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Lucasfilm Ltd. LLC
Lucasfilm Ltd.
IndustryFilm, Television
FoundedDecember 10, 1971; 49 years ago (1971-12-10) in San Francisco, California, United States
FounderGeorge Lucas
HeadquartersLetterman Digital Arts Center
1 Letterman Dr., ,
United States
Number of locations
Area served
Key people
Number of employees
2,000 (2015)[2]
ParentWalt Disney Studios
WebsiteOfficial website Edit this at Wikidata

Lucasfilm Ltd. LLC is an American film and television production company that is a subsidiary of Walt Disney Studios, which is a business segment of The Walt Disney Company. The studio is best known for creating and producing the Star Wars and Indiana Jones franchises, as well as its leadership in developing special effects, sound, and computer animation for films. Lucasfilm was founded by filmmaker George Lucas in 1971 in San Rafael, California; most of the company's operations were moved to San Francisco in 2005.[3] Disney acquired Lucasfilm in October 2012 for $2.2 billion in cash and $1.855 billion in stock.[4][5][6]


Independent era (1971–2012)

Lucasfilm headquarters at the Letterman Digital Arts Center
Lucasfilm headquarters at the Letterman Digital Arts Center

Lucasfilm was founded by filmmaker George Lucas in 1971,[7] and incorporated as Lucasfilm Ltd. on September 12, 1977.[8] In the mid-1970s, the company's offices were located on the Universal Studios Lot.[9] Lucas founded The Star Wars Corporation, Inc. as a subsidiary to control various legal and financial aspects of Star Wars (1977),[10] including copyright, and sequel and merchandising rights. It also produced the 1978 Star Wars Holiday Special for 20th Century Fox Television.[11] That year, Lucas hired Los Angeles-based real-estate specialist Charles Weber to manage the company, telling him that he could keep the job as long as he made money.[12] Lucas wanted the focus of the company to be making independent films, but the company gradually became enlarged from five employees to almost 100, increasing in middle management and running up costs. In 1980, after Weber asked Lucas for $50 million to invest in other companies and suggested that they sell Skywalker Ranch to do so, Lucas fired Weber and had to let half of the Los Angeles staff go.[12] By the same year, the corporate subsidiary had been discontinued and its business was absorbed into the various divisions of Lucasfilm.[N 1]

Between 1981 and 1989, three Indiana Jones films, written by Lucas and directed by Steven Spielberg, were released. While Return of the Jedi (1983) was in production, Lucas decided not to pursue further Star Wars films.[13] Lucasfilm produced the John Korty-directed animated film Twice Upon a Time (1983). 1985 saw the release of Paul Schrader's Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters. The next year, Jim Henson's Labyrinth and an adaptation of Marvel Comics' Howard the Duck were released. Ron Howard directed the fantasy film Willow in 1988 (written by Lucas); the same year the children's animated film The Land Before Time was released. In 1992, after viewing an early computer-generated imagery test created by Industrial Light & Magic for Jurassic Park, Lucas announced his intentions to produce a Star Wars prequel trilogy.[14] In 1994, the long-delayed Radioland Murders (written by Lucas) was released.

In 2005, Lucasfilm opened a new studio in Singapore.[15] That same year, Lucasfilm Animation commenced production of a 3D animated Star Wars television series called Star Wars: The Clone Wars, with key production team members including executive producer Catherine Winder, supervising director Dave Filoni, Head of Lucasfilm Animation Singapore Chris Kubsch, and Henry Gilroy.[16] Primary production took place at Lucasfilm Animation's Singapore studio.[17] Airing on Cartoon Network between 2008 and 2013,[18] The Clone Wars was well received by fans and was nominated for several film awards including the Daytime Emmy Awards and the Annie Awards.[19][20]

In January 2012, Lucas announced his retirement from producing large-scale blockbuster films and instead re-focusing his career on smaller, independently budgeted features.[21][22] In June 2012, it was announced that Kathleen Kennedy, a long-term collaborator with Steven Spielberg and a producer of the Indiana Jones films, had been appointed as co-chair of Lucasfilm Ltd. It was reported that Kennedy would work alongside Lucas, who would remain chief executive and serve as co-chairman for at least one year, after which she would succeed him as the company's chairperson, which she did in June 2013.[23]

On July 8, 2012, Lucasfilm's marketing, online, and licensing units moved into the new Letterman Digital Arts Center located in the Presidio in San Francisco. It shares the complex with Industrial Light & Magic. Lucasfilm had planned an expansion at Skywalker Ranch in Marin County, California, but shelved the plan in 2012 due to opposition from neighbors. However, it still plans to expand elsewhere.[24] Skywalker Sound remains the only Lucasfilm division based at Skywalker Ranch.[25]

On September 5, 2012, Micheline Chau, who served as president and COO of Lucasfilm for two decades, announced that she was retiring. With her departure, senior executives for each of the Lucasfilm divisions would report directly to Kathleen Kennedy. Chau was credited with keeping the Lucasfilm and Star Wars brands strong, especially through animation spin-offs and licensing initiatives.[26]

Subsidiary of Walt Disney (2012–present)

Acquisition process

Discussions relating to the possibility of The Walt Disney Company signing a distribution deal with Lucasfilm officially began in May 2011, after a meeting that George Lucas had with the then Disney CEO Bob Iger during the inauguration of the Star Tours – The Adventures Continue attraction.[27] Lucas told Iger he was considering retirement and planned to sell the company, as well as the Star Wars franchise.[28] On October 30, 2012, Disney announced a deal to acquire Lucasfilm for $4.05 billion,[29] with approximately half in cash and half in shares of Disney stock.[4] Lucasfilm had previously collaborated with the company's Walt Disney Imagineering division to create theme park attractions centered on Star Wars and Indiana Jones for various Walt Disney Parks and Resorts worldwide.[30]

Kathleen Kennedy, co-chairman of Lucasfilm, became president of Lucasfilm, reporting to Walt Disney Studios Chairman Alan Horn. Additionally, she serves as the brand manager for Star Wars, working directly with Disney's global lines of business to build, further integrate, and maximize the value of this global franchise. Kennedy serves as producer on new Star Wars feature films, with George Lucas originally announced as serving as creative consultant.[31] The company also announced the future release of new Star Wars films, starting with Episode VII: The Force Awakens in 2015.[30]

Under the deal, Disney acquired ownership of Star Wars, Indiana Jones, and Lucasfilm's operating businesses in live-action film production, consumer products, video games, animation, visual effects, and audio post-production.[32] Disney also acquired Lucasfilm's portfolio of entertainment technologies. The intent was for Lucasfilm employees to remain in their current locations.[33] Star Wars merchandising would begin under Disney in the fiscal year 2014.[34] Starting with Star Wars Rebels, certain products will be co-branded with the Disney name,[35][36] akin to what Disney has done with Pixar.[37] On December 4, 2012, the Disney-Lucasfilm merger was approved by the Federal Trade Commission, allowing the acquisition to be finalized without dealing with antitrust problems.[38] On December 18, 2012, Lucasfilm Ltd. converted from a corporation to a limited liability company, changing its name to Lucasfilm Ltd. LLC in the process,.[39] On December 21, 2012, Disney completed the acquisition and Lucasfilm became a wholly owned subsidiary of Disney.[6]

20th Century Fox, the original distributor of the first six Star Wars films, retained the physical and theatrical distribution rights to the original two Star Wars trilogies and permanent full distribution rights for the original 1977 film, until May 2020 according to the 2012 Lucasfilm acquisition deal.[40] On March 20, 2019, Disney officially acquired the studio after acquiring its owner, 21st Century Fox, thus combining all these rights under its umbrella. Lucasfilm retains the television and digital distribution rights to Star Wars Episodes I through VI with exception to Episode IV.[41] In December 2013, Walt Disney Studios purchased the distribution and marketing rights to future Indiana Jones films from Paramount Pictures, although the latter studio would retain the distribution rights to the first four films and would receive "financial participation" from any additional films.[42][43]

Star Wars expansion

In early 2013, Iger confirmed that Lucasfilm had plans to have standalone Star Wars films released during the six-year period the Star Wars sequel trilogy was released.[44] The first of these released was Rogue One (2016),[45] and the second was Solo: A Star Wars Story (2018).[46]

In April 2013, the video game development arm at LucasArts was closed down and most of its staff laid off.[47][48] LucasArts remained open with a skeleton staff of fewer than ten employees so it could retain its function as a video game licensor.[49] On May 6, 2013, Disney announced an exclusive deal with Electronic Arts (EA) to produce Star Wars games for the core gaming market for a decade. LucasArts retained the ability to license, and Disney Interactive Studios retained the ability to develop Star Wars games for the casual gaming market. On April 14, 2014, EA released its first Star Wars game under the Disney brand; their ten-year contract is set to expire on April 14, 2024.[50][51]

On January 3, 2014, Lucasfilm announced that Dark Horse Comics' license for Star Wars comics would end in 2015, and return to fellow Disney subsidiary Marvel Comics.[52] On April 24, 2014, Lucasfilm announced that the Star Wars Expanded Universe would be rebranded 'Legends' and no longer be canon and that only Lucas' episodic films and The Clone Wars would be considered canon in addition to new works, including the Rebels animated series, which would be overseen by a new story group.[53] Disney Publishing Worldwide also announced that Del Rey would publish a new line of canon Star Wars books under the Lucasfilm story group being released starting in September on a bi-monthly schedule.[54]

On January 16, 2014, Lucasfilm opened its Sandcrawler building on Fusionopolis View in Singapore as its regional headquarters with all staff moved from Changi Business Park. The Walt Disney Company Southeast Asia and ESPN Asia Pacific were also moved into the building.[15] Between December 2015 and May 2018, Lucasfilm released four Star Wars cinematic films: Episode VII: The Force Awakens (December 18, 2015),[55] Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (December 10, 2016),[45] Episode VIII: The Last Jedi (December 9, 2017),[56] and Solo: A Star Wars Story (May 10, 2018).[46] While The Force Awakens, Rogue One, and The Last Jedi were both a critical and box office successes, Solo received mixed responses and underperformed at the box office.[57][58][59][60]

In mid-September 2018, Disney CEO Bob Iger stated in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter that there would be a "slow down" in the production of Star Wars films following the under-performance of Solo at the box office. In addition, Iger also confirmed that several Star Wars films including The Rise of Skywalker and David Benioff and D. B. Weiss' films were in development.[61][62][63] Benioff and Weiss subsequently exited their film production deal with Lucasfilm in October 2019 after entering into a US$200 million film production deal with Netflix.[64]

In late September 2018, Kennedy's contract as president was renewed for three additional years and is set to retire on October 30, 2021.[65] In June 2019, Michelle Rejwan was named as senior vice president of live-action development and production.[66] On December 16, 2019, Lucasfilm released its fifth cinematic film The Rise of Skywalker, which received mixed reception from fans and critics.[67]

In addition to the cinematic films, Lucasfilm Animation also produced several animated television shows including Star Wars Rebels (2014–2018),[68] Star Wars Forces of Destiny (2017–2018),[69] and Star Wars Resistance (2018–2020).[70] In October 2018, Lucasfilm commenced work on a live-action streaming series called The Mandalorian with Jon Favreau, Dave Filoni, Kathleen Kennedy, and Colin Wilson serving as executive producers.[71] Premiering on the Disney+ streaming service on November 12, 2019,[72] the series received critical acclaim and was renewed for a second season.[73]

In late February 2020, Lucasfilm launched a multimedia publishing project called Star Wars: The High Republic, which is set 200 years before the events of The Phantom Menace and features the Jedi at the height of their power. The High Republic involved several authors including Claudia Gray, Justina Ireland, Daniel José Older, Cavan Scott and Charles Soule.[74][75]

During Disney Investor Day's conference in December 2020, Kennedy announced that Lucasfilm would be producing several new films and television shows including a Rogue Squadron movie directed by Patty Jenkins, an untitled film directed by Taika Waititi, the Ahsoka, Rangers of the New Republic, Andor, Obi-Wan Kenobi and The Acolyte live-action Disney+ streaming series, the animated Star Wars: The Bad Batch and Star Wars: Visions Disney+ streaming series. In addition, Lucasfilm announced that it was working on a sequel to the 1988 fantasy film Willow and an adaptation of Tomi Adeyemi's young adult novel Children of Blood and Bone.[76][77]

In the summer of 2020, Lucasfilm quietly promoted Dave Filoni as executive producer and executive creative director for the studio. However, his promotion was never announced to the public until Lucasfilm updated its list of their executives on its website with the addition of Filoni in May 2021.[78][79]

Company structure

Former divisions

  • Lucas Online – In house web development company that built and maintained the websites of the other Lucasfilm Ltd. companies and properties.
  • Kerner Optical – Practical effects division (model shop) and 3-D development team (spun off from ILM in 2006 and subsequently went bankrupt in 2011)[85]
  • Pixar Animation Studios – Computer animation studio that was sold to Steve Jobs in 1986. It became a subsidiary of The Walt Disney Company in 2006, six years prior to Disney's acquisition in December 2012.
  • THX – Theater sound system (spun off from Lucasfilm Ltd. in 2002)[86] Creative Technology owned 60% of THX,[87] and then sold to Razer Inc. in 2016.


Theatrical films

Year Film Directed by Screenplay by Story by Distributor(s) Budget Gross Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
1973 American Graffiti George Lucas[88] George Lucas, Gloria Katz and Willard Huyck[89] Universal Pictures[89] $777,000[90] $140 million[90] 96% 97
1977 Star Wars George Lucas 20th Century Fox[N 2] $11 million[92] $775.5 million 93%[93] 90[94]
1979 More American Graffiti Bill L. Norton[95] Universal Pictures $3 million $15 million 22% N/A
1980 The Empire Strikes Back Irvin Kershner[96] Leigh Brackett and Lawrence Kasdan[97] George Lucas 20th Century Fox[N 2] $33 million[98] $547.9 million[99] 95% 82
1981 Raiders of the Lost Ark Steven Spielberg Lawrence Kasdan George Lucas and Philip Kaufman Paramount Pictures $18 million $389.9 million 95% 85
1983 Return of the Jedi Richard Marquand Lawrence Kasdan and George Lucas George Lucas 20th Century Fox[N 2] $42.7 million $475.3 million 81% 58
Twice Upon a Time John Korty and Charles Swenson John Korty, Charles Swenson, Suella Kennedy and Bill Couturié John Korty, Bill Couturié and Suella Kennedy Warner Bros. N/A N/A N/A N/A
1984 Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom Steven Spielberg Willard Huyck and Gloria Katz George Lucas Paramount Pictures $28.2 million $333.1 million 85% 57
1985 Latino Haskell Wexler Cinecom Pictures N/A N/A N/A N/A
Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters Paul Schrader Leonard Schrader and Paul Schrader Warner Bros. $5 million $20,758 88% 81
1986 Labyrinth Jim Henson Terry Jones Dennis Lee and Jim Henson TriStar Pictures $27.68 million $11.6 million 68% 50
Howard the Duck Willard Huyck Willard Huyck and Gloria Katz Universal Pictures $37 million $48 million 15% 28
1988 Willow Ron Howard Bob Dolman George Lucas Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer $35 million $57.3 million 53% 47
Tucker: The Man and His Dream Francis Ford Coppola Arnold Schulman and David Seidler Paramount Pictures $24 million $19.7 million 84% 74
The Land Before Time Don Bluth Stu Krieger Judy Freudberg and Tony Geiss Universal Pictures & Amblin Entertainment $12.5 million $84.4 million 70% 66
1989 Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade Steven Spielberg Jeffrey Boam George Lucas and Menno Meyjes Paramount Pictures $48 million $474.2 million 88% 65
1994 Radioland Murders Mel Smith Willard Huyck, Gloria Katz, Jeff Reno and Ron Osborn George Lucas Universal Pictures $15 million $1.3 million 24% N/A
1999 Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace George Lucas 20th Century Fox[N 2] $115 million $1.027 billion 53% 51
2002 Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones George Lucas George Lucas and Jonathan Hales George Lucas $115 million $649.4 million 66% 54
2005 Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith George Lucas $113 million $850 million 80% 68
2008 Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull Steven Spielberg David Koepp George Lucas and Jeff Nathanson Paramount Pictures $185 million $790.6 million 77% 65
Star Wars: The Clone Wars Dave Filoni Henry Gilroy, Steven Melching, Scott Murphy Warner Bros. $8.5 million $68.3 million 18% 35
2012 Red Tails Anthony Hemingway John Ridley and Aaron McGruder John Ridley 20th Century Fox[N 2] $58 million $50.4 million 40% 46
2015 Strange Magic Gary Rydstrom David Berenbaum, Irene Mecchi and Gary Rydstrom George Lucas Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures $70–$100 million[100] $13.6 million 17% 25
Star Wars: The Force Awakens J. J. Abrams Lawrence Kasdan, J. J. Abrams and Michael Arndt $250 million $2.068 billion 93% 81
2016 Rogue One Gareth Edwards Chris Weitz and Tony Gilroy John Knoll and Gary Whitta $200 million $1.056 billion 85% 65
2017 Star Wars: The Last Jedi
Rian Johnson
$200 million $1.333 billion 91% 85
2018 Solo: A Star Wars Story Ron Howard Jonathan Kasdan and Lawrence Kasdan $275 million $392.7 million 70% 62
2019 Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker J. J. Abrams Chris Terrio and J. J. Abrams Derek Connolly, Colin Trevorrow, J. J. Abrams and Chris Terrio $275 million $1.074 billion 51%[101] 53[102]


Year Film Directed by Screenplay by Story by Distributor(s) Status
2022 Untitled fifth Indiana Jones film James Mangold[103] James Mangold, Jez Butterworth, and John-Henry Butterworth[104] Walt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
2023 Rogue Squadron Patty Jenkins[105] TBA In Development[106][107][108][109]
2025 Untitled Star Wars film TBA
2027 Untitled Star Wars film TBA
TBA Untitled Taika Waititi Star Wars film Taika Waititi Taika Waititi
Krysty Wilson-Cairns
Untitled Rian Johnson Star Wars film Rian Johnson
Untitled Kevin Feige Star Wars film TBA Michael Waldron[110]
Children of Blood and Bone[107] Rick Famuyiwa[107] David Magee
Kay Oyegun[107]


Animated series

Year(s) Title Creator(s) / Developer(s) Network Co-production with
1985 Star Wars: Droids Peter Sauder
Ben Burtt
ABC Nelvana
1985–1986 Star Wars: Ewoks Paul Dini
Bob Carrau
2003–2005 Star Wars: Clone Wars Genndy Tartakovsky Cartoon Network Cartoon Network Studios
2008–2020 Star Wars: The Clone Wars George Lucas Cartoon Network (seasons 1–5)
Netflix (season 6)
Disney+ (season 7)
Lucasfilm Animation
2013–2014 Lego Star Wars: The Yoda Chronicles John McCormack
Jake Blais
Cartoon Network (season 1)
Disney XD (season 2)
Wil Film ApS
The Lego Group
2014–2018 Star Wars Rebels Simon Kinberg
Dave Filoni
Carrie Beck
Disney XD Lucasfilm Animation
2015 Lego Star Wars: Droid Tales John McCormack
Jake Blais
Wil Film ApS
The Lego Group
2016 Lego Star Wars: The Resistance Rises N/A
2016–2017 Lego Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures Bill Motz
Bob Roth
Carrie Beck
Jason Cosler
Jake Blais
John McCormack
Keith Malone
Leland Chee
2017 Star Wars Blips N/A YouTube N/A
2017–2018 Star Wars Forces of Destiny Dave Filoni
Carrie Beck
Jennifer Muro
2018 Lego Star Wars: All-Stars Bill Motz
Bob Moth
Carrie Beck
Josh Rimes
Jason Cosler
Jake Blais
Keith Malone
Leland Chee
Disney XD Wil Film ApS
The Lego Group
2018–2020 Star Wars Resistance Dave Filoni
Kiri Hart
Carrie Beck
Lucasfilm Animation
Star Wars Galaxy of Adventures N/A YouTube N/A
2019–2020 Star Wars: Roll Out
2021–present Star Wars: The Bad Batch[111] Dave Filoni
Jennifer Corbett
Disney+ Lucasfilm Animation
2021 Star Wars: Visions N/A N/A
Unaired Star Wars Detours George Lucas
Brendan Hay
N/A Lucasfilm Animation

Live-action series

Years Title Creator(s) / Developer(s) Network Co-production with
1990–1993 Maniac Mansion Eugene Levy
Cliff Ruby
Elana Lessler
Bob Carrau
YTV Atlantis Films
1992–1993 The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles George Lucas ABC Amblin Television
Paramount Television
2019–present[112] The Mandalorian Jon Favreau Disney+ Fairview Entertainment
Golem Creations
2021 The Book of Boba Fett[113] TBA N/A
2022 Andor[112][114] Tony Gilroy
Obi-Wan Kenobi[112][115] Joby Harold
Willow[116] TBA Imagine Television
MGM Television
TBA The Acolyte[105] N/A
Rangers of the New Republic[105]

Unscripted series

  • Words with Warwick (2013) (as The Star Wars Corporation)
  • The Star Wars Show (2016–present)
  • Star Wars: Galaxy of Adventures Fun Facts (2018–2020)
  • Our Star Wars Stories (2018–2020)
  • Let's Make Star Wars (2019–present)
  • Let's Draw Star Wars (2019–present)
  • This Week! in Star Wars (2019–present)
  • Star Wars: Jedi Temple Challenge (2020)

Documentaries and others

  • The Phantom Menace: Web Documentaries (1998–1999, documentary, distributor)
  • Star Wars: Connections (2002)
  • Science of Star Wars (2005, documentary, produced in association with Evergreen Films)
  • Revenge of the Sith: Web Documentaries (2005, documentary)
  • You Can Draw 'Star Wars' (2007, documentary, produced in association with Dorling Kindersley Vision)
  • The Adventures of Young Indiana Jones Documentaries (2007–2008, documentary)
  • Spike TV segments: The Force Unleashed (2008)
  • Manifest Destiny (2012, documentary)
  • Forceclash (2012)
  • Rebels Recon (2014–2018, documentary)
  • Star Wars Celebration streams (2015–present)
  • Science and Star Wars (2017, documentary)
  • Disney Gallery: Star Wars: The Mandalorian (2020, documentary)

Television films and specials


Other productions

  • Filmmaker (1968, documentary short) (directed by George Lucas) (nominal credit)
  • Return of the Ewok (1982, short)
  • The Adventures of Andre & Wally B. (1984, animation short)
  • Captain EO Promo & Pre-show (1986, short)
  • Wow! (1990, short)
  • Rush Rush (1991, music video by Paula Abdul)
  • Star Wars: Starfighter, the Making of the Game (2001, documentary short)
  • The Beginning: Making 'Episode I' (2001, documentary for The Phantome Menace DVD edition)
  • Films Are Not Released, They Escape (2002, documentary for Attack of the Clones DVD edition)
  • From Puppets to Pixels: Digital Characters in 'Episode II' (2002, documentary for Attack of the Clones DVD edition)
  • State of the Art: The Pre-Visualization of 'Episode II' (2002, documentary for Attack of the Clones DVD edition)
  • Empire of Dreams: The Story of the 'Star Wars' Trilogy (2004, documentary for Original Trilogy DVD edition) (produced in association with 20th Century Fox Television)
  • The Birth of the Lightsaber (2004, documentary short for Original Trilogy DVD edition)
  • The Characters of 'Star Wars' (2004, documentary short for Original Trilogy DVD edition)
  • The Force Is with Them: The Legacy of 'Star Wars' (2004, documentary short for Original Trilogy DVD edition)
  • Making the Game: 'Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith' (2004, documentary short for Original Trilogy DVD edition)
  • The Story of Star Wars (2004, documentary for Original Trilogy DVD edition)
  • Star Wars Episode III: Becoming Obi-Wan (2005, documentary for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • Clone Wars: Bridging the Saga (2005, documentary for Clone Wars: Tom I DVD edition)
  • Star Wars Episode III: Seduction Spot (2005, short)
  • Star Wars: A Musical Journey (2005, musical anthology for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • Within a Minute: The Making of 'Episode III' (2005, documentary for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • The Chosen One (2005, documentary short for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • It's All for Real: The Stunts of Episode III (2005, documentary short for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • Star Wars Heroes & Villains (2005, documentary for Revenge of the Sith DVD edition)
  • Clone Wars: Connecting the Dots (2005, documentary for Clone Wars: Tom II DVD edition)
  • The Fan Film (2007, short) (Distributor)
  • Star Wars: Star Warriors (2007, documentary) (Distributor)
  • A New Chapter: The Story of 'The Force Unleashed' (2008, documentary)
  • Unleashing the Tech: The Power Behind the Force (2008, documentary short)
  • A Force Wrecking Ball, Part 2: The Characters of 'The Force Unleashed' (2008, documentary short)
  • The TFU Experience: Unleashing the Force on Your Favorite Console (2008, documentary short)
  • Unleashing the Force, Part 1: The New Beginning (2008, documentary short) (Also distributor)
  • Warrior Make-up (2008, documentary short for The Kingdom of the Crystal Skull DVD edition)
  • Lego Star Wars: The Padawan Menace (2011, short)
  • Star Wars: The Complete Saga (2011, Blu-ray edition)
  • Star Wars: Deleted Scenes (in first six episodes) (2011, Blu-Ray bonus)
  • Lego Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Out (2012, short)
  • On Set with 'Raiders of the Lost Ark' (2012, documentary for Indiana Jones films Blu-Ray edition)
  • Kathleen Kennedy 2013 Pioneer of the Year Award Tribute Reel (2013, documentary short)
  • Clash at the Cantina (2014, short)
  • Star Wars: Episode VII – Toys (2015, short)
  • Star Wars: Path of the Jedi (2015, short)
  • Star Wars: Launch Bay – Meet the Makers (2015, documentary short)
  • RiffTrax: Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2016)
  • Rogue One: Recon – A Star Wars 360 Experience (2016, short)
  • The Director and the Jedi (2018, documentary)
  • RiffTrax: Star Wars: The Last Jedi (2018)
  • Reflections (2018, short)
  • Star Wars: Squadrons – Hunted (2020, short)


Year Title Movies TV Seasons
1973–1979 American Graffiti 2 0
1977–present Star Wars 12 19
1981–present Indiana Jones 4 3


  1. ^ The Star Wars Corporation's name may still be seen on certain Star Wars-related items, such as the end credits copyright notice of the film, and in reprints of Star Wars: From the Adventures of Luke Skywalker and Splinter of the Mind's Eye as the copyrights have not expired or have been renewed.
  2. ^ a b c d e Originally distributed by 20th Century Fox, which is now part of Walt Disney Studios.[91]


  1. ^ Cohen, David (June 5, 2014). "Industrial Light & Magic President Brennan Promoted to General Manager of Lucasfilm Exec". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 7, 2014.
  2. ^ Lev-Ram, Michal (September 10, 2015). "How Star Wars producer Kathleen Kennedy went from secretary to boss". Fortune. Time. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
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External links

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