As announced on twitter, Daisy and Mark Hamill are on the cover of Empire magazine for ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’ with several new stills and behind the scenes photos. ‘Murder on the Orient Express’ is also featured with a new look at Daisy as Mary Debenham. Digital scans have been added to our gallery, check them out!

Magazine Scans > 2017 > Empire (October)

I have updated the gallery with a few scans from the latest issue of Total Film magazine featuring ‘Murder on the Orient Express’.

Force Friday is finally here and you can win a trip to attend the world premiere of ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’ (and many more prizes). For more details, watch the video below and visit the site. May the Force be with you!

Daisy graces the cover of Entertainment Weekly as her ‘Star Wars’ character Rey for the August 18 issue. The feature includes new images and interviews about ‘The Last Jedi’. Digital scans are now available in our gallery, thanks to our friend Luciana.

Magazine Scans > 2017 > Entertainment Weekly (August 18)

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY – Perhaps the only thing more unsettling than meeting your enemy is coming face-to-face with your hero.

That’s where the Star Wars saga left us at the end of The Force Awakens, with Daisy Ridley’s Rey standing atop a craggy, windswept island, holding out Luke Skywalker’s long-lost family lightsaber to the man she knew only as a legend. But in The Last Jedi, she actually has much further to go to find the warrior who inspired all those old stories.

This isn’t the Luke she’s heard about. It’s not the one we know either.

This is a broken man. One who would have preferred to stay lost. And he feels the same way about that lightsaber.

“The fact that Luke says, ‘I only know one truth. It’s time for the Jedi to end…’ I mean, that’s a pretty amazing statement for someone who was the symbol of hope and optimism in the original films,” Mark Hamill tells EW as part of our new cover story on the Dec. 15 film.

“When I first read it, my jaw dropped,” the actor says. “What would make someone that alienated from his original convictions? That’s not something that you can just make up in an afternoon, and I really struggled with this thing.”

Luke definitely does not give Rey the warm welcome he received when he went in search of Alec Guinness’ Ben Kenobi in 1977’s original Star Wars. She is warned. She is given an explanation. Nevertheless …

“She’s so hopeful to everything,” Ridley says. “And obviously there’s a hint of, ‘What the hell?’”

This rejection hits Rey’s abandonment issues. Hard.

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