The Mandalorian
Get The Mandalorian essential facts below. View Videos or join the The Mandalorian discussion. Add The Mandalorian to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
The Mandalorian

The Mandalorian
The Mandalorian logo.jpg
GenreSpace Western
Created byJon Favreau
Based onStar Wars
by George Lucas
Written by
Directed by
StarringPedro Pascal
Composer(s)Ludwig Göransson
Country of originUnited States
Original English
No. of seasons1
No. of episodes8
Production location(s)Los Angeles, California
Running time31-46 minutes
DistributorDisney Media Distribution
Budget$100 million (s. 1)
Original networkDisney+
Original releaseNovember 12, 2019 (2019-11-12) -
present (present)
External links
Production website

The Mandalorian, also known as Star Wars: The Mandalorian, is an American space Western streaming television series created by Jon Favreau and released on Disney+. It is the first live-action series in the Star Wars franchise. Set five years after the events of Return of the Jedi, it follows the title character, a Mandalorian bounty hunter named Din Djarin, and his exploits beyond the reaches of the New Republic. Favreau also serves as head writer and showrunner, as well as executive producer alongside Dave Filoni, Kathleen Kennedy, and Colin Wilson.

The Mandalorian premiered with the launch of Disney+ on November 12, 2019, with the first season running for eight episodes until December 27, 2019. The series has received positive reviews from critics, earning praise for its acting, directing, writing, musical score, and visual effects, although it received some criticism for its pacing.[1][2] It was nominated for Outstanding Drama Series at the 72nd Primetime Emmy Awards, along with winning seven Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards, from 14 nominations.

A second season, also consisting of eight episodes, is scheduled to premiere on October 30, 2020. In April 2020, pre-production on a third season had begun.


Set five years after the events of Return of the Jedi (1983) and the fall of the Empire,[3][4]The Mandalorian follows Din Djarin, a lone bounty hunter in the outer reaches of the galaxy.[4][5] In the second season, Djarin and "The Child" continue on their quest from the end of the first season, as they are pursued by Moff Gideon.[6]

Cast and characters



The following actors received co-starring billing in the main end credits of the episodes they appeared in:


Season 1

Horatio Sanz played a Mythrol bounty,[21] and Brian Posehn played a speeder pilot in "Chapter 1: The Mandalorian".[22] Series creator Jon Favreau voiced Paz Vizsla, an infantry Mandalorian featured in "Chapter 3: The Sin", physically played by stunt double Tait Fletcher.[23]Adam Pally and Jason Sudeikis played two bike scout troopers in "Chapter 8: Redemption".[24]Mark Hamill, who plays Luke Skywalker in the original and sequel trilogy films has a voice cameo as the bartender droid EV-9D9 in "Chapter 5: The Gunslinger".[25] Additionally, members of the 501st Legion fan organization were used as stormtrooper extras.[8][26][27]

Season 2

Additionally, Sasha Banks has been cast in an undisclosed role.[35]


SeasonEpisodesOriginally released
First releasedLast released
18November 12, 2019 (2019-11-12)December 27, 2019 (2019-12-27)
28[36]October 30, 2020 (2020-10-30)[36]December 18, 2020 (2020-12-18)[36]

Season 1 (2019)

No. in
TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal release date
11"Chapter 1: The Mandalorian"Dave FiloniJon FavreauNovember 12, 2019 (2019-11-12)
Five years after the fall of the Galactic Empire,[3] a Mandalorian bounty hunter hands his latest bounty to Greef Karga. Then he accepts an under-the-table commission on the outpost world of Nevarro from an enigmatic client with apparent Imperial connections, directing him to track down and capture an unnamed fifty-year-old target. While the Client is indifferent to the target's well-being, his colleague Dr. Pershing insists the target be brought back alive. The Mandalorian is given a down payment of a single bar of Beskar steel, sacred to his people. He takes it to a covert Mandalorian enclave where an armorer uses it to make him a pauldron. Arriving at the planet of the target's last reported location, the Mandalorian is aided by a vapor farmer named Kuiil. Tired of the chaos that bounty hunters bring to the area, Kuiil leads him to the target's location and departs. Entering the remote and heavily defended encampment, the Mandalorian reluctantly teams up with bounty hunting droid IG-11 to clear the camp and find the quarry: a child of Yoda's species. When IG-11 attempts to kill the infant per its bounty orders, the Mandalorian shoots and destroys the droid, taking the Child alive.
22"Chapter 2: The Child"Rick FamuyiwaJon FavreauNovember 15, 2019 (2019-11-15)
While returning to his ship with the Child, the Mandalorian fights and kills a group of rival bounty hunters who ambush him. Nearing his ship, he finds it being stripped by Jawas for parts, and violently confronts them. When he tries to attack their sandcrawler, the Jawas stun him and drop him from its roof. The following day, Kuiil helps him locate the Jawas and negotiate for the return of his ship's components. The Mandalorian agrees to retrieve the egg of a rhinoceros-like Mudhorn in exchange for the stolen parts. He enters the Mudhorn's cave only to be hurled out by the angry beast inside, which attacks him repeatedly, damaging his armor. As the Mudhorn rushes in for the kill, the Child uses the Force to levitate the beast, allowing the surprised Mandalorian to stab and kill it. He collects the egg and takes it to the Jawas, who crack it open and eat its yellow insides. With the trade complete, the Mandalorian and Kuiil work together to repair the ship, allowing the Mandalorian to leave the planet with the Child.
33"Chapter 3: The Sin"Deborah ChowJon FavreauNovember 22, 2019 (2019-11-22)
The Mandalorian delivers the Child to the Client on Nevarro and collects the bounty of 20 bars of Beskar steel. Uncharacteristically, the Mandalorian asks about the Client's plans for the Child, but is told that it's none of his concern. He leaves before conflict arises. Returning to the Mandalorian enclave, the Mandalorian has his damaged armor replaced and weapons upgraded by the Armorer, who forges a full cuirass from most of the Beskar steel, while the remainder goes to support Mandalorian foundling children. The Mandalorian accepts a new job from Greef Karga and prepares his ship to depart. Feeling guilty for abandoning the Child to the Empire, he turns back to attack the Client's base, killing most of the stormtroopers guarding it. He rescues the Child from Dr. Pershing's laboratory where it was being experimented on, but chooses not to kill the doctor. On the way back to his ship, the Mandalorian is ambushed by other bounty hunters and Greef Karga, who demand that he hand over the Child. He refuses, and a firefight breaks out. Outnumbered and cornered, the Mandalorian is able to escape only when other Mandalorians arrive from the enclave, attacking the bounty hunters and allowing him to reach his ship with the Child.
44"Chapter 4: Sanctuary"Bryce Dallas HowardJon FavreauNovember 29, 2019 (2019-11-29)
Arriving on the sparsely populated forest planet Sorgan, the Mandalorian encounters ex-Rebel shock trooper-turned-mercenary Cara Dune. Following a short brawl, Dune explains that she is hiding after taking "early retirement", and asks the Mandalorian to leave. While he prepares his ship, two desperate fishermen approach, offering to hire him to drive off a band of Klatoonian raiders. He accepts the job in exchange for lodging, using their credits to enlist Dune's help. At the village, they are housed by Omera, a widowed mother. The Mandalorian confides in her that no one has seen him without his helmet since childhood, when his tribe took him in as an orphan. Despite discovering that the raiders have an old Imperial AT-ST, the villagers refuse to leave, so the Mandalorian and Dune train them to defend themselves. They provoke the raiders at night, with Dune luring the AT-ST into a trap for the Mandalorian to blow up and forcing the remaining raiders to flee. With peace restored, the Mandalorian plans to leave the Child in the village, but a Guild bounty hunter tracks it down and is killed by Dune. Realizing that neither the village nor the Child would be safe, the Mandalorian departs with the Child.
55"Chapter 5: The Gunslinger"Dave FiloniDave FiloniDecember 6, 2019 (2019-12-06)
The Mandalorian defeats a pursuing bounty hunter in a dogfight. He lands his damaged ship at a nearby repair dock, run by mechanic Peli Motto in Mos Eisley on Tatooine. He seeks work in a cantina to pay for the repairs, meeting aspiring bounty hunter Toro Calican, who is tracking elite mercenary and assassin Fennec Shand. Calican needs to catch Shand to join the Guild, and the Mandalorian agrees to help when Calican offers to let him keep the money. They capture Shand in the desert, but she destroys one of their speeder bikes, so the Mandalorian goes to get a dewback they passed for transportation. While Calican watches Shand, she tells him that the Mandalorian betrayed the guild, making the bounty on him and the Child worth more than hers. Shand offers to help Calican capture the Mandalorian if he sets her free, but he shoots her instead and rides the remaining speeder bike to the repair dock, taking Motto and the Child hostage. The Mandalorian arrives, uses a flare to disorient Calican, and kills him. He takes Calican's money to pay Motto for the repairs, thanking her before leaving Tatooine. Out in the desert, a mysterious figure approaches Shand's body.
66"Chapter 6: The Prisoner"Rick FamuyiwaStory by : Christopher Yost
Teleplay by : Christopher Yost and Rick Famuyiwa
December 13, 2019 (2019-12-13)
The Mandalorian contacts his former partner "Ran" Malk for work. Ran welcomes him to his space station and informs the Mandalorian that he needs his ship for a five-man job. He is joined by ex-Imperial sharpshooter Mayfeld, Devaronian strongman Burg, droid pilot Q9-0, and Twi'lek knife-expert Xi'an for a mission to rescue Xi'an's brother Qin, a prisoner of the New Republic. After infiltrating the prison ship, they fight through security droids and make it to the control room where the ship's security chief triggers a security beacon before being killed by Xi'an. The crew rescues Qin but double-crosses the Mandalorian. He escapes and defeats each crew member, then captures Qin. Q9-0 finds the Child after deciphering the archived transmission from Greef Karga, but is shot by the Mandalorian before he can harm him. The Mandalorian delivers Qin to Ran and departs with his payment. Ran immediately moves to launch a fighter to kill the Mandalorian, but discovers the New Republic beacon had been placed on Qin, leading a trio of X-wings to Ran's station where they attack. In the final scene, Mayfeld, Burg, and Xi'an are revealed to be locked in a cell on the prison transport, having been spared by the Mandalorian.
77"Chapter 7: The Reckoning"Deborah ChowJon FavreauDecember 18, 2019 (2019-12-18)
The Mandalorian receives a message from Greef Karga, whose town on Nevarro has been overrun by ex-Imperial troops led by the Client. Karga proposes that the Mandalorian use the Child as bait in order to kill the Client and free the town. In return, Karga will square things with the Guild, which would allow the Mandalorian and the Child to live in peace. Sensing a trap, the Mandalorian recruits Cara Dune and Kuiil to assist him, and Kuiil brings a rebuilt and reprogrammed IG-11 to protect the Child. They meet Karga and his associates but are attacked by flying creatures during the journey to the town. Karga is injured, but the Child uses the Force to heal his wound. In return, Karga kills his associates and confesses his original plan to shoot the Mandalorian and take the Child to the Client. Karga pretends that Dune has captured the Mandalorian, while Kuiil returns the Child to the ship. During the meeting, Moff Gideon's troops open fire on the building and kill the Client and his bodyguards, trapping the Mandalorian, Karga, and Dune inside. Gideon arrives, demanding the Child. In the desert, two scout troopers intercept the Mandalorian's communications and track Kuiil, killing him before he can reach the ship and taking the Child.
88"Chapter 8: Redemption"Taika WaititiJon FavreauDecember 27, 2019 (2019-12-27)
IG-11 rescues the Child from the scout troopers. Gideon warns Karga, Dune, and the Mandalorian that they face certain death unless they agree to assist him. IG-11 arrives and breaks the standoff but Gideon injures the Mandalorian. The Child uses the Force to deflect an attacking stormtrooper's flamethrower back on him. The Mandalorian sends the others through a sewer grate with the Child to find help from the Mandalorian enclave, while IG-11 removes his helmet to tend to a head injury. Joining the others, the Mandalorian finds the covert group of Mandalorians dead or escaped, except for the Armorer. She tasks him to care for the foundling Child like his own, discover its origins, and return it to its kind. The Armorer fashions the Mandalorian his own signet and gives him a jetpack. The group is ferried down an underground lava river, but when they are ambushed by stormtroopers, IG-11 self-destructs to eliminate the enemy. Gideon attacks in a TIE fighter and the Mandalorian uses the jetpack to bring the craft down, but the Moff survives and cuts himself out of the ship with the Darksaber.[a] The Mandalorian leaves with the Child, while Karga and Dune stay behind.

Season 2

No. in
Title [41]Directed byWritten by [42]Original release date [36]
91"Chapter 9"Jon Favreau[6]Jon FavreauOctober 30, 2020 (2020-10-30)
102"Chapter 10"TBAJon FavreauNovember 6, 2020 (2020-11-06)
113"Chapter 11"TBAJon FavreauNovember 13, 2020 (2020-11-13)
124"Chapter 12"TBAJon FavreauNovember 20, 2020 (2020-11-20)
135"Chapter 13"Dave Filoni[43]Dave FiloniNovember 27, 2020 (2020-11-27)
146"Chapter 14"TBAJon FavreauDecember 4, 2020 (2020-12-04)
157"Chapter 15"TBARick FamuyiwaDecember 11, 2020 (2020-12-11)
168"Chapter 16"TBAJon FavreauDecember 18, 2020 (2020-12-18)

Famuyiwa and Howard returned to direct in the season.[44][45] New directors in the season include Peyton Reed, Robert Rodriguez,[46] and Carl Weathers.[47]



A live-action Star Wars TV series entered production in early 2009, with over 50 scripts written by 2012, but they were deemed too expensive to produce due to their complex content.[48] Its title was to have been Star Wars: Underworld.[49] In January 2013, following the October 30, 2012 sale of Lucasfilm to The Walt Disney Company, ABC television network president Paul Lee spoke to the current status of the series commenting that "We'd love to do something with Lucasfilm, we're not sure what yet. We haven't even sat down with them. We're going to look at [the live-action series], we're going to look at all of them, and see what's right. We weren't able to discuss this with them until [the acquisition] closed and it just closed. It's definitely going to be part of the conversation."[50] In June 2014, more details regarding the series were revealed, including that Boba Fett would have appeared.[51]


Jon Favreau initially pitched the idea for The Mandalorian.

In 2019, Jon Favreau revealed to The Hollywood Reporter that he had first pitched the idea for what became The Mandalorian to Kennedy during the summer of 2017, while directing the photorealistic remake of The Lion King for Walt Disney Pictures.[52] Kennedy put Favreau in touch with Filoni, and when the two men met, Filoni began to draw doodles on napkins of what would become The Child.[52] After each day of work on The Lion King's virtual reality set in Playa Vista, Favreau would then stay late and work a few more hours developing his secret television project for Lucasfilm.[52]

On November 9, 2017, Walt Disney Company chairman and CEO Bob Iger, while on a quarterly earnings call with investors, announced that Disney and Lucasfilm were developing a new live-action Star Wars television series for Disney's then-unnamed upcoming streaming service.[53][54] On February 6, 2018, it was reported that Iger had revealed during another financial report conference call with investors that multiple Star Wars live-action series were actually in development by Disney saying, "We are developing not just one, but a few Star Wars series specifically for the Disney direct-to-consumer app. We've mentioned that and we are close to being able to reveal at least one of the entities that is developing that for us. Because the deal isn't completely closed, we can't be specific about that. I think you'll find the level of talent ... on the television front will be rather significant as well."[55]

On March 8, 2018, Lucasfilm announced that Favreau was the writer and executive producer of the forthcoming series.[56] In May 2018, Favreau stated that half of the scripts for the first season had been completed.[57][58] On October 3, Favreau announced that the series had been titled The Mandalorian and revealed the show's central premise.[4][59] The following day, it was revealed that additional executive producers would include Dave Filoni, Kathleen Kennedy, and Colin Wilson with Karen Gilchrist acting as a co-executive producer. Filoni was also expected to direct the series' first episode with additional directors including Taika Waititi, Bryce Dallas Howard, Rick Famuyiwa, and Deborah Chow.[60] The first season cost $100 million to make.[61]

On July 12, 2019, during a press conference for The Lion King remake, Favreau revealed that he had written scripts for the second season and that pre-production was underway.[62] Favreau directed an episode of the second season,[6] after he was too busy with the production of The Lion King to direct any in the series' first season.[63] The second season introduces "a larger story in the world" with the episodes "less isolated, yet [with their] own flavor" still. The story between the Mandalorian and the Child also continues to develop. The season also explores different storylines related to other characters; this approach was inspired by Game of Thrones, and its ability to follow characters through multiple storylines.[6] Actor Giancarlo Esposito said in addition to learning more about "the power of The Child, what The Child really means", the second season further explores the Darksaber.[64]

By the end of April 2020, Favreau had been working on season three "for a while", along with additional pre-production work also underway.[65] In September 2020, Esposito said since there was "so much to explore" with the series, the second season would "start to lay the groundwork for the depth and breadth that's going to come in season 3 and season 4, where you're really gonna start to get answers."[64]


By November 2018, Pedro Pascal, Gina Carano, and Nick Nolte had been cast in starring roles.[66][67][68][69] After meeting with Favreau, Pascal initially thought he would be playing Boba Fett,[70] but he plays a separate Mandalorian named Din Djarin.[5] On December 12, 2018, LucasFilm announced that Giancarlo Esposito, Carl Weathers, Emily Swallow, Omid Abtahi, and Werner Herzog had joined the main cast.[9] On March 21, 2019, Taika Waititi was revealed to be recording a voice for the series, speculated to be bounty hunter droid IG-88,[71] but which turned out to be a new character named IG-11.[7] Footage shown at Star Wars Celebration in April 2019 revealed that Bill Burr and Mark Boone Junior were in the series, with Burr portraying an outlaw.[72] At the D23 Expo in August, it was revealed Ming-Na Wen would appear in the series.[15]Julia Jones's casting was announced in September.[17]

In March 2020, Rosario Dawson was reported to be appearing as Ahsoka Tano in the second season, which would be the character's first live-action on-screen appearance. Having previously appeared in the Star Wars animated media The Clone Wars (film and television series) and Star Wars Rebels, Ahsoka's voice was briefly heard in the live-action film Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker; she was voiced by Ashley Eckstein in these appearances.[29] Shortly after, Michael Biehn joined the cast as a bounty hunter.[28] In early May, it was revealed that Temuera Morrison would reprise the role of Boba Fett. Morrison previously portrayed Boba's father Jango Fett in Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones and has also voiced Boba Fett in various Star Wars media. Boba Fett was previously teased as returning in the season one episode "The Gunslinger".[31] Shortly after, Katee Sackhoff was revealed to be reprising her role as Bo-Katan Kryze, having previously voiced the character in The Clone Wars and Rebels,[32] and Timothy Olyphant was revealed to also appear in the season,[33] as Cobb Vanth.[34]


Principal photography for the first season began during the first week of October 2018 in Southern California,[73] under the working title Huckleberry.[74] George Lucas visited the series' set as a birthday surprise for Favreau on October 19;[75] it was later revealed that Lucas had some level of involvement in creating the show.[76] Several items described as "nothing of substance" were stolen from the series' set on October 25.[77] When Pascal would become unavailable for filming, the Mandalorian would occasionally be portrayed physically by stunt actors Brendan Wayne and Lateef Crowder with Wayne having worked closely with Pascal to develop the character.[78] Filming for the first season wrapped on February 27, 2019.[79]

Dave Filoni, Taika Waititi, Bryce Dallas Howard, Rick Famuyiwa, and Deborah Chow served as directors for the season.[60] Favreau was unable to direct any of the first season due to his commitments to The Lion King,[80] and wanted the series' directors to be a diverse group of filmmakers who could bring different perspectives to the series. The only prerequisite he had for the directors was that they love Star Wars. According to Famuyiwa, Favreau described the group as a "Dirty Dozen, Magnificent Seven type of crew".[81] Filoni made his live-action directorial debut with the series.[80] He saw The Mandalorian as a chance to apply lessons he had learned from Lucas about live-action filmmaking during the making of the Star Wars animated series, and also described Favreau as a mentor who was furthering Filoni's education and could help him overcome challenges specific to live-action.[82] Filoni also served as a second unit director for the other filmmakers, filming quick pickup shots for them as needed while they were busy on other scenes.[83] Favreau noted that the fourth episode of the series, "Sanctuary", was the most difficult to make due to its forest setting and action requirements, and joked that this was the reason that Howard, the most inexperienced of the first season's directors, was given that episode to direct.[81] Howard felt protected by the experience of Favreau and Filoni, feeling comfortable to go to them with any questions about filmmaking and Star Wars, respectively.[84] Howard also felt she had creative freedom when directing the episode, something that surprised her father Ron Howard who directed the film Solo: A Star Wars Story (2018).[85]

The series is filmed on a large soundstage with a 360-degree video wall at Manhattan Beach Studios, supplemented by limited location shooting around Southern California.[86] It was later revealed that the video wall was actually built to form a 270-degree "volume", with optional panels that could be dropped in when needed for 360-degree coverage.[87] The series sent camera crews to shoot distant locations like Iceland and Chile, the resulting digital assets were integrated into virtual sets built with the Unreal game engine from Epic Games, and those sets were displayed on the video wall.[86] In Favreau's words: "So, there is real photography being incorporated, but the actors aren't brought on location. The location is brought to the actors."[86] What made the series' virtual sets appear so immersive (as opposed to flat images on a video wall) was the ability of the Unreal engine to accurately simulate parallax in real time based on where the camera was currently pointed. To do that, small motion capture cameras were mounted on top of the video wall to watch infrared markers on the main camera (and in turn, the motion capture cameras had to be digitally removed in post-production). Once the Unreal engine knew the exact location and angle of the camera, it could update parallax within a small patch of the video wall currently visible to the camera.[87]

Pre-production and planning for the second season was underway in July 2019.[62] A month later, Famuyiwa was confirmed to be returning for the second season, but Waititi was not expected to return due to a scheduling conflict with his film Next Goal Wins.[88] In September, Favreau said he would direct an episode of the second season.[80] Filming for the second season began on October 7, 2019.[88][89] To prevent information for the season being spoiled, the series had heighten security during production, giving scripts to actors only for their episodes, and traveling to set in black cloaks.[6] At the end of that month, Carl Weathers was confirmed to be directing an episode of the season; Favreau had promised that Weathers could direct a second-season episode when hiring the actor to co-star in the first season.[90] Filoni was confirmed to be returning for the second season when filming for the season wrapped on March 8, 2020.[47] On May 4, Star Wars Day, Robert Rodriguez and Peyton Reed revealed that they had also directed episodes of the second season.[91] That June, Sam Hargrave revealed he was the second unit director for the season. Hargrave said Favreau was "looking for someone... who has experience with action" and that he "wanted to build on" what was done in season one, while bringing in "a new perspective and [taking] it to another level" for season two.[92]

Filming for the third season is expected to begin at the end of 2020, after Pascal finishes shooting the film The Unbearable Weight Of Massive Talent.[93]

Visual effects

Visual effects studio Industrial Light & Magic, a subsidiary of Lucasfilm, opened a new division in November 2018 targeted for streaming and episodic television called ILM TV. Based in London with support from the company's locations in San Francisco, Vancouver, and Singapore, it is expected that the new division will work extensively on live-action Star Wars television series, starting with The Mandalorian.[94]

Unreal Engine 4, a game engine developed by Epic Games, is used to create the digital backgrounds. It makes the rendering of the visual effects faster than would normally be possible for a live-action series, and Favreau said the technology can be applied to a variety of challenges. So rather than using sketches on a whiteboard to map out scenes, the storyboarding was done on the game engine.[95][96][97] However, only about 50% of the shots were actually rendered through Unreal and captured in-camera. The other 50% were created through ILM's traditional visual effects pipeline and rendered with V-Ray.[87]Image Engine also created visual effects for the series, particularly in "Chapter 3: The Sin" and "Chapter 6: The Prisoner".[98]


On December 19, 2018, it was announced that Ludwig Göransson would compose the musical score for the series.[99][100] Each chapter has its own soundtrack album, released the same day.[101] For the score, Göransson played many of the key instruments himself, and then added a 70-piece orchestra. He wrote four hours of music for the eight episodes.[102]

Göransson will also be writing the music for the second season of the show.[103] To create his score for the season, given the industry shutdown because of the COVID-19 pandemic, the orchestra players were recorded remotely or in smaller, distant groups. Favreau explained it was "remarkable what they were able to achieve under the circumstances".[6]


Parenting and fatherhood

One of the primary themes of The Mandalorian is parenting and fatherhood, particularly through the father-son relationship dynamic between The Mandalorian and The Child.[104][105][106] Ryan Britt of Fatherly wrote that this is unusual in Star Wars stories, and that past examples of parenting in the franchise have tended to be poor ones, from the murderous Darth Vader (father of Luke Skywalker) to the neglectful Galen Erso, father of Jyn Erso in Rogue One (2016).[104] Britt wrote: "For years the Star Wars franchise avoided depicting a parent-child dynamic. With Mando and Baby Yoda, that's finally changing."[104] The dynamic between Kuiil and IG-11 also reflect the childrearing theme in The Mandalorian. The two have a relationship similar to that of a father and son, as demonstrated in the scene in which Kuiil teaches IG-11 how to operate and function after the droid is reprogrammed.[107]

Vulture writer Kathryn VanArendonk argued that parenting has been the subject of past Star Wars stories, but almost always during later stages of parenthood, rather than an infant in early stages such as the Child. As examples, she cited Obi-Wan Kenobi serving as a mentor to the adolescent Anakin Skywalker, Princess Leia lamenting over her grown son Kylo Ren, or the absence of Rey's parents.[108] Britt argued strong parental examples in Star Wars are important because the franchise is so often associated with the childhoods of its fans.[104]The Mandalorian particularly highlights the challenges of being a single parent,[105][106] and a working parent, as the Mandalorian struggles to continue his day job as a bounty hunter and mercenary while serving as the sole caretaker of the Child.[108][106] Richard Newby of The Hollywood Reporter described the show as "the adventures of a single dad looking for a job".[109] Several reviewers have compared the dynamic between the Child and the Mandalorian to Lone Wolf and Cub, a manga about a samurai warrior and his young son.[110][111][112][113] Favreau acknowledged Lone Wolf and Cub as an influence in an episode of Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian.[114]

The Mandalorian's parental role in the series makes him a softer and more relatable character;[115] he changes in a positive way because of raising the Child, becoming less selfish and self-absorbed.[116] He risked his life and drastically changed his career as a bounty hunter to accept his responsibility as the Child's caretaker and guardian,[105][106] marking a significant parental sacrifice.[106] When the Mandalorian seeks work to earn money, he is now doing so to provide not only for himself, but for the Child as well.[105] We see several examples of the Mandalorian parenting the Child throughout the series, such as when he stops the Child from pressing random buttons in the cockpit of the Mandalorian's spaceship, ultimately by holding him in his lap.[104] In another example, the Mandalorian establishes a car seat for the Child in the cockpit of his ship, so he can be seated safely and comfortably during their travels.[117]

The relationship between the Mandalorian and the Child is an example of unexpected fatherhood.[108][116] The Mandalorian feels a connection and parental bond with the Child because of his own childhood, when he was orphaned upon the death of his parents and was adopted by the Mandalorian culture as a "foundling".[108] Nevertheless, fatherhood was not a role the Mandalorian was initially seeking, and he makes repeated initial attempts to avoid this responsibility.[116] He first does so in "Chapter 3: The Sin", when he first leave the Child with the Client.[116] He does so again in "Chapter 4" Sanctuary", when he plans to leave the Child with Omera, a protective mother on the planet Sorgan, who is willing to take the Child into her own family.[108] The Mandalorian does not fully commit to the role of fatherhood until the first-season finale, "Chapter 8: Redemption", when the Child himself is also adopted into the Mandalorian culture as a "foundling" and the Mandalorian is formally declared to be his father figure.[108]

Several writers suggested the fact that the Mandalorian's face is concealed has a tabula rasa effect and his anonymity allows viewers to see and imagine themselves as parents.[104][105] Britt said this "allow(s) us to dream about what arsenal we might deploy to protect our children".[104] However, Singer said the show's setting in space make the challenges of child-rearing seem more exciting and exotic than they might otherwise be.[105] Anthony Breznican of Vanity Fair has noted that none of the day-to-day difficulties of parenthood are portrayed in the series: "There is no shrill squawking from Baby Yoda, no tantrum, no spit-up, no uncontrollable shrieking that burrows into a parent's psyche like a dentist's drill shredding a soft, pink nerve."[118] Likewise, Vulture writer Kathryn VanArendonk said the show ignores or does not address many parenting details that make fatherhood difficult, such as what the Child eats, when he goes to sleep, and whether he wears diapers. She wrote: "The Mandalorian is uninterested in diapers, and so Mando gets to be a very particular image of fatherhood: the guy who doesn't have to sweat the small stuff."[108] VanAnderonk described this as a wish fulfillment fantasy for parents or prospective parents: "a vision of parenting stripped so thoroughly of all detail and specificity that all that's left are archetypes: the parent, the child".[108]

The Child encounters a handful of other protector figures throughout the first season, including Omera, IG-11, and Peli Motto.[108] Some observers have criticized the series for the fact that the Mandalorian repeatedly leaves the Child alone or in the hands of relative strangers,[105] as well as for making decisions that place the Child in danger. One example is in "Chapter 6: The Prisoner", when he allows a team of dangerous mercenaries to use his ship while the Child is on board, nearly resulting in the Child's death.[105][119] An interaction the Mandalorian has with Peli Motto in "Chapter 5: The Gunslinger" is one of the most overt discussions about the challenges of caring for the Child. When the Mandalorian accidentally wakes the child, who had been sleeping in Peli's arms, she chides him: "Do you have any idea how long it took me to get it to sleep?"[108] She also condemns the Mandalorian for leaving the child alone on the ship, saying: "you have an awful lot to learn about raising a young one".[120]ScreenCrush writer Matt Singer argued the Mandalorian's parenting errors makes the show that much more appealing because making mistakes is a large part of being a parent.[105] Eileen Chase of Today echoed this: "He is not an ideal parent, just like the rest of us who have to balance parenting and work."[106]

Good and evil; nature versus nurture

The nature of good and evil and the question of nature versus nurture is raised repeatedly throughout The Mandalorian, perhaps most overtly through by Kuiil's reprogramming of IG-11 from a bounty hunter to a nurse droid and protector.[121][122] Even after IG-11 is reprogrammed, the Mandalorian does not believe he has truly changed, because he believes droids have an essential nature and that IG-11's nature remains murderous and untrustworthy.[123] But in reprogramming IG-11, Kuiil nurtures him and helps him to change; Kuiil feels that in the process of learning how to function again, IG-11 gained a new personality.[124] Kuiil insists to the Mandalorian: "Droids are not good or bad -- they are neutral reflections of those who program them."[122] Keith Phipps of Vulture wrote of IG-11 and the nature versus nurture theme: "He's not bad. He's just programmed that way, and with care and change he can do a lot of good in the world."[121]

The Kuiil and IG-11 scenes also demonstrate that the way in which the "child" character is raised makes a significant difference in whether the child becomes an asset or a threat to those around him. The droid was a dangerous assassin before Kuiil reprogrammed him, but thanks to the Ugnaught's parenting, he becomes a protector and helper instead.[107] Some writers have likewise suggested the Child is not inherently good or evil,[122][125] but that instead, like all children, he is impressionable and does not fully understand the events occurring around him. He is learning about the world around him and needs guidance as he develops his abilities.[119][122][126] It will largely fall to the Mandalorian to provide this guidance,[119] as when the Mandalorian stops him from strangling Cara Dune.[122]

However, multiple writers have questioned whether the violent acts the Child has repeatedly witnessed throughout The Mandalorian are having a negative impact on his development, and that he is learning to become violent himself as a result.[122][127] Phipps wrote of this: "That look of wonder in the Child's eyes as IG-11 kills and kills again is hilarious, but also a little chilling."[121] One particular scene in "Chapter 7: The Reckoning" led many reviewers and fans to question whether the Child may be demonstrating evil tendencies. During a scene on the Mandalorian's spaceship, the Child observes as the Mandalorian and Cara Dune engage in a friendly arm wrestling match. During the contest, the Child uses the Force to choke Cara, nearly strangling her before the Mandalorian intervened.[125][126][127] Throughout the Star Wars franchise, that ability has been most commonly associated with the Dark Side of the Force, particularly Darth Vader.[127][128][129]

Sarah Bea Milner of Screen Rant wrote: "The moment is genuinely shocking -- and more than a little disturbing."[122] Some reviewers noted, however, that the Child likely mistakenly believed the Mandalorian was in danger and intervened to help.[129][130] Additionally, in the same episode, the Child uses Force healing to save Greef Karga, a power typically associated with the Light Side.[122][125][130] Nevertheless, some writers have suggested viewers had been underestimating the Child's capacity for evil because he is so adorable.[129][128][131] Fans speculated the Child could be presenting a false personality or using the Force to manipulate people into caring about him to help ensure his survival.[127] However, Caitlin Gallagher of Bustle suggested rather than building toward making the Child evil, the show could be suggesting the Mandalorian needs to find a way to raise the Child in a less violent environment.[127]


On October 4, 2018, the first promotional image from the series was released, featuring a Mandalorian with a rifle.[60] About a week later, Favreau released a photo through his official Instagram account featuring a rifle with a two-pronged barrel, an apparent callback to Boba Fett's weapon in The Star Wars Holiday Special.[132][133]Jon Favreau, Dave Filoni, and the main cast hosted a panel for The Mandalorian at Star Wars Celebration Chicago on April 14, 2019, where the first footage premiered to fans in attendance.[134] The first official poster and trailer were released at the D23 Expo on August 23, 2019.[135][136] A second and final trailer was released on October 28, 2019.[137] On November 11, a sneak peek was released during Monday Night Football.[138]


The Mandalorian premiered on the streaming service Disney+ on November 12, 2019 in the United States.[139] It is available in 4K HDR, though analysis found its luminance to be well below typical HDR standards.[140][141] Disney+ releases The Mandalorian episodes on a weekly basis, with the first two episodes released only a few days apart on November 12 and 15, 2019 respectively.[142] The seventh episode was released on December 18, 2019 instead of December 20, in order to attach a sneak preview of Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker, which came out on the latter date.[143] When Disney+ became available in several European countries in late March 2020, episodes of The Mandalorian were available weekly, opposed to having all season one episodes available at the start,[144] the first two episodes were available at launch on March 24, 2020, followed by the third on March 27, after which each episode were released weekly.[145]

The second season is set to premiere on October 30, 2020.[146] According to Disney CEO Bob Chapek, the second season was not delayed despite stay-at-home mandates aimed at combating the COVID-19 pandemic.[147]


Critical response

The Mandalorian (season 1): Critical reception by episode

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 93% approval rating for the first season with an average rating of 7.92/10, based on 34 reviews; the average episode score is 91%. The site's critical consensus reads: "Action-packed and expertly-crafted--if at times a bit too withholding--The Mandalorian is a welcome addition to the Star Wars universe that benefits greatly from the cuteness of its cargo."[148]Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 70 out of 100, based on 29 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[149]

Zaki Hasan of the San Francisco Chronicle said the show "in essence allows the franchise to take a mulligan with Boba Fett. Take the look, take that ineffable 'cool,' and transfer it over to an entirely new character who offers an untouched canvas, while giving the audience something that feels familiar." He added, "Three episodes in, that's really all The Mandalorian is: a feeling. A good feeling, mind you, but rather than any specific storytelling quality, it's that feeling you're talking about. The visual effects, the sound effects, the overall look of the thing is all bang-on. This is a polished production that shows off every cent of its feature film budget on every frame of its run time."[150] Writing for The Ringer, Micah Peters said, "The Mandalorian may already be difficult to care about as something more than an installment that exists solely to set up the next installment. But there are still many enjoyable things about it, and also it's a Disney show with spaceships and giant sea slugs, so it doesn't need to be Citizen Kane. It might, however, be the next great TV Western."[151]

Audience viewership

Within four days of its release, The Mandalorian had stronger U.S. demand compared to four of 2019's biggest streaming originals: Netflix's The Umbrella Academy, When They See Us, The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance, and Amazon Prime Video's Good Omens. However, it registered less than 40% of the demand of Netflix's Stranger Things and was behind other established shows such as DC Universe's Titans, nor was it in the top 10 for the most in-demand shows across all TV networks and digital services for the week of November 10-16. TV Time, a popular app allowing users to track shows and movies they are watching (or want to watch), stated though that the number of people interested in The Mandalorian had doubled for the following week, and noted that it had the largest gain of any TV show.[152]

Much of the social media reaction has been to the show's breakout character, a 50-year-old "infant" of Yoda's species, who was kept secret until the series' pilot episode aired.[153] The Mandalorian initially takes "The Child" (the official name for the character) for a bounty, but ends up becoming its de facto guardian in order to protect it. It has been shown to have the powers of the Force, and has been affably nicknamed "Baby Yoda".[16] The unexpected popularity of "Baby Yoda" led to an explosion of unofficial merchandise for the Christmas and holiday season, which quickly sold out.[118][154][155]


Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2020 Visual Effects Society Awards Outstanding Visual Effects in a Photoreal Episode Richard Bluff, Abbigail Keller, Jason Porter, Hayden Jones and Roy Cancinon (for "Chapter 2: The Child") Won [156]
Outstanding Virtual Cinematography in a CG Project Richard Bluff, Jason Porter, Landis Fields IV and Baz Idione (for "Chapter 6: The Prisoner"; The Roost) Nominated
Outstanding Animated Character in an Episode or Real-Time Project Terry Bannon, Rudy Massar and Hugo Leygnac (for "Chapter 2: The Child"; Mudhorn) Nominated
Outstanding Model in a Photoreal or Animated Project Doug Chiang, Jay Machado, John Goodson and Landis Fields IV (for "Chapter 3: The Sin"; The Razorcrest) Won
Outstanding Created Environment in an Episode, Commercial, or Real-Time Project Alex Murtaza, Yanick Gaudreau, Marco Tremblay and Maryse Bouchard (for Nevarro Town) Nominated
Outstanding Effects Simulations in an Episode, Commercial, or Real-Time Project Xavier Martin Ramirez, Ian Baxter, Fabio Slino and Andrea Rosa (for "Chapter 2: The Child"; Mudhorn) Nominated
Art Directors Guild Awards One-Hour Period or Fantasy Single-Camera Series Andrew L. Jones (for "Chapter 1: The Mandalorian") Nominated [157]
Publicists Guild Awards Maxwell Weinberg Publicist Showmanship Television Award Disney+ Won [158]
Nebula Awards Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation Jon Favreau (for "Chapter 2: The Child") Nominated [159]
Hugo Awards Best Dramatic Presentation - Short Form Jon Favreau and Taika Waititi (for "Chapter 8: Redemption") Nominated [160]
TCA Awards Outstanding New Program The Mandalorian Nominated [161]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Drama Series Jon Favreau, Dave Filoni, Kathleen Kennedy, Colin Wilson and Karen Gilchrist Nominated [162]
Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Outstanding Character Voice-Over Performance Taika Waititi as IG-11 (for "Chapter 8: Redemption") Nominated [163]
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (Half-Hour) Greig Fraser and Baz Idoine (for "Chapter 7: The Reckoning") Won
Outstanding Fantasy/Sci-Fi Costumes Joseph Porro, Julie Robar, Gigi Melton and Lauren Silvestri (for "Chapter 3: The Sin") Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series Giancarlo Esposito as Moff Gideon (for "Chapter 8: Redemption") Nominated
Outstanding Music Composition for a Series Ludwig Göransson (for "Chapter 8: Redemption") Won
Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Program (Half-Hour or Less) Andrew L. Jones, Jeff Wisniewski, Amanda Serino (for "Chapter 1: The Mandalorian") Won
Outstanding Prosthetic Makeup for a Series, Limited Series, Movie or Special Brian Sipe, Alexei Dmitriew, Carlton Coleman, Samantha Ward, Scott Stoddard, Mike Ornelaz and Sabrina Castro (for "Chapter 6: The Prisoner") Nominated
Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Drama Series Andrew S. Eisen (for "Chapter 2: The Child") Nominated
Dana E. Glauberman and Dylan Firshein (for "Chapter 4: Sanctuary") Nominated
Jeff Seibenick (for "Chapter 8: Redemption") Nominated
Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation David Acord, Matthew Wood, Bonnie Wild, James Spencer, Richard Quinn, Richard Gould, Stephanie McNally, Ryan Rubin, Ronni Brown and Jana Vance (for "Chapter 1: The Mandalorian") Won
Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation Shawn Holden, Bonnie Wild and Chris Fogel (for "Chapter 2: The Child") Won
Outstanding Special Visual Effects Richard Bluff, Jason Porter, Abbigail Keller, Hayden Jones, Hal Hickel, Roy Cancino, John Rosengrant, Enrico Damm and Landis Fields (for "Chapter 2: The Child") Won
Outstanding Stunt Coordination for a Drama Series, Limited Series or Movie Ryan Watson Won


In November 2019, Walt Disney Studios chief creative officer Alan Horn stated that, if the series is successful, a film featuring the character could be developed.[164] On December 5, 2019, when asked if characters from the series will appear in future Star Wars productions, Favreau said that "There's definitely the opportunity to explore these characters beyond what has been presented on the show", and that "There's a very fluid line between what's in the movie theaters and what's on the screen at home".[165] In February 2020, Disney CEO Bob Iger said that spin-offs of The Mandalorian are being considered, stating that there is "the possibility of infusing [the series] with more characters and taking those characters in their own direction in terms of series".[166] Speaking to this in October 2020, Favreau said as more characters are being introduced through the series, "we are beginning to explore where we could go", and given the faster production time for television series than films, Lucasfilm could be "more responsive" to audience reactions to determine potential spin-offs. Additionally, Favreau looked to his experience working in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, where smaller stories exist within the larger narrative, as a potential guide for spin-offs. As for the potential for the character to appear in a Star Wars film, Favreau and Pascal were both open to the idea, but Favreau was in "no rush" to expand the series.[93]

Tie-in media

Documentary series

In April 2020, Disney announced an eight-episode documentary series titled Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian (also known as Disney Gallery / Star Wars: The Mandalorian), which premiered on Disney+ on May 4, 2020, Star Wars Day. Hosted by Favreau, the series features interviews, behind-the-scenes footage, and roundtable conversations to explore the creation of The Mandalorian. Subsequent episodes of Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian aired weekly on Fridays.[167]

Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian episodes
No.TitleDirected byOriginal release date
1"Directing"Bradford BaruhMay 4, 2020 (2020-05-04)
Favreau interviews the directors of season one: Dave Filoni, Deborah Chow, Rick Famuyiwa, Bryce Dallas Howard, and Taika Waititi (the directors roundtable). Additional segments feature Baz Idoine and Gina Carano.
2"Legacy"Bradford BaruhMay 8, 2020 (2020-05-08)
Favreau discusses the legacy of Star Wars with the creatives roundtable (Filoni, John Knoll, Kathleen Kennedy, Richard Bluff, and Hal Hickel) and the directors roundtable. Additional segments feature Pedro Pascal and Carl Weathers.
3"Cast"Bradford BaruhMay 15, 2020 (2020-05-15)
Favreau discusses the cast and characters of season one with the actors roundtable (Pascal, Weathers, and Carano, along with Filoni) and the directors roundtable. Additional segments feature Brendan Wayne, Lateef Crowder, and Kim Richards.
4"Technology"Bradford BaruhMay 22, 2020 (2020-05-22)
Favreau discusses the technology behind The Mandalorian with the directors, creatives, and actors roundtables. Additional segments feature Idoine and Giancarlo Esposito.
5"Practical"Bradford BaruhMay 29, 2020 (2020-05-29)
Favreau discusses the practical effects in The Mandalorian with the directors and creatives roundtables. Additional segments feature John Rosengrant, Misty Rosas, Werner Herzog, Richards, Jason Matthews, Trevor Hensley, Hiroshi "Kan" Ikeuchi, Mike Manzel, Tamara Carlson Woodard, Idoine, Carano, Pascal, and Josh Roth.
6"Process"Bradford BaruhJune 5, 2020 (2020-06-05)
Favreau discusses the visualization process used to make The Mandalorian with the directors and creatives roundtables.
7"Score"Bradford BaruhJune 12, 2020 (2020-06-12)
Favreau discusses the score of The Mandalorian with Ludwig Göransson and Filoni.
8"Connections"Bradford BaruhJune 19, 2020 (2020-06-19)
Favreau reveals the connections between various props and characters of the Star Wars franchise and the ones shown in The Mandalorian with the directors and creatives roundtables. Additional segments feature Roth, Andrew L. Jones, and some members of the 501st Legion.[b]


In June 2020, Lucasfilm announced a publishing campaign of tie-in books and comics.[168] This includes an Art of book for the show's first season, written by Phil Szostak and published by Abrams Books set for December 15, 2020, as well as an original adult novel, written under the codename Sparrow, by Adam Christopher and published by Del Rey Books, set for December 1, 2020.[169][170][171] The publishing line also includes comic books from Marvel Comics and IDW, a visual guide by Pablo Hidalgo, and a junior novelization by Joe Schreiber.[168]


  1. ^ Actor Giancarlo Esposito, as well as Lucasfilm's official Star Wars website, have identified the weapon as the Darksaber,[37][38] a Mandalorian lightsaber that has appeared previously in Star Wars animated series.[38][39][40]
  2. ^ The featured members of the 501st Legion are Marie Gwin, Jeff Leone, Brent Wilkinson, Michael Bender, Todd Masters, Manuel Dekker, Rick Alpi, Jacko Luong, Mark Edwards, Jacob Gonzales, Chris Elguera, and Sam Newcomer.


  1. ^ "'The Mandalorian' is a TV Show That Feels Like a Movie - This is Its Greatest Strength and Greatest Weakness". /Film. November 20, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  2. ^ "'The Mandalorian' and the Slower Pace of 'Star Wars'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  3. ^ a b McCluskey, Megan (November 12, 2019). "How The Mandalorian Fits into the Larger Star Wars Timeline". Time. Archived from the original on November 24, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  4. ^ a b c D'Alessandro, Anthony (October 3, 2018). "Jon Favreau Unveils Details For His Star Wars Live-Action Streaming Series The Mandalorian". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on December 22, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  5. ^ a b c Elvy, Craig (December 28, 2019). "The Mandalorian Explained: Real Name, Face Under Mask, Origin & Backstory". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ a b c d e f Hibberd, James (September 8, 2020). "The Mandalorian exclusive: First look inside season 2". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on September 8, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  7. ^ a b c Breznican, Anthony (April 14, 2019). "The Mandalorian is described as Clint Eastwood in Star Wars". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 14, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  8. ^ a b c Snowden, Scott (May 2, 2019). "The Mandalorian: Here's What We Know So Far About the Star Wars Live Action Show". Archived from the original on May 2, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  9. ^ a b c d e Boucher, Geoff (December 12, 2018). "Star Wars: The Mandalorian Casting: Giancarlo Esposito, Carl Weathers and Werner Herzog Join Disney+ Series". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on December 13, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  10. ^ Hibberd, James (October 28, 2019). "The Mandalorian releases 5 new character photos". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 30, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ Rosas, Misty; Ballance, Brian (January 21, 2020). "Ep. 108 Misty Rosas" (Podcast). The Interesting Podcast. Retrieved 2020.
  12. ^ Cavanaugh, Patrick (May 1, 2020). "Star Wars: The Mandalorian's Misty Rosas Details Her Journey From Congo to Kuiil". Retrieved 2020.
  13. ^ a b Hibberd, James (September 5, 2019). "The Mandalorian unmasked: 'We did things no Star Wars fan has ever seen'". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on September 5, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  14. ^ Breznican, Anthony (November 4, 2019). "First Look: Ming-Na Wen's Star Wars Assassin From The Mandalorian". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on November 23, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  15. ^ a b Schedeen, Jesse (August 23, 2019). "The Mandalorian: Ming-Na Wen Joins the Cast of the Disney+ Star Wars Series". IGN. Archived from the original on December 20, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  16. ^ a b Silliman, Brian (November 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian's Emily Swallow on the Armorer's secrets and the Baby Yoda puppet". Syfy Wire. Archived from the original on December 24, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  17. ^ a b Boucher, Geoff; Boucher, Geoff (September 6, 2019). "'The Mandalorian': Julia Jones Joins Cast of Disney+ Live-Action 'Star Wars' Series". Archived from the original on September 6, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  18. ^ a b c d "Chapter 4: Sanctuary". The Mandalorian. Season 1. Episode 4. November 29, 2019. Disney+.
  19. ^ Lussier, Germain (December 6, 2019). "The Latest Mandalorian Had Maybe a Little Too Much Fan Service for Its Own Good". io9. Archived from the original on December 20, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  20. ^ Schedeen, Jesse. "The Mandalorian Cast: Every Character and Cameo From Season 1 So Far". IGN. Archived from the original on December 14, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  21. ^ Romano, Evan (November 13, 2019). "Comedians Horatio Sanz and Brian Posehn Made Sneaky Cameos in the First Episode of The Mandalorian". Men's Health. Archived from the original on November 28, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  22. ^ Franciscov, Eric (November 12, 2019). "Yes, that is Brian Posehn from 'Sarah Silverman' in 'The Mandalorian'". Inverse. Archived from the original on December 22, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  23. ^ Cavanaugh, Patrick (November 23, 2019). "Star Wars: Did The Mandalorian Feature a Jon Favreau Cameo?". Archived from the original on November 27, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  24. ^ DeVault, Ryan (December 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian spoilers: Darksaber, Jason Sudeikis, and Adam Pally". Monsters and Critics. Archived from the original on December 27, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  25. ^ "'The Mandalorian' Had A Secret Mark Hamill Cameo in Its Fifth Episode". Deadline. June 20, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  26. ^ Fisher, Jessica (April 14, 2019). "Heartwarming Story About How 501st Legion Came to Appear in The Mandalorian". geektyrant.
  27. ^ Baver, Kristin (April 14, 2019). "SWCC 2019: 9 Things We Learned From The Mandalorian Panel". Archived from the original on April 15, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  28. ^ a b Couch, Aaron (March 24, 2020). "'The Mandalorian' Casts 'Terminator' Star Michael Biehn". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  29. ^ a b Sciretta, Peter (March 20, 2020). "Star Wars Exclusive: 'The Mandalorian' Season 2 Casts Rosario Dawson as Ahsoka Tano". /Film. Archived from the original on March 20, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  30. ^ Thorne, Will (March 20, 2020). "Rosario Dawson to Play Ahsoka Tano in 'The Mandalorian' Season 2". Variety. Retrieved 2020.
  31. ^ a b Couch, Aaron; Kit, Borys (May 8, 2020). "'The Mandalorian': Temuera Morrison Returns to 'Star Wars' Universe to Play Boba Fett (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  32. ^ a b Sciretta, Peter (May 12, 2020). "Exclusive: 'The Mandalorian' Season 2 Recruits Katee Sackhoff to Play Bo-Katan in Live-Action". /Film. Retrieved 2020.
  33. ^ a b Kit, Borys (May 15, 2020). "Timothy Olyphant Joins The Mandalorian (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  34. ^ a b Sciretta, Peter (May 19, 2020). "Exclusive: Timothy Olyphant Will Wear Boba Fett's Iconic Armor in The Mandalorian Season 2". /Film. Archived from the original on May 19, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  35. ^ Hall, Charlie (September 15, 2020). "The Mandalorian season 2 trailer reveals a mysterious new character". Polygon. Retrieved 2020.
  36. ^ a b c d "Shows A-Z - mandalorian, the on disney plus". The Futon Critic. Retrieved 2020.
  37. ^ Lash, Jolie (January 17, 2020). "The Mandalorian Season 2: Giancarlo Esposito Offers Clue on Why Moff Gideon Wants Baby Yoda". IGN. Archived from the original on January 21, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  38. ^ a b Knox, Kelly (February 11, 2020). "What is the Darksaber?". Lucasfilm. Archived from the original on February 21, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  39. ^ Dockterman, Eliana (December 28, 2019). "The Darksaber Made a Crucial Appearance in The Mandalorian Season Finale. Here's Its Significance in Star Wars Lore". Time. Archived from the original on January 5, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  40. ^ Breznican, Anthony (December 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian Season Finale: What is the Darksaber?". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on January 11, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  41. ^ Bui, Hoai-Tran (October 5, 2020). "'The Mandalorian' Season 2 Writers and Cast Confirmed". /Film. Retrieved 2020.
  42. ^ "The Mandalorian". Writers Guild of America West. Retrieved 2020.
  43. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (May 6, 2020). "'Star Wars: The Clone Wars' Jedi Master Dave Filoni On The Future Of Ahsoka Tano, 'Mandalorian' & 'Rebels'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 2020.
  44. ^ "Rick Famuyiwa Set To Direct Episodes Of 'The Mandalorian' Season 2 (EXCLUSIVE)". Discussing Film. August 21, 2019. Archived from the original on March 21, 2020.
  45. ^ Weintraub, Steve (June 19, 2020). "Bryce Dallas Howard on Directing 'Dads' and the 'Jurassic World: Dominion' Script". Collider. Retrieved 2020.
  46. ^ Hibberd, James (May 4, 2020). "Robert Rodriguez to direct The Mandalorian season 2 episode". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on May 5, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ a b Anderton, Ethan (March 8, 2020). "'The Mandalorian' Season 2 Bringing Back Dave Filoni to Direct Again". /Film. Archived from the original on March 9, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  48. ^ Peaty, James (June 3, 2012). "Rick McCallum interview: Dennis Potter, Star Wars TV series, George Lucas & Red Tails". Den of Geek. Archived from the original on August 19, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  49. ^ Collura, Scott (January 9, 2012). "Is This the Star Wars Live-Action Show's Title?". IGN. Archived from the original on February 28, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  50. ^ Hibberd, James (January 10, 2013). "ABC to look at 'Star Wars' live-action TV series". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on July 14, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  51. ^ Lyttelton, Oliver (June 11, 2014). "Cancelled 'Star Wars: Underworld' TV Series Would Have Featured Young Versions Of Han, Chewie & Lando". IndieWire. Archived from the original on October 4, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  52. ^ a b c Keegan, Rebecca (December 19, 2019). "In Baby Yoda, Hollywood Sees Its Past, Present and Meme-able Future". The Hollywood Reporter. Los Angeles: Prometheus Global Media. Archived from the original on December 30, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  53. ^ Stanhope, Kate; Jarvey, Natalie (November 9, 2017). "'Star Wars' Live-Action TV Series to Launch on Disney Streaming Service". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on October 5, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  54. ^ Littleton, Cynthia (November 9, 2017). "New 'Star Wars' Trilogy in Works With Rian Johnson, TV Series Also Coming to Disney Streaming Service". Variety. Archived from the original on November 10, 2017. Retrieved 2018.
  55. ^ Goldberg, Lesley; Couch, Aaron (February 6, 2018). "'Star Wars' TV Series: Disney Developing "a Few" for Its Streaming Service". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on October 4, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  56. ^ Breznican, Anthony (March 8, 2018). "'Iron Man' filmmaker Jon Favreau will create a live-action 'Star Wars' series". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 5, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  57. ^ Marnell, Blair (May 11, 2018). "Exclusive Details on Jon Favreau's STAR WARS TV Series | Nerdist". Nerdist. Archived from the original on May 12, 2018. Retrieved 2019.
  58. ^ Evry, Max (May 11, 2018). "Jon Favreau Confirms Setting, Script Status of Star Wars Series". Archived from the original on July 18, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  59. ^ Holloway, Daniel (October 3, 2018). "'Star Wars': Jon Favreau Reveals TV Series Details". Variety. Archived from the original on October 4, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  60. ^ a b c Stedman, Alex (October 4, 2018). "Bryce Dallas Howard, Taika Waititi, and More to Direct 'Star Wars' Live-Action TV Series". Variety. Archived from the original on October 5, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  61. ^ Travis Clark (October 22, 2019). "Disney's 'Star Wars' TV series, 'The Mandalorian,' cost $100 million to make - but its Marvel shows cost even more". Business Insider. Retrieved 2020.
  62. ^ a b Chitwood, Adam (July 12, 2019). "Exclusive: Jon Favreau Says He's Already Writing and Pre-Shooting 'The Mandalorian' Season 2". Collider. Archived from the original on July 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  63. ^ Hibberd, James (September 9, 2019). "Jon Favreau plans to direct a 'Mandalorian' season 2 episode himself". Archived from the original on September 13, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  64. ^ a b Pearson, Ben (September 21, 2020). "'The Mandalorian' Season 4 is When "You're Really Gonna Start to Get Answers", Says Giancarlo Esposito". /Film. Retrieved 2020.
  65. ^ Thorne, Will (April 21, 2020). "'The Mandalorian' Season 3 Already in the Works at Disney Plus (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved 2020.
  66. ^ Kroll, Justin; Otterson, Joe (November 13, 2018). "Star Wars: Pedro Pascal to Lead The Mandalorian Series". Variety. Archived from the original on November 14, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  67. ^ Boucher, Geoff (November 13, 2018). "The Mandalorian Targets Pedro Pascal For Title Role in Disney+ Series". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on November 13, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  68. ^ Kit, Borys (November 14, 2018). "Star Wars: Gina Carano Joins 'The Mandalorian'". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on November 15, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  69. ^ Kit, Borys (November 30, 2018). "'Star Wars': Nick Nolte Joins Pedro Pascal in 'The Mandalorian' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on December 1, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  70. ^ Schmidt, JK (September 14, 2019). "Star Wars: Pedro Pascal Thought He Was Playing Boba Fett in The Mandalorian". Archived from the original on September 16, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  71. ^ Stevens, Colin (March 21, 2019). "Star Wars: It Looks Like Taika Waititi Is IG-88 in The Mandalorian". IGN. Archived from the original on March 22, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  72. ^ Breznican, Anthony (April 14, 2019). "Here's what happened in the secret footage of The Mandalorian". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 16, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  73. ^ Sciretta, Peter (October 4, 2018). "The Mandalorian: Directors, First Photo, Details & More Revealed for Jon Favreau's Star Wars TV Series". /Film. Archived from the original on October 4, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  74. ^ Greene, Steve (December 12, 2018). "'The Mandalorian' Adds Werner Herzog, Giancarlo Esposito, Carl Weathers to Cast". Indiewire. Retrieved 2020.
  75. ^ Chitwood, Adam (October 19, 2018). "George Lucas Visits The Mandalorian Set in New Behind-the-Scenes Photo". Collider. Archived from the original on October 20, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  76. ^ Chitwood, Adam (April 18, 2019). "'The Mandalorian' Actor Giancarlo Esposito Describes the New Technology Used on the 'Star Wars' Show". Collider. Archived from the original on April 22, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  77. ^ Parker, Ryan (October 25, 2018). "Grand Theft Investigated at Studio Hosting Star Wars TV Show 'The Mandalorian'". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on October 26, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  78. ^ Miller, Liz Shannon (December 9, 2019). "So, Who's Really Under the Mandalorian's Helmet?". Vulture. Archived from the original on December 9, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  79. ^ Baysinger, Tim; Mass, Jennifer (February 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian: Disney+ Wraps Filming on Jon Favreau's 'Star Wars' TV Show". TheWrap. Archived from the original on February 28, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  80. ^ a b c Hibberd, James (September 9, 2019). "Jon Favreau plans to direct a 'Mandalorian' season 2 episode himself". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on September 13, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  81. ^ a b Baruh, Bradford (May 4, 2020). "Directing". Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian. Disney+.
  82. ^ Leong, Tim (March 2, 2020). "Clone Wars EP Dave Filoni breaks down the first episodes of the final season". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on March 3, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  83. ^ Baruh, Bradford (May 22, 2020). "Technology". Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian. Disney+.
  84. ^ Bryce Dallas Howard's 'So Awesome' Experience Directing on "The Mandalorian". Retrieved 2019.
  85. ^ Agar, Chris (August 20, 2019). "Mandalorian Directors Had A Surprising Amount of Creative Freedom". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on August 21, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  86. ^ a b c Giardina, Carolyn (December 5, 2019). "Why Jon Favreau Chose Baby Yoda: "We Don't Know a Lot of Details About His Species"". The Hollywood Reporter. Los Angeles: Prometheus Global Media. Archived from the original on December 6, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  87. ^ a b c Seymour, Mike (March 4, 2020). "Art of LED Wall Virtual Production, Part One: 'Lessons from the Mandalorian'". Fxguide.
  88. ^ a b "Rick Famuyiwa Set To Direct Episodes Of 'The Mandalorian' Season 2 (Exclusive)". DiscussingFilm. August 21, 2019. Archived from the original on March 21, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  89. ^ Hurley, Laura (October 21, 2019). "The Mandalorian Season 2 Has Already Begun Filming". Cinema Blend. Archived from the original on October 22, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  90. ^ Young, Bryan (October 29, 2019). "Carl Weathers Explains Why He Joined The Mandalorian and His Star Wars Dreams". SyFy Wire. Archived from the original on November 2, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  91. ^ Hibberd, James (May 4, 2020). "Robert Rodriguez to direct The Mandalorian season 2 episode". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on May 5, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  92. ^ Gemmill, Allie (June 8, 2020). "Exclusive: 'Extraction' Director Sam Hargrave Talks Upping the Action in 'The Mandalorian' Season 2". Collider. Archived from the original on June 9, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  93. ^ a b Vary, Adam B. (October 15, 2020). "A 'Mandalorian' Movie? Pedro Pascal and Jon Favreau on the Future of the Newest 'Star Wars' Franchise". Variety. Retrieved 2020.
  94. ^ Caranicas, Peter (November 7, 2018). "ILM Launches TV Unit to Serve Episodic and Streaming Content". Variety. Archived from the original on November 16, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  95. ^ "'The Lion King's' VR helped make a hit. It could also change movie making". Los Angeles Times. July 26, 2019. Archived from the original on July 29, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  96. ^ Billings, Kevin (July 12, 2019). "Jon Favreau Confirms Season Two Of 'The Mandalorian' Is Already in Pre-Production". International Business Times. Archived from the original on July 29, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  97. ^ Gartenberg, Chaim (February 20, 2020). "How The Mandalorian teamed up with Fortnite creator Epic Games to create its digital sets". The Verge. Retrieved 2020.
  98. ^ Elderkin, Beth (June 10, 2020). "This Mandalorian VFX Video Shows How a Mary Poppins Line of Mandos Was Created". io9. Archived from the original on June 11, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  99. ^ Breznican, Anthony (December 19, 2018). "'Black Panther' composer Ludwig Göransson will write music for 'The Mandalorian'". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on December 20, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  100. ^ "Ludwig Goransson to Compose Score for the Mandalorian". Star Wars. December 19, 2018. Retrieved 2020.
  101. ^ Chapter albums:
    Chapter 1 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 1 (Original Score)". Apple Music. November 12, 2019. Archived from the original on December 4, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 2 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 2 (Original Score)". Apple Music. November 15, 2019. Archived from the original on December 4, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 3 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 3 (Original Score)". Apple Music. November 22, 2019. Archived from the original on November 27, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 4 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 4 (Original Score)". Apple Music. November 29, 2019. Archived from the original on December 4, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 5 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 5 (Original Score)". Apple Music. December 6, 2019. Archived from the original on December 6, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 6 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 6 (Original Score)". Apple Music. December 13, 2019. Archived from the original on December 13, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 7 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 7 (Original Score)". Apple Music. December 18, 2019. Archived from the original on December 19, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
    Chapter 8 - "The Mandalorian: Chapter 8 (Original Score)". Apple Music. December 27, 2019. Archived from the original on December 27, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  102. ^ Burlingame, Jon (November 13, 2019). "Composer Takes Music for the 'Star Wars' Series 'The Mandalorian' to a New Universe". Variety. Archived from the original on December 17, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  103. ^ Breznican, Anthony. "How Ludwig Göransson's Music Reads the Mind of The Mandalorian". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2020.
  104. ^ a b c d e f g Britt, Ryan (November 29, 2019). "Baby Yoda, Daddy Mando, and How Star Wars Gave Parents a New Fantasy". Fatherly. Retrieved 2020.
  105. ^ a b c d e f g h i Singer, Matt (December 13, 2019). "'The Mandalorian' Is A Good Show About How Hard It Is to Be a Single Parent". ScreenCrush. Retrieved 2020.
  106. ^ a b c d e f Chase, Eileen (December 16, 2019). "Why The Mandalorian is, in fact, a show about a single dad". Today. Retrieved 2020.
  107. ^ a b Phipps, Keith (December 18, 2019). "The Mandalorian Recap: Bait and Switch (and Switch)". Vulture. Archived from the original on December 19, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  108. ^ a b c d e f g h i j VanArendonk, Kathryn (January 3, 2020). "The Mandalorian Doesn't Care About Diapers". Vulture. Retrieved 2020.
  109. ^ Newby, Richard (December 14, 2019). "How 'The Mandalorian' Is Setting Up the Long Game". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  110. ^ Collins, Hannah (January 4, 2020). "Somali and the Forest Spirit Will Fill The Mandalorian Hole in Your Life". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2020.
  111. ^ Pierce-Bohen (December 23, 2019). "5 Westerns & 5 Samurai Movies To Watch If You Love The Mandalorian". Screen Rant. Retrieved 2020.
  112. ^ Schedeen, Jesse (November 12, 2019). "How The Mandalorian's Plot Twist Evokes a Classic Manga Series". IGN. Retrieved 2020.
  113. ^ Housman, Andrew (November 20, 2019). "The Mandalorian: How the Series Takes Star Wars Back to Its Samurai Roots". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2020.
  114. ^ "Process". Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian. Season 1. Episode 6. June 5, 2020. Disney+.
  115. ^ Frank, Allegra (December 3, 2019). "Baby Yoda: the Mandalorian's adorable alien co-star, explained". Vox. Retrieved 2020.
  116. ^ a b c d Pereira, Sergio (November 29, 2019). "The Mandalorian Is Basically Big Daddy in Space". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2020.
  117. ^ Atkin, Jessie (December 30, 2019). "5 Reasons The Witcher Geralt Will Be a Better Dad Than the Mandalorian (& 5 Reasons He Won't)". Screen Rant. Retrieved 2020.
  118. ^ a b Breznican, Anthony (November 26, 2019). "Baby Yoda Has Conquered the World". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on November 27, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  119. ^ a b c White, Brett (December 18, 2019). "Is Baby Yoda Bad to the Bone? This Week's 'The Mandalorian' Has Us Wondering". Decider. Retrieved 2020.
  120. ^ Keane, Sean (December 7, 2019). "The Mandalorian episode 5 recap: Baby Yoda travels to an iconic planet". CNET. Retrieved 2020.
  121. ^ a b c Phipps, Keith (December 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian Season Finale Recap: Tragedy of the Manufacturer's Protocol". Vulture. Archived from the original on December 30, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  122. ^ a b c d e f g h Milner, Sarah Bea (December 22, 2019). "The Mandalorian: Baby Yoda Learns About Good & Bad In A Powerful Way". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on December 23, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  123. ^ Libbey, Dirk (December 27, 2019). "The Mandalorian: 6 Biggest Questions After Episode 8". CinemaBlend. Archived from the original on December 27, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  124. ^ Babu, Armaan (December 18, 2019). "'The Mandalorian': IG-11 and Kuiil's inspiring and heartwarming story deserves its own spinoff". Media Entertainment Arts WorldWide. Retrieved 2020.
  125. ^ a b c Foy, Peter (December 21, 2019). "The Mandalorian: Could Baby Yoda Actually Be... [Spoiler]?". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2020.
  126. ^ a b Burwick, Kevin (December 19, 2019). "Baby Yoda Might Be Evil in The Mandalorian, Is He Wielding the Dark Side of the Force?". TVweb. Retrieved 2020.
  127. ^ a b c d e Gallagher, Caitlin (December 26, 2019). "Is Baby Yoda Evil On 'The Mandalorian'? The Force Choke Means He Could Join The Dark Side". Bustle. Retrieved 2020.
  128. ^ a b Hibberd, James (December 18, 2019). "What if Baby Yoda is secretly evil?". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2020.
  129. ^ a b c Miller, Matt (December 18, 2019). "We Regret to Inform You Baby Yoda Might Be Evil". Esquire. Retrieved 2020.
  130. ^ a b Hedash, Kara (December 19, 2019). "Wait... Is Baby Yoda Tempted by the Dark Side?". Screen Rant. Retrieved 2020.
  131. ^ Abdulbaki, Mae (January 6, 2020). "'Mandalorian' Season 2 theory links Baby Yoda to a Dark side icon". Inverse. Retrieved 2020.
  132. ^ Rosenberg, Adam (October 13, 2018). "Jon Favreau's upcoming 'Star Wars' TV series nods to the infamous 'Holiday Special'". Mashable. Archived from the original on October 14, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  133. ^ Muncy, Julie (October 13, 2018). "The Rifle From The Mandalorian Is a Blast From Star Wars' Silliest Past". io9. Archived from the original on October 14, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  134. ^ "SWCC 2019: 9 THINGS WE LEARNED FROM THE MANDALORIAN PANEL". Star Wars. Archived from the original on April 15, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  135. ^ Wade, Jessie (August 23, 2019). "The Mandalorian: First Poster Revealed for Star Wars Disney+ Show". IGN. Archived from the original on August 24, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  136. ^ Dockterman, Eliana (August 24, 2019). "The Mandalorian Trailer: Everything We Learned at D23". TIME. Archived from the original on August 24, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  137. ^ Hibberd, James (October 28, 2019). "The Mandalorian releases action-packed second trailer". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on November 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  138. ^ Elfring, Mat (November 11, 2019). "The Mandalorian Arrives Tomorrow, But A Special Sneak Peek Releases Tonight". GameSpot. Archived from the original on November 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  139. ^ Whitbrook, James (April 11, 2019). "The Mandalorian Will Premiere on Disney+ November 12". Archived from the original on April 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  140. ^ Axon, Samuel (November 26, 2019). "Disney+'s The Mandalorian joins a long list of fake HDR content, analysis finds". Ars Technica. Archived from the original on December 21, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  141. ^ "Disney Spotlights Comprehensive Direct-to-Consumer Strategy at 2019 Investor Day". The Walt Disney Company. April 11, 2019. Archived from the original on April 13, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  142. ^ Reichert, Corinne (November 4, 2019). "The Mandalorian release schedule on Disney Plus has leaked". CNET. Archived from the original on November 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  143. ^ Arrant, Chris (December 3, 2019). "The Mandalorian Changes Dates For Special Tie-In to Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker". Newsarama. Archived from the original on December 5, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  144. ^ Whitbrook, James (February 18, 2020). "The Mandalorian Will Still Roll Out Weekly When Disney+ Comes to Europe, Which Seems Dumb". io9. Retrieved 2020.
  145. ^ Davies, Megan (March 19, 2020). "Disney+ confirms how many episodes of The Mandalorian will be available on UK launch day". Digital Spy. Retrieved 2020.
  146. ^ Mitovitch, Matt Webb (September 2, 2020). "The Mandalorian Season 2 Is Locked In for October Premiere Date". TVLine. Archived from the original on September 2, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  147. ^ Alexander, Julia (May 11, 2020). "The Mandalorian's second season won't be delayed, says Disney CEO". The Verge. Retrieved 2020.
  148. ^ a b "The Mandalorian: Season 1". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on November 27, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  149. ^ "The Mandalorian - Season 1 Reviews". Metacritic. Archived from the original on December 11, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  150. ^ Hasan, Zaki (November 15, 2019). "Everyone loves 'The Mandalorian.' For now". San Francisco Chronicle. Archived from the original on November 23, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  151. ^ Peters, Micah (November 14, 2019). "'The Mandalorian' Could Be the Best TV Western Since 'Justified'". The Ringer. Archived from the original on November 25, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  152. ^ Spangler, Todd (November 19, 2019). "'The Mandalorian' Demand Surges in Debut Week But Trails 'Stranger Things,' DC's 'Titans'". Variety. Archived from the original on November 21, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  153. ^ Clark, Travis (December 19, 2019). "It was 'The Lion King' star Donald Glover's idea to keep Baby Yoda a secret". Business Insider. Archived from the original on December 30, 2019. Retrieved 2020.
  154. ^ Whitten, Sarah (November 27, 2019). "'Baby Yoda' caught the merch industry off guard, and now they're trying to catch up". CNBC. Archived from the original on December 13, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  155. ^ "Who is 'Baby Yoda' in The Mandalorian? Here are some of our wildest theories so far". CNET. December 4, 2019. Archived from the original on November 29, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  156. ^ Huff, Lauren (January 29, 2020). "The Lion King reigns at 2020 Visual Effects Society Awards". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2020.
  157. ^ Giardina, Carolyn (February 1, 2019). "'Parasite,' 'Once Upon a Time in Hollywood' Win Art Directors Guild Awards". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on February 2, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  158. ^ Rizzo, Carita (February 7, 2020). "ICG Publicists Awards: 'Joker,' 'The Mandalorian' Among Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  159. ^ "Announcing the 2019 Nebula Awards Finalists". February 20, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  160. ^ "2020 Hugo Awards". The Hugo Awards. April 7, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  161. ^ Hayes, David (July 9, 2020). "'Watchmen', 'Unbelievable' Lead TCA Award Nominations With Four Apiece; HBO Tops With 16 Overall Noms". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 2020.
  162. ^ "72nd Emmy Awards Nominees and Winners". Emmys. July 28, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  163. ^ Rosen, Christopher (September 20, 2020). "2020 Creative Arts Emmys: See a Full List of Winners". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2020.
  164. ^ Thorne, Will (November 13, 2019). "Disney Studios Chief Alan Horn on Scorsese v. Marvel, Challenges in a Changing Business". Variety. Archived from the original on November 14, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  165. ^ Giardina, Carolyn (December 5, 2019). "Why Jon Favreau Chose Baby Yoda: "We Don't Know a Lot of Details About His Species"". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on December 6, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  166. ^ Couch, Aaron (February 4, 2020). "Disney's Bob Iger Considering 'Mandalorian' Spinoff Shows". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on February 4, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  167. ^ "Go Behind the Scenes in the New Disney+ Series Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian". April 15, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  168. ^ a b "The Mandalorian Publishing Program Revealed - Exclusive". June 30, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  169. ^ "The Art of The Mandalorian (Season One)". Abrams Books. Retrieved 2020.
  170. ^ "Sparrow".
  171. ^ Star Wars Books [@DelReyStarWars] (June 30, 2020). "That was the book's codename, to keep it a secret . It will update in the next day or so. Also we like birds" (Tweet) – via Twitter.

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes