Andy Serkis has finally made his triumphant return to the Star Wars universe thanks to the latest episode of Andor. The famous motion-capture actor appears without CGI embellishments in episode 8, “Narkina 5,” as the plant manager at the Cassian factory-prison, where he plays a much more interesting and menacing character than his character in the trilogy. sequel, Supreme. Leader Snoke once was.
Serkis character in Andor Episode 8 is called Kino Loy. Despite being a prisoner of the Empire himself, Kino makes it clear which side he is on. The imperial guards have given him authority over the prisoners on his factory floor, and he runs that floor with iron-clad efficiency and a seemingly genuine passion for the cruel job of overseeing the various manufacturing assembly lines and making sure no one slacks off. not even for a minute. second, lest he have to use the facility’s electric torture floors.
Kino is another clear example of one of AndorDriving Ideas for: The way the Empire wins is by pitting their enemies against each other. In another life, Kino might have been one of the Rebellion’s most ardent generals and defenders. He is smart, efficient, calculating, and clearly willing to achieve his goals at any cost; plus, thanks to Serkis, he’s absolutely insane. These are all traits that rebels value and we know his effort is desperately needed. But instead, Kino works with a few dozen bone-deep prisoners in one of Narkina 5’s hundred-story unnamed factories that churn out the tiny gears that make the Empire’s galaxy-crushing regimen work. Everything is just another lever of control for the Empire.
But as much as Kino’s character is a microcosm of some of AndorDisney’s best and smartest ideas also contrast perfectly with its quality versus Disney’s sequel trilogy, where Serkis apparently played the main villain.
Almost three years after the release of skywalker rise and nearly seven after the release of the force awakensWell, we’re far enough away to admit that the sequel trilogy was a disaster. Without going back to litigate all the details of what worked and what didn’t, a conversation that deserved to die later Sky Walker‘s release: It seems fair to say that Supreme Leader Snoke was bad in every way.
Despite Serkis’s best efforts at capturing the character’s acting and voice, Snoke still looks and feels like an addition to the Star Wars Expanded Universe straight out of a mid-decade mid-grade fiction novel. from 2000. He is a bland, overly humanoid alien with no threatening setup apart from a very tall hologram, and a dull, unmotivated puppet, even before he is revealed to be an actual unmotivated puppet.
But despite all the problems that Snoke brought to the plot of the sequel trilogy, it’s a bit Andor to point out that the character was also a detriment to the kind of seething threat Serkis can deliver on his own. Fortunately, the best Star Wars entry in years is here to give Serkis the second chance he deserves.
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