Grand Admiral Thrawn

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
"Thrawn" redirects here. For the upcoming Timothy Zahn novel, see Star Wars: Thrawn.
Grand Admiral Thrawn
Star Wars character
Grand Admiral Thrawn.png
Thrawn from the Star Wars Miniatures game Imperial Entanglements expansion pack packaging (2009)
First appearance Canon:
Star Wars Rebels (2016)
Legends:
Heir to the Empire (1991)
Created by Timothy Zahn
Voiced by Lars Mikkelsen (Star Wars Rebels)
Legends:
Information
Full name Mitth'raw'nuruodo (Legends)
Species Chiss
Gender Male
Occupation Imperial Grand Admiral, Supreme Commander of the Imperial Fleet
Affiliation Chiss Ascendancy
Galactic Empire
Empire of the Hand
Family Syndic Thrass (brother, Legends)
Homeworld Csilla

Grand Admiral Thrawn is a fictional character in the Star Wars franchise. Introduced in the 1991 Timothy Zahn novel Heir to the Empire, he is an Imperial military commander who has taken control of the Empire's remaining forces five years after the events of the 1983 film Return of the Jedi. Thrawn subsequently appeared in multiple works in the Star Wars expanded universe. Though Lucasfilm rebranded the extended universe works as Star Wars Legends in 2014 and declared them non-canon to the franchise, Thrawn will be reintroduced in the upcoming third season of the 3D CGI animated television series Star Wars Rebels and a 2017 novel titled Thrawn.

Thrawn faces off against classic Star Wars characters Luke Skywalker, Princess Leia, Han Solo, Chewbacca, and Lando Calrissian in the Thrawn trilogy (1991–93), but is ultimately defeated. He is seemingly resurrected in the Hand of Thrawn novels (1997–98), and his backstory is explored in various other novels, short stories, comics, and video games. Thrawn has been called one of the most significant and popular characters in the Legends continuity, and several Star Wars action figures and other merchandising have been produced of the character.

Character[edit]

Thrawn first appeared in the 1991 Timothy Zahn novel Heir to the Empire, the first installment of what became known as the Thrawn trilogy.[1] He is a Grand Admiral in the Imperial Navy,[2][3] and categorically "the most brilliant of the Emperor's minions".[4] A member of the alien Chiss species, Thrawn is described as a tall, solidly built humanoid with blue skin and glowing red eyes who wears the white uniform befitting his rank.[2][3] He is an unparalleled military strategist and tactical genius who has made extensive study of military intelligence and other cultures, and the Thrawn trilogy finds him commanding the remnants of the Imperial Fleet in a series of stunning victories against the New Republic.[5] IGN called the character "diabolical, brilliant and ruthless" in 2008.[6] Zahn describes Thrawn's command style as considerably different from that of Darth Vader and other typical Imperial commanders; instead of punishing failure and dissent, Thrawn promotes creativity among his crew and accepts ideas from subordinates. Zahn explains that Thrawn's version of the Empire is different than that of Palpatine because Thrawn does not have Palpatine's megalomania and xenophobia.[7]

Thrawn became a fan favorite, and is often cited as one of the most popular characters in the franchise.[2][3] In 2006, Zahn called Thrawn and Mara Jade his favorite of the characters he created, noting that writing the Grand Admiral "provides the intellectual challenge of trying to come up with new, clever, and (hopefully) workable tactics and strategies".[8] Star Wars Rebels executive producer Dave Filoni said of the character in 2016, "You couldn't have grown up a Star Wars fan without encountering Thrawn in Heir to the Empire. It was a dark time when there weren't any more movies, and it blew our minds that there could be more."[2] The Thrawn trilogy itself is widely credited with reviving interest in the Star Wars franchise.[8][9]

In 2010, Star Wars: The Clone Wars creator Filoni expressed interest in using Thrawn in that series.[10] Some fans of the bestselling Thrawn series had long hoped the books would be adapted, and after the 2012 announcement that The Walt Disney Company had acquired Lucasfilm and planned to produce film sequels to Return of the Jedi, Zahn commented that if material from the expanded universe was used in the films, "we'd all be thrilled to death".[9] With the sequel film Star Wars: The Force Awakens in production, in April 2014 most of the licensed Star Wars novels and comics produced since the 1983 film Return of the Jedi were declared non-canon to the franchise.[11][12][13] However, Filoni announced at the London Star Wars Celebration in July 2016 that Thrawn would appear in the third season of the animated television series Star Wars Rebels, and in a prerecorded video Zahn announced that he was writing a new Star Wars novel for Del Rey Books titled Thrawn.[2][3][14]

Appearances[edit]

Star Wars Rebels[edit]

Thrawn's reintroduction into the franchise via the third season of the animated television series Star Wars Rebels was announced at the London Star Wars Celebration in July 2016.[2][3][14] The character will debut in the season 3 premiere, "Steps into Shadow",[15] which is scheduled to air in fall 2016.[16][17] Though in Legends works Thrawn was mostly used in post-Return of the Jedi storylines, Rebels takes place five years prior to the events of the original 1977 film Star Wars.[2] After seeing an advanced clip from the series, Zahn told StarWars.com, "even that short bit was awesome, and just a bit surrealistic. Authors don't get to see our creations come to life very often, and it was a real treat to see a walking, talking Grand Admiral Thrawn".[18]

Acknowledging that Thrawn had long been considered by Lucasfilm when developing projects, Filoni said that in particular the character had been on his list of potential villains when developing Rebels.[19] He explained that unlike how the character Ahsoka Tano has been a foil for Darth Vader in previous seasons of Rebels, "There's no one to defend [the Rebels] against Thrawn. We want to treat him like a big time villain, as much as Darth Vader, but on the strategic, military side of things."[19]

Thrawn (2017)[edit]

A new novel by Zahn titled Thrawn, to be released in 2017, was also announced at the London Star Wars Celebration in July 2016.[2][3][14] Zahn noted that it would cover several years between Thrawn's "first encounter" with the Empire and the events of the third season of Rebels.[18]

Legends works[edit]

Introduced in the Thrawn trilogy (1991–93),[1] Thrawn became a fan favorite and subsequently appeared in multiple works in the Star Wars expanded universe, including novels, comics and video games.[2][3] With the 2012 acquisition of Lucasfilm by The Walt Disney Company, most of the licensed Star Wars novels and comics produced since the originating 1977 film Star Wars were rebranded as Star Wars Legends and declared non-canon to the franchise in April 2014.[11][12][13]

Thrawn trilogy[edit]

In Timothy Zahn's Heir to the Empire (1991), master tactician Grand Admiral Thrawn plots to destroy the New Republic despite their numerical advantage over the remaining Imperial forces. He sets his sights on the Wayland storehouse of the late Emperor Palpatine, which contains a massive array of Spaarti cloning cylinders and a working cloaking shield. To this end, Thrawn and his subordinate Gilad Pellaeon, captain of the Imperial Star Destroyer Chimaera, enlist the help of smuggler Talon Karrde and his second-in-command Mara Jade to obtain several salamader-like creatures called ysalamiri. Thrawn uses the ysalamiri, which possess the natural ability to disrupt the Force, to subdue the storehouse's guardian Joruus C'baoth, a twisted clone of a Jedi Master whom the Grand Admiral had killed years before. C'baoth offers his allegiance in exchange for two acolytes to bend to his will: Darth Vader's twin children, Luke Skywalker and Leia Organa Solo. Thrawn sends some of his Noghri killers to capture Luke and a pregnant Leia, but their attempts repeatedly fail. Leia defends herself from one attack, and is surprised when the Noghri suddenly surrenders. Thrawn launches his first offensive, a series of hit-and-run attacks into New Republic territory, and then steals a complement of mole miners from Lando Calrissian's mining operations on Nkllon. In need of warships, and with his previous tactics having forced over 100 lightly manned ships to be stationed at the Sluis Van shipyards as he planned, Thrawn invades. His stormtroopers use the stolen miners to board and hijack the ships, but they are thwarted when Lando is able to seize control of the miners remotely. The Grand Admiral withdraws his forces, but thanks to Thrawn's plotting, his New Republic nemesis Admiral Ackbar is soon arrested for treason.[5]

Thrawn discovers the existence of a lost fleet of 200 Dreadnaught ships in Dark Force Rising (1992). Meanwhile, Leia learns that the Noghri serve the Empire because they revere her late father, the insidious Vader, who they believe saved their planet Honoghr from ecological disaster. Leia convinces them that they have been deceived and effectively enslaved by the Empire, and they switch sides. With Ackbar temporarily neutralized as a tactical opponent, Thrawn leads an army of clones to claim the so-called "Katana fleet", outmaneuvering Luke, Lando, and Han Solo.

In The Last Command (1993), Thrawn uses his new fleet, manned with clones, to mount a successful offensive against the New Republic. Seizing one planet after the other, the Grand Admiral soon immobilizes the galactic capital world, Coruscant. He has placed multiple cloaked asteroids around the planet, but through a ruse he has led the New Republic leadership to believe that Coruscant is surrounded with them. Learning of the deception, the Republic fleet attacks the Imperial shipyards at Bilbringi to capture a device that can find the cloaked asteroids, but Thrawn's forces crush them. Meanwhile, Luke and Leia lead a group to destroy the cloning facility on Wayland. Just as Thrawn and Pellaeon learn that the Noghri aided in the attack on Wayland, Thrawn's own Noghri bodyguard Rukh skills the Grand Admiral—whose last words are, "But ... it was so artistically done." With all hope of victory dashed by Thrawn's death, Pellaeon orders the Imperial forces to retreat.[5]

The Hand of Thrawn[edit]

Zahn's Specter of the Past (1997) finds Thrawn seemingly resurrected ten years after his death when he reappears to lead the decimated Imperial forces against the unstable New Republic.[5][20]

In Vision of the Future (1998), the Grand Admiral is revealed to be an impostor named Flim, employed by Moff Disra to motivate the Imperial troops. Major Grodin Tierce, the clone of a former stormtrooper imbued with Thrawn's tactical intellect by the Grand Admiral himself, strategized that the false Thrawn could also be used to rally support for the Empire and intimidate the New Republic. The tactic is successful until Admiral Pellaeon and the smuggler Talon Karrde—on opposing sides but desiring peace—expose Flim. Meanwhile, at a fortress called the Hand of Thrawn, Luke and Mara discover a gestating and near-complete clone of Thrawn, which is killed during their escape.[5]

Other novels[edit]

Thrawn appears as a captain in the 1997 William C. Dietz novella Dark Forces: Soldier for the Empire.[5]

In Survivor's Quest, Zahn's 2004 sequel to Vision of the Future, Luke and Mara journey to investigate the wreckage of Outbound Flight, a Jedi expedition destroyed by Thrawn years before.[7][21] Newly discovered by the Chiss, the remains turn out to be the lure in a trap laid by the bloodthirsty Vagaari to avenge themselves on the Chiss.[22]

Zahn's 2006 novel Outbound Flight, a prequel to Heir of the Empire, is set fifty years before Survivor's Quest.[23] It follows the story of the doomed titular expedition, led by Jedi Master Jorus C'baoth, that is attacked by a young Chiss commander named Mitth'raw'nuruodo—informally known as Thrawn.[7][24] In the story, an Imperial fleet comes across the Chiss for the first time. The alien commander, Thrawn, is able to handily defeat the Imperials despite inferior weapons and numbers. Supreme Chancellor Palpatine seeks to destroy the Outbound Flight, and he and his agent Kinman Doriana convince Thrawn that the ship and its Jedi pose a threat to the peaceful future of the galaxy. Thrawn agrees, hoping to get C'baoth to turn back before taking more drastic action. The Jedi refuses and Thrawn fires on the ship, but Doriana launches an assault that kills every Jedi and sends the Outbound Flight careening to its destruction on a nearby planet. Thrawn's brother Thrass and Lorana, the sole surviving Jedi, sacrifice their lives to save what survivors they can. Thrawn is reprimanded by his Chiss superiors for his hostile behavior, and summoned back to his home planet Csilla.[5] Publishers Weekly called Thrawn the "true star" of the novel, noting that his attack on the ship, secretly influenced by Palpatine's agents, "insures his own eventual exile from his race and sets other sinister wheels in motion".[25] Zahn said of writing the novel, "as always, it was immensely fun to play tactics with Thrawn".[8] Though StarWars.com suggests that in Outbound Flight, Thrawn is "too smart and basically decent to become the servant of Palpatine that he later becomes".[8] Zahn explains:

My sense has always been that [Thrawn] was manipulating Palpatine just as much as Palpatine is manipulating him. After all, he only came to the Empire so that he could gain command rank, collect all the military hardware Palpatine was willing to give him, and then get himself kicked back out to the Unknown Regions where he could start his long-term preparations for the coming war against the Yuuzhan Vong.[8]

Short stories[edit]

Thrawn, exiled by the Chiss to an inhospitable planet, is found by the Imperial Captain Voss Parck in "Mist Encounter" a short story by Zahn that was originally published in Star Wars Adventure Journal #7 (August 1995). Parck realizes Thrawn's value as a strategist and decides to bring him to the Emperor.[5] In "Command Decision", a November 1996 short story by Zahn published in Star Wars Adventure Journal #11, Thrawn is an Admiral in the Imperial Navy with Parck as his subordinate. Thrawn orchestrates a plan to locate a Rebel base in "Side Trip" by Zahn and Michael A. Stackpole, published in Star Wars Adventure Journal #12 (February 1997) and #13 (May 1997), the success of which earns him the command of Darth Vader's Noghri commandos. Zahn's short story "Crisis of Faith", published with the 20th Anniversary Edition of Heir to the Empire on September 6, 2011, is set immediately before heir and pits Thrawn against the alien warlord Nuso Esva.

Comics[edit]

In the 1997 Dark Horse comic X-wing Rogue Squadron 25: The Making of Baron Fel, set four years after A New Hope, Imperial pilot Soontir Fel participates in an ambush on a Rebel convoy. He realizes that the operation was planned by the "alien Admiral" Thrawn, who is given no acknowledgment by Vader or the Emperor. Fel understands that such reliance on an alien undercuts the xenophobic foundation of the Empire, and Thrawn goes unrewarded after the successful mission.[26]

Video games[edit]

In the "Tour of Duty III" segment of the 1994 space flight simulator/combat computer game Star Wars: TIE Fighter, then-Vice Admiral Thrawn establishes order in a "wild" system at the frontiers of the Empire. The game expansion packs Defender of the Empire and Enemies of the Empire follow the story of how Thrawn thwarts the efforts of the traitorous Grand Admiral Zaarin to depose the Emperor, and Thrawn is promoted to Grand Admiral in his place.[5][27][28][29]

Thrawn later appears in the 2006 real-time strategy game Star Wars: Empire at War and its Forces of Corruption expansion pack.

Portrayal[edit]

Thrawn is voiced by Tris King the 1994 computer game Star Wars: TIE Fighter, and by Tim Russell in the 1997 audio drama Dark Forces: Soldier for the Empire. Robin Atkin Downes voices Thrawn in the 2006 real-time strategy game Star Wars: Empire at War and its Forces of Corruption expansion pack.

Denis Lawson narrates the abridged audiobook of Heir to the Empire audiobook, and Anthony Daniels narrates Dark Force Rising and The Last Command. Marc Thompson performs the unabridged 20th Anniversary editions of the Thrawn trilogy audiobooks.

In season 3 of Star Wars Rebels, Thrawn will be voiced by Lars Mikkelsen.[2][3][14]

Reception[edit]

Anthony Breznican of Entertainment Weekly called Thrawn a "fan favorite" and "one of the most significant characters to ever emerge from the Expanded Universe" in 2016,[2] and Brian Truitt of USA Today named the character "one of Star Wars fandom's favorite villains".[3] Jesse Schedeen of IGN credited Thrawn and the Thrawn trilogy with "kickstarting" the Star Wars expanded universe",[30][31] while Empire felt Thrawn's character helped "revitalize and legitmise" the expanded universe when it was failing.[32] GamesRadar's Sam Ashurst called him "hugely popular amongst fans, partly because of his tactical genius, partly because of his progressive attitude to his employees but mainly due to the fact he’s got a blue face" and "easily the coolest villain in the Expanded Universe", noting his loss as one of the major consequences of Disney's abandonment of the old Expanded Universe for Star Wars: The Force Awakens.[33] In 2006, Zahn called Thrawn and Mara Jade his favorite of the characters he created.[8] Zahn said in July 2016, "A writer never knows which characters are going to click with the readers, and it was highly gratifying to me that Thrawn captured the imaginations of so many people over the past quarter century."[18]

The character has been on many "top" lists of Star Wars characters, praising his villainy and character. In a list of fifteen Star Wars villains, Schedeen placed Thrawn as second best, beaten by Darth Vader, focusing on his greatness as a commander and tactician.[30] IGN would similarly call him the tenth best overall Star Wars character, noting his influence in the expanded universe,[34] and UGO listed him as the third greatest expanded universe character.[35] Empire listed Thrawn fifth in their list of the 25 best of the more obscure Star Wars characters.[32]

Merchandising[edit]

An Admiral Thrawn 3 34 inch action figure was produced by Kenner/Hasbro as part of their 1998 Power Of The Force 2 Expanded Universe line.[5][36] Another figure was released for the 2008 Legacy Collection, bundled in a "Comic 2-Pack" with a Talon Karrde figure and a Dark Horse Heir of the Empire issue #1 comic.[37] Two versions of Thrawn were produced for the Star Wars Miniatures collectible miniatures game, one for the 2005 Universe expansion,[38] and a second for the 2009 Imperial Entanglements expansion.[39] In 2010, Sideshow Collectibles released a sixth scale Thrawn figure, with a command chair as part of the deluxe version.[40][41] A 6.75" Thrawn mini bust was produced by Gentle Giant in 2014.[42] All representations of the character have included a pet ysalamir, except the 2009 miniature.[36][37][38][39][40][41][42]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Critical Opinion: Heir to the Empire Reviews". StarWars.com. April 4, 2014. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved December 14, 2015. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Breznican, Anthony (July 16, 2016). "Star Wars Rebels resurrects Grand Admiral Thrawn". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 16, 2016. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i Truitt, Brian (July 16, 2016). "Thrawn to make grand appearance in Star Wars Rebels". USA Today. Retrieved July 16, 2016. 
  4. ^ "Fiction Book Review: Star Wars: The Thrawn Trilogy: Dark Force Rising". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Grand Admiral Thrawn". Star Wars Databank. Archived from the original on June 4, 2011. 
  6. ^ "Star Wars: Top 10 Characters For TV". IGN. January 18, 2008. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  7. ^ a b c "Timothy Zahn: Survivor's Questions and Answers". StarWars.com. February 3, 2004. p. 1. Archived from the original on June 9, 2008. Retrieved July 20, 2016. 
  8. ^ a b c d e f "Timothy Zahn: Outbound Flight Arrival". StarWars.com. January 31, 2006. Archived from the original on February 4, 2006. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  9. ^ a b Breznican, Anthony (November 2, 2012). "Star Wars sequel author Timothy Zahn weighs in on new movie plans". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  10. ^ Swank, Jason (May 14, 2010). "Weekly ForceCast: May 14, 2010". The ForceCast. Retrieved July 19, 2016. 
  11. ^ a b McMilian, Graeme (April 25, 2014). "Lucasfilm Unveils New Plans for Star Wars Expanded Universe". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 26, 2016. 
  12. ^ a b "The Legendary Star Wars Expanded Universe Turns a New Page". StarWars.com. April 25, 2014. Retrieved May 26, 2016. 
  13. ^ a b "Disney and Random House announce relaunch of Star Wars Adult Fiction line". StarWars.com. April 25, 2014. Retrieved May 26, 2016. 
  14. ^ a b c d Bricken, Rob (July 16, 2016). "Grand Admiral Thrawn Joins Rebels and the New Star Wars Canon". io9. Retrieved July 16, 2016. 
  15. ^ Goldman, Eric (July 16, 2016). "Star Wars Celebration 2016: Star Wars Rebels - "Steps into Shadow" Review". IGN. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  16. ^ "The Fight Against the Empire Will Continue in Star Wars Rebels Season Three". StarWars.com. November 30, 2015. Retrieved July 18, 2016. 
  17. ^ Sciretta, Peter (November 30, 2015). "Star Wars Rebels Season 3 Announced". /Film. Retrieved July 18, 2016. 
  18. ^ a b c "Enter Thrawn: A Q&A with Timothy Zahn". StarWars.com. July 18, 2016. Retrieved July 18, 2016. 
  19. ^ a b Krupa, Daniel; Goldman, Eric (July 17, 2016). "Star Wars Celebration 2016: Rebels Will Treat Thrawn As A Vader-Level Threat". IGN. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  20. ^ "Fiction Book Review: Star Wars: The Hand of Thrawn: Specter of the Past". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  21. ^ "Survivor's Quest Preview". StarWars.com. June 17, 2003. Archived from the original on June 23, 2008. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  22. ^ "Review: Survivor's Quest by Timothy Zahn". TheForce.Net. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  23. ^ "Timothy Zahn: Survivor's Questions and Answers". StarWars.com. February 3, 2004. p. 2. Archived from the original on June 30, 2007. Retrieved July 20, 2016. 
  24. ^ "First Look: Outbound Flight". StarWars.com. March 22, 2005. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  25. ^ "Fiction Book Review: Outbound Flight". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved July 21, 2016. 
  26. ^ Stackpole, Michael A. (w), Crespo, Steve (p), Wallace, Chip (i), Nestelle, Dave (col), Williams, Vickie (let), Janes, Peet (ed). "The Making of Baron Fel" Star Wars: X-wing Rogue Squadron 25 (December 1977), Dark Horse Comics
  27. ^ Bailey, Kat (May 4, 2015). "TIE Fighter: A Gamer's Education". USgamer. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  28. ^ Bailey, Kat (December 17, 2015). "The Greatest Star Wars Game Ever: TIE Fighter". USgamer. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  29. ^ "The Best Star Wars Games of the 16-bit Generation". StarWars.com. October 22, 2015. Archived from the original on May 14, 2016. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  30. ^ a b Schedeen, Jesse (April 17, 2008). "Top 15 Star Wars Villains: Episode III". IGN. Retrieved August 1, 2015. 
  31. ^ Schedeen, Jesse (July 8, 2009). "Players Unwanted: Star Wars Live Action TV Show". IGN. Retrieved August 1, 2015. 
  32. ^ a b "25 Great Star Wars Characters You've Probably Never Heard Of". Empire. Archived from the original on September 7, 2015. Retrieved August 1, 2015. 
  33. ^ Ashurst, Sam (May 1, 2014). "5 Consequences Of Ditching The Star Wars Expanded Universe". GamesRadar. Retrieved August 1, 2015. 
  34. ^ "Top 100 Star Wars Characters". IGN. Archived from the original on November 11, 2012. 
  35. ^ "Top 50 Star Wars Expanded Universe Characters". UGO. July 1, 2008. Archived from the original on August 27, 2010. 
  36. ^ a b "Grand Admiral Thrawn (1998)". RebelScum.com. Archived from the original on April 27, 2015. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  37. ^ a b "Grand Admiral Thrawn & Talon Karrde (Dark Horse Comics' Star Wars: Heir of the Empire)". RebelScum.com. Archived from the original on April 17, 2015. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  38. ^ a b "Star Wars Miniatures: Grand Admiral Thrawn #38 (2005)". RebelScum.com. Archived from the original on October 6, 2015. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  39. ^ a b "Star Wars Miniatures: Thrawn/Mitth'raw'nuruodo #24 (2009)". RebelScum.com. Archived from the original on November 14, 2015. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  40. ^ a b Crawford, Michael (January 18, 2010). "Review of Grand Admiral Thrawn, Command Chair Star Wars Sixth Scale Action Figure". MWC Toys. Archived from the original on April 30, 2011. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  41. ^ a b "Grand Admiral Thrawn (Commander Of The Imperial Fleet) - Militaries of Star Wars – 1:6 Scale Figures". JediTempleArchives.com. Archived from the original on September 6, 2015. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 
  42. ^ a b "Grand Admiral Thrawn - Mini Busts". JediTempleArchives.com. Archived from the original on March 30, 2016. Retrieved July 22, 2016. 

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]