Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker download full 720p with review , cast & crew and leaked by a moviescounter & tamilrockers

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Coordinated by 

J.J. Abrams

Writing Credits 

Chris Terrio ... (screenplay by) and

J.J. Abrams ... (screenplay by)

Derek Connolly ... (story by) and

Colin Trevorrow ... (story by) and

Chris Terrio ... (story by) and

J.J. Abrams ... (story by)

George Lucas ... (based on characters made by)


Cast (in credits request)

Carrie Fisher ... Leia Organa (document film)



Mark Hamill ... Luke Skywalker

Adam Driver ... Kylo Ren

Daisy Ridley ... Rey

John Boyega ... Finn

Oscar Isaac ... Poe Dameron

Anthony Daniels ... C-3PO

Naomi Ackie ... Jannah

Domhnall Gleeson ... General Hux

Richard E. Grant ... General Pryde

Lupita Nyong'o ... Maz Kanata

Keri Russell ... Zorii Bliss

Joonas Suotamo ... Chewbacca

Kelly Marie Tran ... Rose Tico

Ian McDiarmid ... Emperor Palpatine

Billy Dee Williams ... Lando Calrissian

Greg Grunberg ... Snap Wexley

Shirley Henderson ... Babu Frik

Billie Lourd ... Lieutenant Connix

Dominic Monaghan ... Beaumont

Hassan Taj ... R2-D2 Performed By

Lee Towersey ... R2-D2 Performed By

Brian Herring ... BB-8
Dave Chapman ... BB-8

Robin Guiver ... D-O Performed By

Lynn Robertson Bruce ... D-O Performed By/Sith Alchemist

J.J. Abrams ... D-O (voice)

Claire Roi Harvey ... Maz Kanata Performed By

Richard Coombs ... Maz Kanata Performed By

Matt Denton ... Maz Kanata Performed By

Nick Kellington ... Klaud

Mandeep Dhillon ... Lieutenant Garam

Alison Rose ... Lieutenant Draper

Amanda Lawrence ... Commander D'Acy

Tanya Moodie ... General Parnadee

Simon Paisley Day ... General Quinn

Geff Francis ... Admiral Griss

Amanda Hale ... Officer Kandia

Amir El-Masry ... Commander Trach

Aidan Cook ... Boolie

Patrick Williams ... Boolie (voice)

Martin Wilde ... Knight of Ren

Anton Simpson-Tidy ... Knight of Ren

Lukaz Leong ... Knight of Ren

Tom Rodgers ... Knight of Ren

Joe Kennard ... Knight of Ren

Ashley Beck ... Knight of Ren

Bryony Miller ... First Order Officer

Cyril Nri ... First Order Officer

Angela Christian ... First Order Officer

Indra Ové ... First Order Officer

Richard Bremmer ... First Order Officer

Mark Richard Durden Smith ... First Order Officer

Andrew Havill ... First Order Officer

Nasser Memarzia ... First Order Officer

Patrick Kennedy ... First Order Officer

Aaron Neil ... Resistance Officer

Joe Hewetson ... Resistance Officer

Raghad Chaar ... Resistance Officer

Mimi Ndiweni ... Resistance Officer

Tom Wilton ... Colonel Aftab Ackbar

Chris Terrio ... Colonel Aftab Ackbar (voice)

Kiran Shah ... Nambi Ghima

Debra Wilson ... Nambi Ghima (voice)

Josef Altin ... Pilot Vanik

Vinette Robinson ... Pilot Tyce

Mike Quinn ... Nien Nunb

Kipsang Rotich ... Nien Nunb (voice)

Ann Firbank ... Tatooine Elder (as Annie Firbank)

Diana Kent ... General Engell

Warwick Davis ... Wicket W. Warrick

Harrison Davis ... Pommet Warwick

Elliot Hawkes ... Spice Runner

John Williams ... Oma Tres

Philicia Saunders ... Tabala Zo

Nigel Godrich ... FN-2802

Dhani Harrison ... FN-0878

J.D. Dillard ... FN-1226

Dave Hearn ... FN-0606

Rochenda Sandall ... Sith Fleet Officer

Jacob Fortune-Lloyd ... Sith Fleet Officer

Andreea Diac ... Lander Pilot

Liam Cook ... Ochi of Bestoon

Denis Lawson ... Wedge Antilles

Carolyn Hennesy ... Demine Lithe

Paul Kasey ... Cai Threnalli

Matthew Wood ... Cai Threnalli (voice)

James Earl Jones ... Darth Vader (voice)

Andy Serkis ... Snoke (voice)

Josefine Irrera Jackson ... Young Rey

Cailey Fleming ... Young Rey

Jodie Comer ... Rey's Mother

Billy Howle ... Rey's Father

Hayden Christensen ... Anakin Skywalker (voice)

Olivia d'Abo ... Luminara Unduli (voice)

Ashley Eckstein ... Ahsoka Tano (voice)

Jennifer Hale ... Aayla Secura (voice)

Samuel L. Jackson ... Mace Windu (voice)

Ewan McGregor ... Obi Wan Kenobi (voice)

Alec Guinness ... Obi Wan Kenobi (voice) (chronicle sound)

Straight to the point Oz Frank Oz ... Yoda (voice)

Angelique Perrin Angelique Perrin ... Adi Gallia (voice)

Freddie Prinze Jr. Freddie Prinze Jr. ... Kannan Jarus (voice)

Liam Neeson Liam Neeson ... Qui-Gon Jinn (voice)

Rest of cast recorded one after another in order:

Harrison Ford Harrison Ford ... Han Solo (uncredited)

Lin-Manuel Miranda Lin-Manuel Miranda ... Soldier (uncredited)

Delivered by

J.J. Abrams ... producer (p.g.a.)

Nour Dardari ... associate maker

Tommy Gormley ... executive maker

Callum Greene ... executive maker

Kathleen Kennedy ... producer (p.g.a.)

Jason D. McGatlin ... executive maker

Michelle Rejwan ... producer (p.g.a.)Music by

John Williams

Cinematography by

Dan Mindel

Film Editing by 

Maryann Brandon

Stefan Grube

Casting By 

Nina Gold

April Webster

Alyssa Weisberg



MOVIE REVIEW

Closure a Star Wars set of three can be as dubious as decimating a Death Star, requiring an uncommon blend of war zone understanding and visually impaired confidence in The Force. Those, apparently, are the characteristics that set JJ Abrams back in the pilot's seat for this safe however strong arrangement finale, after Jurassic World executive Colin Trevorrow (who was initially marked to coordinate) neglected to assume responsibility for this blockbuster send.

Walking out on the contentions of The Last Jedi, Abrams invokes a blend of group satisfying display and unadventurous narrating, guiding a whizz-blast course between a progression of strangely commonplace set pieces as he ties up some long-running story strings while leaving others hanging. The outcome is an attractive if creaky and strangely unimportant last film that staggers around the cosmic system at light speed without really getting anyplace, as it controls a course between the innovative and the inescapable.

In 1983, the principal Star Wars set of three finished less with a blast than a fanciful notion, as Return of the Jedi neglected to satisfy its arrangement best forerunner The Empire Strikes Back (it was importantly rejected as just having "a lot of muppets" in Kevin Smith's Clerks). Quick forward to 2005 and Revenge of the Sith, for all it show imperfections, demonstrated to be a low feature of George Lucas' awful prequel set of three – ploddingly executed, yet still in some way or another desirable over the follies of The Phantom Menace and Attack of the Clones.

The individuals' princess: why Carrie Fisher is at the core of The Rise of Skywalker

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With The Rise of Skywalker, the stakes are raised not just on the grounds that it endeavors to wrap up a story bend spreading over three sets of three, yet in addition since it pursues what demonstrated to be the most troublesome scene in the whole arrangement. After the revitalizing rushes of The Force Awakens (the best Star Wars film since Empire), a few fans wailed with furious mocking at Rian Johnson's The Last Jedi, feeling "sold out" by its to some degree renegade interpretation of the arrangement's consistently extending folklore, a grievance Abrams seems to have acknowledged.

Elaborately, The Rise of Skywalker comes back to the feel of The Force Awakens, shuffling rocket-fuelled activity successions – dogfights, desert pursues and saber-fights flourish – with straight-confronted "dim v light" standoffs, holding the string of funniness that goes back to A New Hope while as yet paying attention to the unfurling occasions savage. While Rian Johnson thoroughly enjoyed wrong-balance watcher desires (Luke humorously discarding a holy supernatural item in Episode VIII raised snickers, heaves and yells of consternation in equivalent measure), Abrams keeps things closer to home, restoring that unusual feeling of semi enchanted cod-respect that was the sign of Lucas' unique creations.

John Boyega and Naomi Ackie in Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker.

FacebookTwitterPinterest John Boyega and Naomi Ackie ride into the brawl. Photo: Allstar/Lucasfilm/Disney

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We get with our legends still pluckily retaliating against the First Order, ignorant of a more noteworthy apparition hazard prowling out of sight. In a world where a cast rundown can be a plot-spoiler, and demise (both genuine and anecdotal) is no obstruction to restoration, get the job done to say that all the key characters return, including Carrie Fisher's Princess Leia, because of repurposed cut-scene film from The Force Awakens.

Concerning the account, Abrams (who shares screenplay credits with Chris Terrio) comes back deeply topics to which he and Lawrence Kasdan had "anticipated forward" when composing The Force Awakens, generally avoiding (or only level out disregarding) the more interesting googlies of The Last Jedi. Rey's character is by and by at the core of the story (the inquiry "who is she?" resounds all through), grappling with her very own possibly ruinous powers as she proceeds with her long-separation, contentious association with Kylo Ren.



Star Wars 9: The Rise of Skywalker last trailer – video

Both Daisy Ridley and Adam Driver adapt to the situation of their jobs, with the previous progressively directing the screen while the last displays vulnerabilities underneath the split face cover. Between them, they worry about the concern of the film's enthusiastic center as Abrams summons the broke family disclosures of yesteryear that have consistently been a Star Wars staple.

Other cast individuals are less well-filled in as they ping-pong around the cosmic system, pursuing hints and items that open entryways prompting different signs and articles like players in some immense, staggered computer game. For such a basically basic story, there's a pointlessness of plotty piece, impeded by a basic hazard avoidance that immediately fixes any truly brave improvements.


What we're left with is an engaging but instead void most noteworthy hits gathering of commonplace riffs, characters and notable space equipment – an inclination enhanced by John Williams' score, which returns to key topics from the whole arrangement in suitably heart-expanding, tragic design.

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