George Lucas’ inspiration for Princess Leia Organa’s hair galaxy warfare it does it even better, because it’s also linked to the real story. Leia’s history in the franchise has placed her among the best diplomats and revolutionaries in science fiction, assuming many titles, from Senator Leia to General Leia. As famous as her espionage and war skills are her distinctive designs and braided hairstyles, which established Carrie Fisher as a heroine in both the genre and the fashion industry. Although the original and definitive “cinnamon” hairstyle of 1977 A new hope evolves throughout the saga, its influence is still evident until the posthumous appearance of Carrie Fisher in Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker.
The origin of Leia’s gaze is disputed. George Lucas said (via TIME) that in developing the look of a princess, she was “working really hard to create something different that wasn’t out of fashion, so [he] she wore a kind of revolutionary woman look from the southwest of Pancho Villa.” The image of a Mexican revolutionary who fought as a “soldier” and guerrilla in the early twentieth century, Clara de La Rocha, matches Leia’s hair and appears in a 2016. galaxy warfare exhibition at the Denver Museum of Art. However, historians like Tabea Linhard (via CBS) argue that it was a common hairstyle of the revolutionary era, which suggests that this image is more atypical than the trend. Researchers have suggested the “pumpkin flower” style of the Hopi people of Arizona as another influence, which comes in the form of two hairs.
Whatever the exact origin of the inspiration, it does not contradict George Lucas’ intention to give her this hairstyle, that is, that Princess Leia is a powerful revolutionary, who carries the historical weight of the women who fought ostracism and corruption. Whether it’s Native American culture defending its land against violent imperialism, or early twentieth-century Mexican soldiers fighting dictatorship, through Leia’s hair, Lucas tells the audience that this is not the typical princess of Kurosawa movies who have influenced him or pulp science. – End stories galaxy warfare pay tribute. From the moment Leia Organa appears A new hopeblowing up the Imperial Guards and defending herself from the interrogations of Darth Vader, she carries the spirit of these women both in her refusal to yield and in the echo of her attire, proving that she was not a damsel in danger.
Carrie Fisher herself had pointed this out (via CBS) with Lucas “he wanted a fighter; I wanted someone independent. ” Giving Leia such a different look A new hope With the “cinnamon bun” hairstyle, George Lucas manages to not only evoke the story, but to create an easily imitated feminist icon, transforming her hair into a symbol of all the characteristics that Fisher refers to and a reminder to the fighters of the past, any girl or woman, either with a wig or a few tricks with her hair, could become a rebel leader and a Jedi.
After A new hopethe buns are not seen again in Leia, although the echoes of the Hopi style return to the prequel, Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones, where his mother Padmé Amidala makes sporty double curls, which are similar to the photos taken of Hopi by Edward S. Curtis in the early 1900’s. Similarly, Carrie Fisher’s daughter, Billie Lourd, also wears the classic buns during her appearance. as a lieutenant a Star Wars: The Force Awakens. The hairstyle originally inspired by older generations of fighters has now been transferred to several generations of fighters of the galaxy warfare universe.
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