>This will begin to make things right.
>"Hey george, look at this page, they're collecting signs to make a petition to put you back into making star wars movies, haha what a bunch of faggots
>"haha what?...*gets out of his golden swimming pool filled with the dollars he made by selling his franchise to disney*
George, you are shit. You have almost always been shit. You made three good films and then you ran out of ideas. Entirely the fuck out. Irvin Kershner and Richard Marquand had to step in because you wanted to fucking sell toys to kids, and then 15 years after Mr. Marquand does his thing, you make utter, puerile shit with wooden acting and special effects that don't hold up today.
Apologize? I won't fucking apologize. My parents took me to see Return of the Jedi when I was 8. You know what I remember, George? These fuzzy cunts called "Ewoks". That's it. Fucking EWOKS. That's your entire fucking legacy to me, you no-chinned cunt.
Apologize? Fuck you. You didn't have the STONES to continue with your dream of being a filmmaker. You had to settle for being a BUSINESSMAN.
Apologize? Son, you have no fucking idea how much I'd like for YOU to apologize to ME.
>The guy slated to direct is a complete retard.
Come on now, Jurassic World wasn't *that* bad. Actually, it was generally pretty good. The worst that can be said about it is it didn't fully capitalize on the idea of a dinosaur outbreak in an open park besides the pteranadon attack. Not that that's an insignificant flaw, but they could have done a lot worse. Hell, Spielberg did a lot worse following up on Jurassic Park.
> look how much we are talking about them.
Exactly. A failed movie is a movie that get's a lackluster reaction like "it's a competently made movie". The prequels are anything but failed movies. Over a decade after their release they are still incredibly divisive and talked about, this speaks of their merit. When you create art the last thing you want is someone to say "meh, it's ok I guess", you want a passionate reaction, you want people to love them or hate them. I seriously doubt anyone will discuss TFA after 10 years.
>When you create a work of art, the initial expression is completely pure. It may not be polished, it may not be edited, and parts of it may not even make sense, but it is untainted by public opinion. Of course, as you start to revise, and solicit opinions, and even (gulp) start sending your work out to agents, your work will invariably change. It will become what you (once your left brain is in charge) and they (whomever they happens to be) think it should be. And that’s where you have to be careful.
>Not everyone is going to love your work. In fact, some people may hate it. The trick is realizing that sometimes, that’s okay. Of course, you should be open to improving your work. But, be careful not to mainstream all the punch out of it. To satisfy everyone can require that you sacrifice what could be the most compelling parts of your work. In the end, it is completely impossible to satisfy everyone. So, if you get your work to a place where everyone is “okay” with it, it’s quite possible you’ve pushed your work over a cliff into a sea of boredom.
>Before you revise to please the masses, remember that a “meh” response is worse than a hate response. Because if your work is strong enough to evoke hate, chances are, in front of the right audience, it is strong enough to evoke love.