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Finding one single person in an entire galaxy? Harder than finding a pin in a haystack, but not impossible. Bringing back a fallen Jedi to the Light? Anakin doesn't have much hope to succeed but he will do it, or die trying.
Because Obi-Wan fell for him.

They say when human soul mates meet the oldest stops aging until the youngest is the same age. No wonder Obi-Wan began to to grow a beard after he met Anakin.

Anakin is done as fuck . His philosophy professor and academic advisor, Dr. Kenobi, has been working him to the point of breaking, and he just wants to get really, really drunk.

Finding one single person in an entire galaxy? Harder than finding a pin in a haystack, but not impossible. Bringing back a fallen Jedi to the Light? Anakin doesn't have much hope to succeed but he will do it, or die trying.
Because Obi-Wan fell for him.

They say when human soul mates meet the oldest stops aging until the youngest is the same age. No wonder Obi-Wan began to to grow a beard after he met Anakin.

Anakin is done as fuck . His philosophy professor and academic advisor, Dr. Kenobi, has been working him to the point of breaking, and he just wants to get really, really drunk.

The story itself puts a shipwrecked Obi-Wan and Anakin on a desolate world destroyed by warfare, although there’s still plenty of threatening activity going on as the Jedi and Padawan are sucked into it. Here, Soule focuses on the more familiar dynamic between the two, which is a little more harmonious than the bickering seen in “Attack of the Clones.” The setting of the story, though, is little more than a backdrop for the character interaction and doesn’t really carry as much intrigue on its own.

Checchetto’s Obi-Wan carries the essence of Ewan McGregor without relying on an exact facial likeness, and the same goes for the other characters readers have seen before. His teenage Anakin looks to be his intended age, and likewise doesn’t need to evoke the look of a young Hayden Christensen to achieve it. Checchetto’s thinly-drafted lines give all of the characters clean and well-defined features, and colorist Andres Mossa adds texture that gives the cast a deceptively simple look that makes all of them easily recognizable.

While Checchetto excels at the simple things, the bigger and bolder ones aren’t necessarily better. The final moments on Obi Wan and Anakin’s ship are a little confusing, as the tentacle-like objects surrounding it appear to be some kind of attack rather than an escape mechanism and the mechanics of what exactly happens to get them planet-side is unclear. A subsequent threat appears almost literally from nowhere, and whether the ship that looms overhead is on the offensive or in distress is initially difficult to discern. Mossa’s colors do as much to obscure what’s occurring in these scenes as they do to embellish.

Finding one single person in an entire galaxy? Harder than finding a pin in a haystack, but not impossible. Bringing back a fallen Jedi to the Light? Anakin doesn't have much hope to succeed but he will do it, or die trying.
Because Obi-Wan fell for him.

They say when human soul mates meet the oldest stops aging until the youngest is the same age. No wonder Obi-Wan began to to grow a beard after he met Anakin.

Anakin is done as fuck . His philosophy professor and academic advisor, Dr. Kenobi, has been working him to the point of breaking, and he just wants to get really, really drunk.

The story itself puts a shipwrecked Obi-Wan and Anakin on a desolate world destroyed by warfare, although there’s still plenty of threatening activity going on as the Jedi and Padawan are sucked into it. Here, Soule focuses on the more familiar dynamic between the two, which is a little more harmonious than the bickering seen in “Attack of the Clones.” The setting of the story, though, is little more than a backdrop for the character interaction and doesn’t really carry as much intrigue on its own.

Checchetto’s Obi-Wan carries the essence of Ewan McGregor without relying on an exact facial likeness, and the same goes for the other characters readers have seen before. His teenage Anakin looks to be his intended age, and likewise doesn’t need to evoke the look of a young Hayden Christensen to achieve it. Checchetto’s thinly-drafted lines give all of the characters clean and well-defined features, and colorist Andres Mossa adds texture that gives the cast a deceptively simple look that makes all of them easily recognizable.

While Checchetto excels at the simple things, the bigger and bolder ones aren’t necessarily better. The final moments on Obi Wan and Anakin’s ship are a little confusing, as the tentacle-like objects surrounding it appear to be some kind of attack rather than an escape mechanism and the mechanics of what exactly happens to get them planet-side is unclear. A subsequent threat appears almost literally from nowhere, and whether the ship that looms overhead is on the offensive or in distress is initially difficult to discern. Mossa’s colors do as much to obscure what’s occurring in these scenes as they do to embellish.

Star Wars: Obi-Wan & Anakin is a Marvel comic book miniseries by Charles Soule , with art by Marco Checchetto . The five-issue series is set three years after Star Wars : Episode I The Phantom Menace and focuses on Jedi Knight Obi-Wan Kenobi and his Padawan , Anakin Skywalker . [1]

Finding one single person in an entire galaxy? Harder than finding a pin in a haystack, but not impossible. Bringing back a fallen Jedi to the Light? Anakin doesn't have much hope to succeed but he will do it, or die trying.
Because Obi-Wan fell for him.

They say when human soul mates meet the oldest stops aging until the youngest is the same age. No wonder Obi-Wan began to to grow a beard after he met Anakin.

Anakin is done as fuck . His philosophy professor and academic advisor, Dr. Kenobi, has been working him to the point of breaking, and he just wants to get really, really drunk.

Finding one single person in an entire galaxy? Harder than finding a pin in a haystack, but not impossible. Bringing back a fallen Jedi to the Light? Anakin doesn't have much hope to succeed but he will do it, or die trying.
Because Obi-Wan fell for him.

They say when human soul mates meet the oldest stops aging until the youngest is the same age. No wonder Obi-Wan began to to grow a beard after he met Anakin.

Anakin is done as fuck . His philosophy professor and academic advisor, Dr. Kenobi, has been working him to the point of breaking, and he just wants to get really, really drunk.

The story itself puts a shipwrecked Obi-Wan and Anakin on a desolate world destroyed by warfare, although there’s still plenty of threatening activity going on as the Jedi and Padawan are sucked into it. Here, Soule focuses on the more familiar dynamic between the two, which is a little more harmonious than the bickering seen in “Attack of the Clones.” The setting of the story, though, is little more than a backdrop for the character interaction and doesn’t really carry as much intrigue on its own.

Checchetto’s Obi-Wan carries the essence of Ewan McGregor without relying on an exact facial likeness, and the same goes for the other characters readers have seen before. His teenage Anakin looks to be his intended age, and likewise doesn’t need to evoke the look of a young Hayden Christensen to achieve it. Checchetto’s thinly-drafted lines give all of the characters clean and well-defined features, and colorist Andres Mossa adds texture that gives the cast a deceptively simple look that makes all of them easily recognizable.

While Checchetto excels at the simple things, the bigger and bolder ones aren’t necessarily better. The final moments on Obi Wan and Anakin’s ship are a little confusing, as the tentacle-like objects surrounding it appear to be some kind of attack rather than an escape mechanism and the mechanics of what exactly happens to get them planet-side is unclear. A subsequent threat appears almost literally from nowhere, and whether the ship that looms overhead is on the offensive or in distress is initially difficult to discern. Mossa’s colors do as much to obscure what’s occurring in these scenes as they do to embellish.

Star Wars: Obi-Wan & Anakin is a Marvel comic book miniseries by Charles Soule , with art by Marco Checchetto . The five-issue series is set three years after Star Wars : Episode I The Phantom Menace and focuses on Jedi Knight Obi-Wan Kenobi and his Padawan , Anakin Skywalker . [1]


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