The first Disney Channel show to break into the “Top 10” on the list of most-watched television shows, “Star Wars: The Clone Wars” was born in 2012.
And as the show’s popularity grew, so did the questions about the show.
How many clones did it really have?
What was going on with Princess Leia?
The answer was that it had too many clones.
The show was a hit with critics and fans alike, and it had an impact on both the showrunners and its characters.
Now, it’s the subject of a new book, “The Clone Wars: Inside the Making of a Disney Channel Star Wars,” written by Matthew McConaughey and David Messing.
The book, which is available exclusively through Amazon, is a collaboration between McConaughy and Messing, with the duo collaborating to produce the book for the first time.
“I wanted to bring in a writer with experience with the show, and the book’s about all of that,” Messing told ESPN.
“And I think that’s why it’s so compelling.”
Messing said the book is the culmination of their collaborative process on the show; the duo started with the episode in question and worked on it over the years to better understand how the series went from a hit show to a hit franchise.
“We started by trying to figure out where this was all coming from and why it was going so well,” Messings said.
“The episode that we’ve been working on has never been in a library, so it wasn’t like there was a lot of time for research.
It was just, ‘Oh, it happened.’
So I wanted to figure that out in the book.”
The book also details the process behind the creation of the first two characters on the series, Darth Maul and Yoda.
“At the end of the day, I think the story of the show was always going to be about Maul and what’s going on around him,” Messinger said.
Maul is a clone, created by Boba Fett, who wants to become the leader of the Resistance, and he’s an ideal clone because he has the same genetic code as the original.
“He’s the perfect clone because the same genes that make him immune to disease are also the same that make people like him so strong and strong and good,” Messring said.
The second character, Yoda, was created by a Jedi Master named Yoda during the Clone Wars.
In the first season of “Star War,” Yoda became an icon to millions of people around the world and became the first character to be created by the Jedi Order.
In “The Force Awakens,” Yodas creation was brought up as a possible reason why he was chosen as the next Jedi.
“There’s a lot that I think is really fascinating about the way that the Clone War came about,” Messingers said.
“[Yoda] was so successful because of the Jedi, and we were trying to make a show about the Jedi that’s not about the other Jedi and was not about any of that.”
The “Dancing with the Stars” producers “The Star Wars” producers on “Dance With the Star” in 2012 Credit: Lucasfilm/ABC/DisneyThe two book authors also discuss the creative process behind all of the characters.
“In the book, we really dive into the production process of ‘The Clone War’ as well as the production of the Clone Characters,” Messinging said.
There are a number of scenes that are shot by the show producers that are filmed entirely by the actors themselves, and they’re also written by the book authors themselves.
So we would all go out and get our hair cut and get a little bit of facial hair done and have a few of us do some makeup. “
So we would just do it all together.
So we would all go out and get our hair cut and get a little bit of facial hair done and have a few of us do some makeup.
And then we would sit in front of the camera and it would all be recorded on tape.
And that’s just a bunch of scenes from ‘The Force Awaits.'”
For the first six episodes of “The Dance With the Force,” which aired from 2012 to 2013, the book team went through the process of creating all of its characters and making sure they were 100% canon.
“For six episodes, we spent a lot more time with the actors than we would have had in other shows,” Messingham said.
But the book didn’t stop there.
“After the first year, we were able to get to know the actors and they were able and willing to share their stories and give us insight into the character that they played, which was a really valuable thing,” Messinge said. As Messing