Open main menu

Boba Fett (/ˈbbʌ fɛt/) is a fictional character and bounty hunter in the Star Wars franchise. In the original trilogy of films, he is featured in The Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi as a minion employed by both Darth Vader and Jabba the Hutt respectively, and makes a minor appearance in the altered version of the original film. In the prequel trilogy, Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones establishes his origin as an unaltered clone of the bounty hunter Jango Fett raised as his son; Boba's storyline from this film is continued in The Clone Wars.

Boba Fett
Star Wars character
Jeremy Bulloch as Boba Fett
First appearanceStar Wars Holiday Special (1978)
Created byGeorge Lucas
Portrayed byJeremy Bulloch (Episodes V-VI)
John Morton (one scene in Episode V)
Mark Austin (Episode IV 1997 Special Edition and subsequent releases)
Don Bies/Nelson Hall (some scenes filmed for the Special Edition of Episode VI)
Daniel Logan (Episode II)
Voiced byDon Francks (Star Wars: Droids)
Jason Wingreen (Episode V pre-1997 versions)
Temuera Morrison (Episode V post-2004 versions, Star Wars: Battlefront II, Star Wars: Empire at War, and Star Wars Battlefront (2015))
Daniel Logan (Star Wars: The Clone Wars)
Dee Bradley Baker (Star Wars: The Force Unleashed, Star Wars: The Force Unleashed II, Kinect Star Wars, Star Tours: The Adventure Continues and Disney Infinity 3.0)
Alan Rosenberg (The Empire Strikes Back radio dramatization)
Ed Begley, Jr. (Return of the Jedi radio dramatization)
Jon Hamm (From a Certain Point of View, audiobook)[1]
Neil Ross (Star Wars: Masters of Teräs Käsi)
Tom Kane (Star Wars: Demolition, Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds, Star Wars Jedi Knight: Jedi Academy)
Chris Cox (Star Wars Rogue Squadron III: Rebel Strike)
Trevor Devall (Lego Star Wars: Droid Tales)
OccupationBounty hunter
AffiliationMandalorians, Bounty Hunter's Guild, Confederacy of Independent Systems, Galactic Empire
FamilyJango Fett (father)

Boba Fett is also extensively featured in many works of the formerly-canon Legends continuity, in which he is notably shown surviving his supposed death from Return of the Jedi, among other feats and adventures. The character is known for the cult following based around him.



Boba Fett first appeared at the September 20, 1978, San Anselmo Country Fair parade.[2] The character debuted on television two months later in an animated segment produced by Nelvana for The Star Wars Holiday Special. Fett appears as a mysterious figure who saves Luke Skywalker, Chewbacca, C-3PO and R2-D2 from a giant monster, only to be revealed as a bounty hunter working for Darth Vader.[3] After his image and identity were revealed in the Holiday Special, costumed Fett characters appeared in shopping malls and special events, putting up "Wanted" posters of the character to distinguish him from the franchise's Imperial characters.[4] He also appears in Marvel Comics' Star Wars newspaper strip.[3]

Original trilogyEdit

Boba's theatrical film debut was in The Empire Strikes Back as the "next major villain" behind Darth Vader.[5] He is one of six bounty hunters hired by Vader, who promises a reward to whichever bounty hunter that finds the Millennium Falcon. Fett tracks the starship to Cloud City, where Vader captures its passengers and tortures its captain, Han Solo. Wanting to collect a bounty on Solo, Fett confronts Vader about whether Solo will survive carbon freeze. Vader promises that the Empire will compensate Fett if Solo dies; after Solo is determined to be alive, Vader turns him over to Fett.

Return of the Jedi features Boba Fett at Jabba the Hutt's palace where Han Solo's rescuers are captured, and he travels on Jabba's sail barge to the Great Pit of Carkoon, home of the Sarlacc, where the prisoners are to be executed. When the prisoners mount an escape he attempts to intervene, and ends up in a tussle with Luke Skywalker, but Han Solo accidentally ignites Fett's rocket pack, sending the bounty hunter falling into the Sarlacc's mouth.

In the digitally remastered Special Edition version of the original Star Wars film, Boba Fett briefly appears outside the Millennium Falcon while Jabba confronts Han Solo.[3]

Prequel eraEdit

The 2002 prequel film Attack of the Clones revealed that Boba Fett (played by Daniel Logan) is a clone whom bounty hunter Jango Fett raises as his son.[3] Boba helps Jango escape from Obi-Wan Kenobi, but later at the Battle of Geonosis, witnesses Jango's death by Jedi Master Mace Windu.[3]

Logan reprised his role as the voice of Boba in the CGI animated series The Clone Wars.[6] In the second season, Boba is shown working with bounty hunters Aurra Sing, Bossk, and Castas. With their help, Boba attempts to avenge his father's death at the hands of Mace Windu. However, he is unsuccessful, and as a result of his actions, is sentenced to prison along with Bossk. They escape in the fourth season, and Boba forms his own syndicate of bounty hunters, including Bossk and Dengar, who first appeared in The Empire Strikes Back along with Fett. According to Daniel Logan, Boba was to have appeared in more episodes of the series before its cancellation.[7]

Expanded UniverseEdit

Boba Fett appears extensively in the Star Wars expanded universe of novels, comic books, and video games.[3] He appears in the Droids animated series, produced by the same studio as the Holiday Special. In the episode "A Race to the Finish", the Fromms hire him to help them get back at the masters of the droids C-3PO and R2-D2. He later turns on them after failing their request, and decides to accept Jabba's bounty on the Fromms as compensation.[citation needed]

Various video games and books depict Fett's work as a bounty hunter, for which he charges "famously expensive" fees and that he undertakes only when the mission meets "his harsh sense of justice."[8] He is notably featured in the 1996 Shadows of the Empire multimedia project. The Bounty Hunter Wars trilogy (1998–1999) depicts Fett as being more communicative than in the films because its plot requires Fett to show "an ability to convince people as well as kill them."[9] Works such as Dark Horse Comics' Dark Empire series (1991–1992), set six years after Return of the Jedi,[10] describe Fett escaping from the Sarlacc.[3] In a 1995 anthology story, Fett nearly kills the Sarlacc, and a 1996 story narrates how Dengar, one of the bounty hunters from The Empire Strikes Back finds him and restores him back to health. Fett would encounter his old nemesis Han Solo in a short story set 15 years after the events of Return of the Jedi,[11] and fight side-by-side with him in The New Jedi Order: The Unifying Force (2003), set a decade later.

A young adult book series called Boba Fett (2002–2004) recounts the events of Attack of the Clones and depicts him taking his father's ship and armor to begin his own bounty hunting career.[3] Some stories released before the production of the prequel trilogy depict other accounts of Fett's origins;[3] these include him being a stormtrooper who killed his commanding officer, a leader of the fabled Mandalorian warriors, and Jaster Mereel, a "Journeyman Protector" convicted of treason.[3] The comic Jango Fett: Open Seasons (2003) and the novel Bloodlines (2006) explain that Fett used the name as an alias, and seeded some of these "false" backstories himself.[12]

In the Legacy of the Force series (2006–2008), Jaina Solo asks Fett to train her to help her defeat her corrupted brother Jacen. Such media also reveal that Fett became a family man at one point, though he was forcibly separated from his wife after killing his commanding officer for assaulting her. His wife subsequently disappeared and was presumed dead, and their daughter blamed Boba for her fate, and began hunting him. Her own daughter, Mirta Gev, later sought Boba out and connected with her grandfather, while her mother was killed by Jacen Solo after he became Darth Caedus. Mirta later married a Mandalorian warrior, and Boba's wife was discovered to still be alive, having been frozen in carbonite decades earlier.

Boba Fett appears in Battlefront II as a playable "hero" character, specializing in inflicting damage from a range with his blasters and rockets. He is voiced by Temuera Morrison.[citation needed] In April 2014, most of the licensed Star Wars novels, comics and video games produced since the originating 1977 film were rebranded by Lucasfilm as Legends and declared non-canon to the official film franchise.[13][14][15]

Canon mediaEdit

In the Star Wars comic, Boba Fett discovers the identity of the pilot who destroyed the Death Star, and tells Darth Vader, who after hearing the name, realizes Luke Skywalker is none other than his own son.[16] He also appears in Star Wars Battlefront.

Unproduced standalone filmEdit

In early 2013, Disney CEO Bob Iger announced the development of a Star Wars spin-off film written by Simon Kinberg,[17] which Entertainment Weekly reported would focus on Boba Fett during the original trilogy.[18] In mid-2014, Josh Trank was officially announced as the director of an undisclosed spin-off film,[19] but had left the project a year later due to creative differences with Kinberg,[20] causing a teaser for the Fett film to be scrapped from Star Wars Celebration.[21] In May 2018, it was reported that James Mangold had signed on to write and direct a Fett film, with Kinberg attached as producer and co-writer.[22][23] The author of a Fett-focused Legends story stated that Lucasfilm had considered adapting it into a film.[24][25] However, by October, the Fett film was reportedly "100% dead," with the studio instead focusing on the upcoming The Mandalorian series, which utilizes a similar character design.[26] The Fett film was afterwards reported to have also featured the other bounty hunters from The Empire Strikes Back.[27]

Concept and developmentEdit

Boba Fett's costume, helmet, and jetpack from Episode VI

Boba Fett stems from initial design concepts for Darth Vader, who was originally conceived as a rogue bounty hunter.[3] While Vader became less a mercenary and more of a dark knight, the bounty hunter concept remained, and Fett became "an equally villainous" but "less conspicuous" character.[5] Concept artist Ralph McQuarrie influenced Fett's design, which was finalized by and is credited to Joe Johnston.[28] Norman Reynolds and the film's art department built the costume.[29] Fett's armor was originally designed for "super troopers", and was adapted for Fett as the script developed.[30] Screen-tested in all-white, Fett's armor eventually garnered a subdued color scheme intended to visually place him between white-armored "rank-and-file" Imperial stormtroopers and Vader, who wears black.[5] This color scheme had the added bonus of conveying the "gray morality" of his character.[5] The character's armor was designed to appear to have been scavenged from multiple sources, and it is adorned with trophies.[5] A description of the character's armor in the summer 1979 Bantha Tracks newsletter catalyzed "rampant speculation" about the character's mysterious origins.[4]

Despite two years of widespread publicity about Fett's appearance in The Empire Strikes Back, script rewrites significantly reduced the character's presence in the film.[4] Fett's "distinctive" theme, composed by John Williams, is "not music, exactly" but "more of a gurgly, viola-and-bassoon thing aurally cross-pollinated with some obscure static sounds."[31] Sound editor Ben Burtt added the sound of jangling spurs, created and performed by the Foley artist team of Robert Rutledge and Edward Steidele, to Fett's appearance in Cloud City, intending to make the character menacing and the scene reminiscent of similar gunfighter appearances in Western films.[32] At one point in Return of the Jedi's development, Fett was conceived as being a main villain, but he was finally replaced with Emperor Palpatine when Lucas decided to not make a third trilogy of Star Wars.[33] Lucas also considered Fett fighting Lando during the Sarlacc sequence.[34]

Daniel Keys Moran, who wrote several novels featuring Boba Fett, cited Westerns as an influence on his development of the character.[35] Moran said

The difficult thing with Fett was finding a worldview for him that permitted him to proclaim a Code — given the stark Evil that permeated the Empire, Fett pretty much had to be either 1) Evil, or 2) an incredibly unforgiving, harsh, "greater good" sort of guy. The second approach worked and has resonated with some readers.[35]

Star Wars creator George Lucas considered adding a shot of Fett escaping the Sarlacc in Return of the Jedi, but decided against it because it would have detracted from the story's focus, instead leaving the task of "reviving" Fett to Expanded Universe canon.[36] Lucas also said that, had he known Fett would be so popular, he would have made the character's death "more exciting."[36] Lucas at one point considered depicting Vader and Fett as brothers in the prequel films, but discounted it as too "hokey."[37] In continuing to develop the character in the prequel films, Lucas closed some avenues for expanding the character's story while opening others.[38] Fett escaped from the Sarlacc in the Star Wars Legends continuity, but since that continuity no longer counts as canon in the official canon, Fett's final fate was left unknown, although it is likely that he died. However, in July 2014, Star Wars historian Jonathan W. Winzler revealed that Lucas had told him that Fett escaped from the Sarlacc, but this still needs to be demonstrated in the official canon.[39]

The cancelled video game Star Wars 1313 would have told the story of the character's career as a young bounty hunter.[40]

Film casting and productionEdit

Boba Fett is primarily played by Jeremy Bulloch in The Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi. Bulloch's half-brother alerted him to the role.[41] He was cast as Fett because the costume happened to fit "as if a Savile Row tailor had come out and made it";[41][42] he did not have to do a reading or a screen test,[43] and Bulloch never worked from a script for either film.[44]

Filming the role for Empire lasted three weeks.[45] The actor was pleased with the costume and used it to convey the character's menace.[44] Bulloch based his performance on Clint Eastwood's portrayal of the Man with No Name in A Fistful of Dollars;[45] similar to the Western character, Bulloch cradled the gun prop, made the character seem ready to shoot, slightly tilted his head, and stood a particular way.[43][46] Bulloch did not try to construct a backstory for the character, and said later that "the less you do with Boba Fett, the stronger he becomes".[41] Playing Fett in Empire was both the smallest and most physically uncomfortable role Bulloch has played;[43][47] Bulloch said donning the heavy jetpack was the worst aspect of the role.[48]

Bulloch spent four weeks working on Jedi.[45] He was unaware of Fett's demise before filming began and was "very upset" by the development;[42][44] he would like to have done more with Fett.[44] Still, Bulloch believed killing Fett made the character stronger,[42] and that his "weak" death makes fans want the character to return.[45] Bulloch thinks a scene created for Jedi Special Edition in which Fett flirts with one of Jabba's dancers is not in keeping with the character's nature.[49]

A younger version of the character is played by Daniel Logan in Attack of the Clones. Logan had not seen any of the Star Wars films prior to being cast as Fett, but he watched the original trilogy at Lucas' request.[50] The actor had to rely on his imagination for the bluescreen filming.[50] Both Bulloch and Logan had also expressed interest in reprising their role of Fett in the planned Star Wars: Underworld TV series, but the series remains undeveloped.[51]

Other portrayalsEdit

According to differing sources, either Don Francks[52] or Gabriel Dell[53] was the uncredited actor providing the voice of Boba Fett, a Mandalorian bounty hunter, in the Star Wars Holiday Special. Francks, credited, voiced the role of Boba Fett in an episode of Star Wars: Droids, "A Race to the Finish". Although Bulloch wore Fett's costume in Empire and Jedi, John Morton filled in during one scene for Empire,[44] while Jason Wingreen voiced Fett for Empire. His brief appearance in Hope was performed by Industrial Light & Magic creature animator Mark Austin;[44] The character's appearance in the Special Edition footage of Jedi was performed by Don Bies and Nelson Hall. For the 2004 re-releases, Temuera Morrison replaced the character's original voice for the wider continuity purposes.

The character's voice in National Public Radio's Star Wars radio dramas was provided by Alan Rosenberg in The Empire Strikes Back and Ed Begley, Jr. in Return of the Jedi, Tim Glovatsky in the audio adaptation of Dark Forces: Rebel Agent, Joe Hacker in audio adaptation of the Dark Empire comics, Temuera Morrison for Star Wars: Empire at War, Star Wars Battlefront II and Star Wars Battlefront: Elite Squadron, Dee Bradley Baker in Star Wars: The Force Unleashed, Star Wars: The Force Unleashed II and Star Tours: The Adventures Continue, Chris Cox in Star Wars Rogue Squadron III: Rebel Strike, Tom Kane in Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds, Star Wars: Demolition and Star Wars: Jedi Knight: Jedi Academy, and Daniel Logan for Lego Star Wars: The Video Game and Star Wars: The Clone Wars.[6]


A fan dressed in a Boba Fett replica armor at New York Comic Con

Boba Fett is a "cult figure" and one of the most popular Star Wars characters.[37][54] In 2008, Boba Fett was selected by Empire magazine as the 79th greatest movie character of all time, and he is included on Fandomania's list of The 100 Greatest Fictional Characters.[55][56] IGN ranked Boba Fett as the eighth top Star Wars character, due to his status as a fan-favourite and cult following.[57] He personifies "danger and mystery",[4] and Susan Mayse calls Fett "the unknowable Star Wars character" who "delivers mythic presence."[58] Although Tom Bissell asserts that no one knows why Boba Fett has become so popular, nor cares why, both Lucas and Bulloch cite Fett's mysterious nature as reasons for his popularity.[31][37] Bulloch, who has never fully understood the character's popularity, attributes it to the costume and the respect Fett garners from Darth Vader and Jabba the Hutt.[44] The initial Boba Fett toy, more than Fett's actual film appearance, might be responsible for the character's popularity; Henry Jenkins suggests children's play helped the character "take on a life of its own".[38][59][60] Moran said Vader's admonition specifically to Fett in The Empire Strikes Back — "No disintegrations" — gives Fett credibility; he was interested in Fett because the character is "strong, silent, [and] brutal".[35] Jeter says that even when Fett appears passive, he conveys "capability and ruthlessness".[9] Bissell credits Bulloch for giving Fett "effortless authority" in his first scene in The Empire Strikes Back, using such nuances as "cradling" his blaster and slightly cocking his head.[31] Fett's small role in The Empire Strikes Back may actually have made the character seem more intriguing.[4] Logan, who was a Young Artist Award nominee for his portrayal of Fett, compares Fett to "that boy in school who never talks" and who attracts others' curiosity.[61][62]

Bissell adds that Boba Fett, along with other minor characters like Darth Maul and Kyle Katarn, appeals to adolescent boys' "images of themselves: essentially bad-ass but ... honorable about it."[31] This tension and the absence of a clear "evil nature" (distinct from evil actions) offer Fett dramatic appeal.[31] Furthermore, Fett "is cool because he was designed to be cool", presenting a "wicked ambiguity" akin to John Milton's portrayal of Satan in Paradise Lost and Iago in William Shakespeare's Othello.[31] Bissell compares Fett to Beowulf, Ahab, and Huckleberry Finn: characters "too big" for their original presentation, and apt for continued development in other stories.[31] Moran finds Fett reminiscent of the Man with No Name.[35]

The San Francisco Chronicle describes Boba Fett fans as "among the most passionate",[28] and the character is important to Star Wars fan culture.[60] Boba Fett's popular following before the character even appeared in The Empire Strikes Back influenced Damon Lindelof's interest in developing Lost across multiple media.[63] Will Brooker calls "superb" a fan's campaign to have Boba Fett unmasked as a woman.[64] Fan parodies include Boba Phat, a cosplay "intergalactic booty hunter" created by David James.[65]


Fett is one of the top five best-selling Star Wars action figures,[37] and Boba Fett-related products are "among the most expensive" Star Wars merchandise.[28] Fett was the first new mail-away action figure created for The Empire Strikes Back;[3][31] although advertised as having a rocket-firing backpack, safety concerns led Kenner to sell his rocket attached.[3] Gray called the early toy "a rare and precious commodity",[59] and one of the rocket-firing prototypes sold at auction for $16,000 in 2003.[43] In August 2009, Hasbro released a Fett action figure based on McQuarrie's white-armored concept,[66] and Boba Fett as both a child and bounty hunter have been made into Lego minifigures.[67] Wizards of the Coast's Star Wars Trading Card Game includes several Boba Fett cards.[68] Hallmark Cards created a Boba Fett Christmas tree ornament.[37] In January 2015, an unopened Boba Fett figure sold for £18,000 at auction in the UK, the figure was in factory fresh condition and did not have the packaging punched for hanging in a shop.[69]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "From a Certain Point of View Audiobook Exclusive – Jon Hamm (as Boba Fett!) Leads an All-Star Cast". Calgary Star Wars Fan Force. Retrieved November 4, 2018.
  2. ^ Ricca, Brad (July 8, 2014). "The Real First Appearance Of Boba Fett". Lucasfilm. p. 1. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "Fett, Boba". Databank. Lucasfilm. Retrieved January 13, 2010.
  4. ^ a b c d e Vilmur, Pete (October 19, 2006). "Proto-Fett: The Birth of Boba". Lucasfilm. p. 3. Archived from the original on September 1, 2011. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  5. ^ a b c d e Vilmur, Pete (October 16, 2006). "Proto-Fett: The Birth of Boba". Lucasfilm. p. 2. Archived from the original on August 25, 2011. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  6. ^ a b "Insider #117: Daniel Logan Interview Excerpt". Lucasfilm. April 22, 2010. Archived from the original on January 10, 2017. Retrieved February 15, 2015.
  7. ^ Zachary, Brandon (November 4, 2018). "Star Wars: Disney Reveals Why It Canceled Clone Wars". CBR. Retrieved November 4, 2018.
  8. ^ Reynolds, David West; Luceno, James; Windham, Ryder (2006). Star Wars: The Complete Visual Dictionary — The Ultimate Guide to Characters and Creatures from the Entire Star Wars Saga. DK Children. ISBN 978-0-7566-2238-1.
  9. ^ a b "The Mystery of Boba Fett: An Interview with Author K.W. Jeter". Lucasfilm. February 19, 1999. Archived from the original on September 11, 2011. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  10. ^ Windham, Ryder; Wallace, Daniel (2006). Allie, Scott; Simpson, Robert, eds. Star Wars: The Comics Companion. Dark Horse Comics.
  11. ^ Hidalgo, Pablo (2012). Star Wars: The Essential Reader's Companion. Del Rey. p. 340. ISBN 9780345511195.
  12. ^ Traviss, Karen (August 29, 2006). Bloodlines. Del Rey Books. ISBN 0-345-47751-0.
  13. ^ McMilian, Graeme (April 25, 2014). "Lucasfilm Unveils New Plans for Star Wars Expanded Universe". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 26, 2016.
  14. ^ "The Legendary Star Wars Expanded Universe Turns a New Page". April 25, 2014. Retrieved May 26, 2016.
  15. ^ "Disney and Random House announce relaunch of Star Wars Adult Fiction line". April 25, 2014. Retrieved May 26, 2016.
  16. ^ Schedeen, Jesse (June 3, 2015). "Star Wars Delivers Huge Change for Han Solo". IGN. Retrieved December 21, 2016.
  17. ^ Disney Earnings Beat; 'Star Wars' Spinoffs Planned. CNBC. February 5, 2013. Event occurs at 7:20. Retrieved February 5, 2013.
  18. ^ Breznican, Anthony (February 6, 2013). "'Star Wars' spin-offs: A young Han Solo movie, and a Boba Fett film – Exclusive". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 6, 2018. Retrieved November 5, 2018.
  19. ^ "Josh Trank To Direct Stand-Alone Star Wars Film". June 4, 2014. Archived from the original on June 28, 2014. Retrieved August 23, 2018.
  20. ^ Oldham, Stuart (May 1, 2015). "Star Wars: Josh Trank No Longer Directing Spinoff". Variety. Retrieved August 23, 2018.
  21. ^ Breznican, Anthony (November 22, 2016). "Star Wars: Secret plans for new movies discussed after Rogue One". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved November 6, 2018.
  22. ^ Kit, Borys (May 24, 2018). "'Star Wars': Boba Fett Movie in the Works With James Mangold (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 24, 2018.
  23. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (May 24, 2018). "Star Wars Boba Fett Spinoff Said To Be Back On Track With James Mangold". Deadline. Retrieved May 24, 2018.
  24. ^ "Daniel Keys Moran (Author)". Star Wars Interviews. July 2018. Retrieved October 8, 2018.
  25. ^ Agar, Chris (July 6, 2018). "The Boba Fett Movie Could Feature Alden Ehrenreich's Han Solo". ScreenRant. Retrieved August 16, 2018.
  26. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (October 26, 2018). "'Star Wars' Boba Fett Movie No Longer In Development; Lucasfilm Focusing On 'The Mandalorian' Streaming Series". Deadline. Retrieved October 26, 2018.
  27. ^ Breznican, Anthony (October 13, 2018). "Star Wars producers halt unannounced Boba Fett standalone film". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved October 29, 2018.
  28. ^ a b c Hartlaub, Peter (2005-05-14). "Forget Anakin – for die-hard 'Star Wars' fans, Boba Fett rules". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-05-04.
  29. ^ Barr, Patricia; Bray, Adam; Wallace, Daniel; Windham, Ryder (2015). Ultimate Star Wars. Dorling Kindersley. p. 258. ISBN 9781465436016.
  30. ^ "Interview". Giant Robot. Eric Nakamura. 2004. p. 48.
  31. ^ a b c d e f g h Bissell, Tom (2002). "Pale Starship, Pale Rider: The Ambiguous Appeal of Boba Fett". In Glenn Kenny. A Galaxy Not So Far Away. Macmillan. pp. 10–40. ISBN 978-0-8050-7074-3.
  32. ^ The Empire Strikes Back DVD audio commentary
  33. ^ Zakarin, Jordan (May 4, 2016). "George Lucas's Original Plans for 'Star Wars: Episode VII' and Boba Fett Revealed". Inverse.
  34. ^ Bouzereau, Laurent (1997). Star Wars: The Annotated Screenplays. Ballantine Books. p. 258. ISBN 0345409817.
  35. ^ a b c d "Exclusive Interview with the Author Behind Boba Fett's Honor". July 10, 2007. Retrieved January 11, 2010.
  36. ^ a b Return of the Jedi DVD audio commentary
  37. ^ a b c d e Pollock, Dale (1999). Skywalking: The life and films of George Lucas. Da Capo Press. p. 287. ISBN 978-0-306-80904-0.
  38. ^ a b Jenkins, Henry (2006). Convergence culture: where old and new media collide. NYU Press. p. 115. ISBN 978-0-8147-4281-5.
  39. ^ "JonathanRinzler comments on Hi reddit, Jonathan Rinzler (Star Wars scholar and Lucasfilm historian) here. AMA!". July 16, 2014. Retrieved December 21, 2016.
  40. ^ Webster, Andrew (April 4, 2013). "Cancelled 'Star Wars 1313' video game would have starred Boba Fett". The Verge. Vox Media. Retrieved April 8, 2013.
  41. ^ a b c Woerner, Meredith (August 12, 2011). "What happened to Boba Fett after the sarlacc pit? The original Fett actor tells all!". io9. Gawker Media. Retrieved September 5, 2011.
  42. ^ a b c Bentley, David (November 24, 2008). "Boba Fett says Star Wars' appeal is a fairy tale in space". Coventry Telegraph. Archived from the original on May 24, 2013. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  43. ^ a b c d Lessing, U. J. "Boba Fett in Kansas City: An Interview with Jeremy Bulloch". Retrieved January 15, 2010.
  44. ^ a b c d e f g Bulloch, Jeremy (May 17, 2005). "Star Wars: Boba Fett". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
  45. ^ a b c d Spice, Chris. ""Straight Shooting" with Jeremy Bulloch". Retrieved January 15, 2010.
  46. ^ Rosiak, David (November 2009). "Boba Unfettered: The Galaxy's Most Notorious Bounty Hunter Reveals the Mandalorian Behind the Mask". the 11th hour. p. 2. Archived from the original on September 27, 2011. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  47. ^ "The Lightsabre Interview: Jeremy Bulloch". Archived from the original on September 5, 2008. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  48. ^ Rosiak, David (November 2009). "Boba Unfettered: The Galaxy's Most Notorious Bounty Hunter Reveals the Mandalorian Behind the Mask". the 11th hour. p. 1. Archived from the original on September 27, 2011. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  49. ^ "Confessions of a Bounty Hunter: An interview with Jeremy Bulloch". September 10, 1998. p. 2. Retrieved January 15, 2010.
  50. ^ a b Cochran, Jay (April 12, 2010). "Daniel Logan Talks About Boba Fett & Clone Wars Season Finale". Archived from the original on July 10, 2011. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  51. ^ Keck, William (June 12, 2005). " – Lucas: Man of the gala". USA Today. Retrieved December 21, 2016.
  52. ^ Britt, Ryan (November 17, 2016). "38 Years Ago Today, Boba Fett Was Spotted for the First Time". Inverse. Archived from the original on May 26, 2018. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
  53. ^ Star Wars Holiday Special at The Big Cartoon DataBase Archived from the original on May 26, 2018.
  54. ^ Montandon, Mac (2008). Jetpack Dreams: One Man's Up and Down (But Mostly Down) Search for the Greatest Invention That Never Was. p. 55. ISBN 978-0-306-81528-7.
  55. ^ "79 Boba Fett". Empire. The 100 Greatest Movie Characters. Retrieved May 16, 2010.
  56. ^ "The 100 Greatest Fictional Characters". Retrieved May 22, 2010.
  57. ^ "Top 100 Star Wars Characters". IGN. Archived from the original on August 17, 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2011.
  58. ^ Mayse, Susan (June 8, 2000). "The Tao of Boba Fett". Archived from the original on May 31, 2010. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  59. ^ a b Gray, Jonathan (2010-01-01). Show Sold Separately: Promos, Spoilers, and other Media Paratexts. New York University Press. p. 183. ISBN 978-0-8147-3195-6.
  60. ^ a b Jenkins, Henry (2012). "Quentin Tarantino's Star Wars? Digital Cinema, Media Convergence, and Participatory Culture". In Durham, Meenakshi Gigi; Kellner, Douglas. Media and cultural studies: keyworks. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 567–568. ISBN 9780470658086.
  61. ^ "Twenty-Fourth Annual Young Artist Awards NOMINATIONS and AWARDS". Young Artist Award. Archived from the original on December 4, 2016. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  62. ^ Ohanesian, Liz (September 20, 2010). "Daniel Logan Talks Playing Boba Fett in Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones and Star Wars: The Clone Wars". LA Weekly. Archived from the original on September 25, 2010. Retrieved December 13, 2014.
  63. ^ Gray, Jonathan (2010). Show Sold Separately: Promos, Spoilers, and other Media Paratexts. New York University Press. p. 187. ISBN 978-0-8147-3195-6.
  64. ^ Brooker, Will (2002). Using the force: creativity, community, and Star Wars fans. Continuum International Publishing Group. p. 204. ISBN 978-0-8264-5287-0.
  65. ^ Zonkel, Phillip (October 2, 2009). "Heroes welcome at Long Beach Comic Con". Press-Telegram. Archived from the original on June 13, 2011. Retrieved January 14, 2010.
  66. ^ "Star Wars McQuarrie Concept Action Figures, Just in Time for Christmas". August 19, 2009. Retrieved January 11, 2010.
  67. ^ Martell, Nevin (2009). Standing Small: A Celebration of 30 Years of the Lego Minifigure. DK. pp. 65, 69.
  68. ^ "Cargo Bay Collector's Database". Lucasfilm. Archived from the original on September 19, 2012. Retrieved January 14, 2010.
  69. ^ "The £1.50 Star Wars figure that sold for £18,000: Unopened Boba Fett character from The Empire Strikes back fetches huge sum at auction". Daily Mail. January 28, 2015. Retrieved September 17, 2015.

External linksEdit