "master". After switching off the tractor beams, Kenobi encounters Vader, and a lightsaber duel breaks out.

After some persuasion, Luke and his companions go to rescue Leia under various acts of derring-do, including a wrestling match with a tentacle-like creature in a garbage hold. After Ben leaves, Luke, the smugglers and the droids learn that Leia is being held in a nearby cell awaiting execution. Kenobi volunteers to disable the tractor beam while refusing Luke's offer to accompany him, with orders to stay with Han and the droids (otherwise more star systems will be in danger of the Death Star). Hiding in secret smuggling compartments of their ship, they manage to evade capture, and Ben decides to attempt to disable the tractor beams holding them there.

They are further surprised to be hauled by tractor beams aboard what turns out to be a moon-sized space station — the Death Star. They then come upon a short-range TIE fighter and pursue it blindly up to a "small moon". Arriving at Alderaan, or, at least, where Alderaan should be, the crew of the Falcon is surprised to discover there's nothing there except a hail of debris. Convinced that Leia has lied to the Imperials and at the end of his patience, Tarkin orders the Princess executed.

One of the Death Star's commanders issues Tarkin a report on the fate of Dantooine: there once had existed a Rebel Base, but it is now deserted. In the midst of this, Kenobi is suddenly weakened by a great disturbance in the Force, the kind that the simultaneous violent deaths of millions would produce. Solo is skeptical, but a blindfolded Luke is able to sense the location of an attacker whilst practising with a lightsaber. En route to Alderaan, Kenobi begins instructing Luke in the ways of the Force.

Because Dantooine is too remote for an adequate demonstration, Tarkin destroys Alderaan anyway, as a public display of the Death Star's power. The princess tries to set up a ruse and tells Tarkin the Rebel Base is on Dantooine. Unable to provide the Empire with any clue to the location of the Rebel Base, Tarkin decides to test the Death Star's power on Alderaan, Leia's home planet unless she talks. Princess Leia is now brought to the Death Star's viewing room.

After leaving the planet's surface, and dodging turbolaser fire from two orbiting Star Destroyers, the ship and its crew finally escape. While fighting off the stormtroopers, the companions board the Millennium Falcon and make a hasty launch. As the old Jedi and his companions make their way to the bay, an informant summons stormtroopers. However, the gangster warns that he will raise the bounty on the pilot's head, should he not repay Jabba as soon possible.

Jabba is pacified for now with the fact that in transporting Luke and Ben, Solo has found a rich charter to pay his debt. As Luke, Ben, and the droids deal with selling Luke's speeder to raise the needed cash, Solo has to bargain with Jabba who is waiting for him at Docking Bay 94 (the point of departure for Alderaan). Back on the Death Star, the final inspection of the space station is completed, and the commanding officer Grand Moff Tarkin decides on a different approach to persuade Princess Leia to co-operate in revealing the location of the secret Rebel base. Tarkin orders the Death Star to set course for the planet Alderaan. Fortunately, Solo takes advantage of the fact that Greedo is foolish enough to allow his quarry to secretly reach for his gun, and shoots him from under the table.

But when he tries to leave the bar, Solo suddenly meets up with one of Jabba's goons, Greedo, who has been looking to collect a large bounty that Jabba has placed on Solo's head (for losing the shipment). Solo agrees, and as Ben and Luke head out the door, Han is jubilant about the offer as he owes money to Jabba the Hutt for losing a loadful of spice on an earlier run when he was boarded by Imperial forces. Han agrees to transport them to Alderaan with a 10,000 fee in advance, but Ben offers to pay the smuggler 2,000 now and an additional 15,000 later. Later, at a seedy bar, after an incident where Ben is forced to cow some toughs with his saber, they encounter a boastful smuggler Han Solo and his cohort Chewbacca the Wookiee.

As they enter Mos Eisley, several Stormtroopers accost the group, looking for C-3PO and R2-D2; however, Obi-Wan uses a Jedi mind trick to convince the Stormtroopers that the droids accompanying him "are not the droids you're looking for". The group then heads off to Mos Eisley Spaceport to find transportation to Alderaan. Luke reluctantly decides to join Ben and become a Jedi. Ben declares there was nothing Luke could have done had he been at the Lars homestead—Luke would too have been killed and control of the droids would have reverted to the Empire.

Luke returns to the damaged Jawa Sandcrawler. She has managed to resist the interrogation thus far. Meanwhile, on the Death Star where Leia is imprisoned, Vader attempts to use an interrogation droid to extract the location of the Rebel base from her. Luke then realizes that the Troopers likely learned who the droids were sold to and heads back to the Lars homestead, but after returning there he finds his family murdered and his house destroyed.

Ben suspects from the crudely arranged evidence that Imperial stormtroopers have ambushed the Jawas in an attempt to find the droids and disguised it as a Tusken Raider attack. Back on Tatooine, Ben, Luke and the droids discover dead Jawas and disorganized Bantha tracks. Tarkin orders the Dark Lord to stop, and announces his intention to have the battle station fully operational. Incensed at the commander's "lack of faith", Vader uses the Force to choke the commander from across the room.

One commander dismisses the threat against the supremely powerful Death Star and even dares to insult Lord Vader's caution that its power is trivial compared to the Force. On the Death Star, Imperial commanders (including Grand Moff Tarkin) meet to discuss the full power of the battle station, but suspect the Rebels may find its weakness and attempt to destroy it while Tarkin announces the dissolution of the Imperial Senate and the consolidation of the political power under the Emperor with the Death Star enforcing it. Ben invites Luke to come with him to Alderaan, but the young Jedi-to-be is reluctant at first citing his responsibilities back home, eventually offering to transport Ben and the droids as far away as Anchorhead to get a transport to Mos Eisley. Finally, Ben and Luke see the entire holographic message from Princess Leia, who asks for Ben's assistance to take the droid and the plans to the planet Alderaan if the Rebellion is to survive.

Ben tells Luke he was betrayed and murdered by Darth Vader, a former pupil of Ben's before he turned evil, then talks about the mysterious energy field called the Force. Luke then asks how his father died. Ben explains about how the Jedi kept peace in the galaxy before the Dark Times. As a token of good faith, the old Jedi hands Luke his father's lightsaber which Luke is able to activate without any difficulty.

While Luke repairs C-3PO, Ben tells of his days as a Jedi Knight and the Old Republic and reveals to Luke that his father was one as well. Luke wakes up and sees Ben, who reveals his true identity and with the pending return of the Tusken raiders in force to consider, Ben takes Luke and the droids back to his hut. It is revealed that the sound was made by none other than Obi-Wan Kenobi, now going by the name of "Ben." Ben discovers the unconscious Luke and a partially damaged C-3PO. As the Tuskens ransack Luke's speeder after subduing the farmboy, the sound of a Krayt dragon is heard, scaring off the Tuskens.

While checking out the situation, Luke and C-3PO are attacked by one of the Sandpeople. Early the next day, Luke and C-3PO enter the Jundland Wastes and find R2-D2, but suddenly Sandpeople appear. C-3PO suggests Luke go after him, but nighttime is dangerous due to the increasing amount of Sandpeople, so they decide to wait until morning. Returning to his garage before nightfall, Luke discovers that R2-D2 has escaped.

In addition, Owen refuses to honor his agreement to allow Luke to apply to the Academy that year and Luke is left frustrated with a bleak future on the farm. Uncle Owen denies it and tells Luke to have the droids' memories erased by morning. Later, at dinner, Luke suspects that the droids might have been stolen, and that R2 really belongs to an "Obi-Wan Kenobi". That night, while cleaning the droids, Luke triggers part of a holographic message from a mysterious, attractive woman (Princess Leia).

On Tatooine, the droids (after being captured by scavenger creatures called Jawas) come into the possession of Owen Lars and his young nephew, Luke Skywalker, a young, frustrated resident of one of Tatooine's remote settlements. Leia is later brought to Lord Vader for questioning, but when Leia flatly denies being part of the Rebel Alliance, he orders her to be held prisoner, knowing she is now his only hope in finding the secret Rebel Base. The droids, meanwhile, use an escape pod (which R2-D2 programmed) and begin their journey to the planet Tatooine, a planet in the largely-ignored frontier region. While conducting a thorough search ordered by Vader, stormtroopers discover Princess Leia and capture her.

Grabbing Antilles by the throat, Vader demands an answer, but when he is unable to obtain any, the Dark Lord lifts him off of his feet and chokes the captain to death. Princess Leia records a holographic message and stores it into the memory banks of R2-D2, then disappears as C-3PO arrives to discover his counterpart. The stormtroopers capture many Rebels, while Darth Vader questions the Tantive's commander, Captain Antilles (C-3P0's former master), about the secret plans. Imperial Stormtroopers blast their way into the Rebel ship; when the ship is brought under Imperial control, Darth Vader arrives to assess the damage. The Tantive is disabled and swallowed up into the enormous Star Destroyer via a magnetic field.

During the fighting, two droids, the fussy C-3PO and the feisty R2-D2, escape into one of the Tantive's secret corridors. Princess Leia Organa's ship, the Tantive IV, carrying secret plans to the Empire's superweapon, the Death Star, is pursued by an Imperial Star Destroyer. As the opening scroll mentions at the beginning of the story, the Rebel Alliance, fighting the 19-year-old Galactic Civil War, emerges from a secret Rebel base and finally wins their first victory against the tyrannical Galactic Empire, led by Emperor Palpatine. Please note this summary is based upon the original 1977 theatrical release version, and not on the 1997 and 2004 re-releases..


. Brian De Palma was there, and he threw his hands up in the air and said, 'George, you're out of your mind! Let me sit down and write this for you.' He helped me chop it down into the form that exists today.". It went on for six graphs with four sentences each. I showed the very first crawl to a bunch of friends of mine in the '70s.

It's like a poem. Lucas quote from Chicago Sun-Times May 15, 2005 interview: "The crawl is such a hard thing because you have to be careful that you're not using too many words that people don't understand. Instead of disappearing at the top, the text disappears into the distance as new text appears at the bottom. The text is seen at a highly pitched angle.

The text "crawls" up the screen from the bottom to the top. Lucas emulated the way the Flash Gordon serials presented their opening text. Like Flash Gordon serials of the late 1930s, Star Wars features opening text to give background to the story. It was also novelized by Alan Dean Foster though the book was credited to George Lucas.

A radio adaptation was produced for National Public Radio in 1981. With a few exceptions, most of these are minor or cosmetic in nature. Further changes have been made in 2004 for the film's debut on the DVD format. The Special Edition also had several scenes in which the events depicted were changed from those depicted in the original version; these changes are controversial as well, with many dedicated fans feeling the changes weaken the movie.

Some of the added scenes were intended for the original version of the movie, but were not feasible without newer advances in special effects technology, particularly in the area of computer generated imagery. The controversial (amongst fans) Special Edition contains scenes not in the original release, most notably a conversation between Han Solo and Jabba the Hutt, as well as numerous other small changes and visual additions. In 1997, the movie was digitally remastered as the so-called Special Edition or SE for a 20th anniversary re-release. Others claim that the trend is a natural consequence of economic and technological forces in the film industry.

Some blame it for accelerating a trend towards special-effects-driven movies targeting teenagers. However, the film is not universally admired. The American Film Institute listed it 15th on a list of the top 100 films of the 20th century; in the UK, a poll created by Channel Four named Star Wars (together with its successor, The Empire Strikes Back) the greatest film of all time. The film was shown continually at some theaters for over one year.

However, there was immediate impressive business upon release that wildly surpassed the highest hopes of the producers. Furthermore, that business increased dramatically as 20th Century Fox realized what a spectacular success it had on its hands and moved to make the most of it. Considering the distributor, and to some degree the producers, had little confidence in the film's potential, it was a word-of-mouth hit, having opened only on 37 screens that were persuaded to show it. Adjusted for inflation, its US gross profit is second only to Gone With the Wind. Star Wars remains one of the most financially successful films of all time.

It was originally presented in monaural sound. A 3-D release is planned for 2007. It was released on May 25, 1977, and was re-released, sometimes with significant changes, in 1979, 1981, 1982, 1997, 2000, and 2004. Star Wars, retitled Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope in 1981 (see note at "Title"), is the original (and in chronological story order, the fourth) film in the Star Wars series of movies by George Lucas.

Listening to them together, one observes that none is identical to any of the others, but they use many of the same musical intervals to achieve similar, or at least related, emotional effects. the Extra-Terrestrial (also by Williams) have been said to bear a resemblance to it. Later themes, such as from Chariots of Fire and E.T. The opening title (the "theme from Star Wars", or "Luke's Theme") has been said to resemble the theme from Born Free, but is almost certainly taken from the opening strains of the 1942 film, "King's Row," scored by Eric Wolfgang Korngold.

The music for the awards ceremony at the end of the movie begins with the Force/Ben's Theme, and then transitions into a theme that, in the liner notes, Williams says is reminiscent of "the Coronation", which probably refers to Elgar's Coronation March. The "Force Theme" (or "Ben's Theme") has been compared to parts of the ballet Swan Lake. He said that he felt he could give the music a more unified feel if he wrote it all himself. In the liner notes to the original sound track recording, Williams implicitly acknowledged the connection by explaining why he didn't simply use Holst's The Planets.

The music associated to the opening capture of the blockade runner is very similar to Mars, from Holst's The Planets. Leslie Schofield. Commander #1 ... Richard Le Parmentier.

General Motti ... Don Henderson. General Taggi ... Graham Ashley.

Gold Five ... Jeremy Sinden. Gold Two ... Angus Mcinnis.

Gold Leader ... William Hootkins. Red Six (Porkins) ... Red Four (John "D") .... Jack Klaff.

Garrick Hagon. Red Three (Biggs) ... Denis Lawson. Red Two (Wedge) ...

Drewe Hemley. Red Leader ... General Willard .... Eddie Byrne. Alex McCrindle.

General Dodonna ... Jack Purvis. Chief Jawa ... Shelagh Fraser.

Aunt Beru ... Phil Brown. Uncle Owen ... James Earl Jones.

Voice of Darth Vader ... David Prowse. Darth Vader ... Peter Mayhew.

Chewbacca ... Kenny Baker. Artoo-Detoo (R2-D2) ... Anthony Daniels.

See Threepio (C-3PO) ... Alec Guinness. Ben (Obi-Wan) Kenobi ... Peter Cushing.

Grand Moff Tarkin ... Carrie Fisher. Princess Leia Organa ... Harrison Ford.

Han Solo ... Mark Hamill. Luke Skywalker ...

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