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Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season One)

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This official behind-the-scenes companion to the Disney+ Star Wars series The Mandalorian features exclusive concept art, character and costume sketches, and vehicle and creature designs. The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian takes fans behind the scenes of the first ever live-action Star Wars television series. Filled with concept art, sketches, and interviews with key cas This official behind-the-scenes companion to the Disney+ Star Wars series The Mandalorian features exclusive concept art, character and costume sketches, and vehicle and creature designs. The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian takes fans behind the scenes of the first ever live-action Star Wars television series. Filled with concept art, sketches, and interviews with key cast, crew, and creatives, including executive producer/showrunner/writer Jon Favreau and executive producer/director Dave Filoni, The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian will provide readers with an exclusive look at a whole new universe of Star Wars characters, locations, and vehicles. Premiering in November 2019 as a key launch title for Disney+, The Mandalorian follows the adventures of galactic gunslinger Din Djarin and the Child as they traverse the outer systems of the Star Wars galaxy. Readers will encounter early visual and conceptual ideas for these new characters and unexplored frontiers, filled with crime syndicates, bounty hunters, and smugglers. The gritty, lived-in cantinas and spaceports are populated by a talented cast that includes Pedro Pascal (Game of Thrones), Werner Herzog (Fitzcarraldo, Grizzly Man), Nick Nolte (48 Hours), Gina Carano (Haywire, Deadpool), Giancarlo Esposito (Breaking Bad), and Carl Weathers (Rocky).  


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This official behind-the-scenes companion to the Disney+ Star Wars series The Mandalorian features exclusive concept art, character and costume sketches, and vehicle and creature designs. The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian takes fans behind the scenes of the first ever live-action Star Wars television series. Filled with concept art, sketches, and interviews with key cas This official behind-the-scenes companion to the Disney+ Star Wars series The Mandalorian features exclusive concept art, character and costume sketches, and vehicle and creature designs. The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian takes fans behind the scenes of the first ever live-action Star Wars television series. Filled with concept art, sketches, and interviews with key cast, crew, and creatives, including executive producer/showrunner/writer Jon Favreau and executive producer/director Dave Filoni, The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian will provide readers with an exclusive look at a whole new universe of Star Wars characters, locations, and vehicles. Premiering in November 2019 as a key launch title for Disney+, The Mandalorian follows the adventures of galactic gunslinger Din Djarin and the Child as they traverse the outer systems of the Star Wars galaxy. Readers will encounter early visual and conceptual ideas for these new characters and unexplored frontiers, filled with crime syndicates, bounty hunters, and smugglers. The gritty, lived-in cantinas and spaceports are populated by a talented cast that includes Pedro Pascal (Game of Thrones), Werner Herzog (Fitzcarraldo, Grizzly Man), Nick Nolte (48 Hours), Gina Carano (Haywire, Deadpool), Giancarlo Esposito (Breaking Bad), and Carl Weathers (Rocky).  

30 review for Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season One)

  1. 4 out of 5

    Ron

    “These stories were something that I had been working on for a long time. I didn’t know it would be for television. But I loved the idea of doing a story [after the fall of the Empire in Return of the Jedi.” Jon Favreau This book will appeal to three, possibly overlapping, sets of people: fans of Stars Wars, those who have noticed and liked the art displayed with the closing credits of The Mandalorian television series, and those curious about the creation prop and set designs. All three should b “These stories were something that I had been working on for a long time. I didn’t know it would be for television. But I loved the idea of doing a story [after the fall of the Empire in Return of the Jedi.” Jon Favreau This book will appeal to three, possibly overlapping, sets of people: fans of Stars Wars, those who have noticed and liked the art displayed with the closing credits of The Mandalorian television series, and those curious about the creation prop and set designs. All three should be satisfied with one caveat: the text font is so tiny and thin it impedes reading the text. So what, you say, this is about the art. Well, yes, but the text deserved better treatment. “While flipping through these pages I am transported back in time, not just to 2018 but all the way back to 1977. We’ve honored George Lucas’s design philosophy in order to realize Jon Favreau’s bold new vision.” Doug Chiang, executive creative director The book follows the creative process tracing The Mandalorian back to its roots in spaghetti westerns, samurai classics, and Boba Fett and IG-11. The artifacts spring from World War Two and Gulf War aircraft, ancient firearms, and assorted machine parts. The evolution of the title character’s armor and the Yoda child are especially interesting. “Our ambitions can make the Force into something terrible even when our intentions might have been good. The Mandalorian has a choice: do his job … or take this lost child in and protect it, become it’s guardian.” Dave Filoni

  2. 4 out of 5

    Eric Linnell

    I watch each episode's credits for the music and the concept art so it's great that we can see an entire book of the art. Definitely worth checking out. I watch each episode's credits for the music and the concept art so it's great that we can see an entire book of the art. Definitely worth checking out.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Kobi

    A must-read for anyone who watched The Mandalorian and admired anything about the production of the show. I was able to learn so much about the thought that went into costume and set design and everything to do with creative choices made by the directors, writers and producers in creating the first season. If you liked the show before reading this, you'll be in awe of it afterwards. A must-read for anyone who watched The Mandalorian and admired anything about the production of the show. I was able to learn so much about the thought that went into costume and set design and everything to do with creative choices made by the directors, writers and producers in creating the first season. If you liked the show before reading this, you'll be in awe of it afterwards.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Chad Warner

    A collection of beautiful concept art from season one of The Mandalorian, featuring buildings, vehicles, characters, creatures, droids, and planets. I appreciated how large many of the images are. There are brief explanations and behind-the-scenes details on the artistic side of the movie-making process. It explains sources of inspiration from inside and outside the Star Wars universe. I love how much they drew on the rest of Star Wars, especially the Original Trilogy and Rogue One. There's a lo A collection of beautiful concept art from season one of The Mandalorian, featuring buildings, vehicles, characters, creatures, droids, and planets. I appreciated how large many of the images are. There are brief explanations and behind-the-scenes details on the artistic side of the movie-making process. It explains sources of inspiration from inside and outside the Star Wars universe. I love how much they drew on the rest of Star Wars, especially the Original Trilogy and Rogue One. There's a lot about the thought process behind the designs. This book doesn't add really details to the stories; it's just about the art. Notes… a disastrous initial encounter with the Jedi pushed ancient Mandalorian warriors to develop new technology, specifically the type of gadget-filled armor Boba Fett wears in The Empire Strikes Back, to neutralize the Jedi's paranormal powers. Thus, decades of devastating conflict between the Jedi and Mandalorians began. But one Mandalorian warrior, Tarre Vizsla, ancestor to Pre Vizsla's clan, broke off from his brethren, joining the Jedi Order and forging a unique, black-bladed lightsaber known as the Darksaber. Ultimately, Mandalorians emerged as the third superpower in the Star Wars galaxy, alongside the Jedi and Sith.

  5. 5 out of 5

    szara

    I really loved this peek into the creative processes of the production of the show. Both the concept arts and comments from creators were interesting and well arranged into a whole experience of this book. The fawning over corporations was to be expected so I just took it in stride and enjoyed the rest. Highly recommend for Mandalorian fans who also like 'behind the scenes' content. I really loved this peek into the creative processes of the production of the show. Both the concept arts and comments from creators were interesting and well arranged into a whole experience of this book. The fawning over corporations was to be expected so I just took it in stride and enjoyed the rest. Highly recommend for Mandalorian fans who also like 'behind the scenes' content.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Maggie Lovitt

    With the second season of The Mandalorian inching past its midway point, the release of The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season One) tie-in book is perfectly timed. The Art of Star Wars books always provide a rare opportunity to look behind the scenes at the developmental processes involved with creating Star Wars and Abrams Books’ newest release is a must-have. READ THE FULL REVIEW AT YOUR MONEY GEEK: https://yourmoneygeek.com/review-the-... The book opens with a compelling foreword by Dou With the second season of The Mandalorian inching past its midway point, the release of The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season One) tie-in book is perfectly timed. The Art of Star Wars books always provide a rare opportunity to look behind the scenes at the developmental processes involved with creating Star Wars and Abrams Books’ newest release is a must-have. READ THE FULL REVIEW AT YOUR MONEY GEEK: https://yourmoneygeek.com/review-the-... The book opens with a compelling foreword by Doug Chiang, Lucasfilm’s executive creative director, discussing his work on The Mandalorian and how Jon Favreau’s pitch for the series made him smile. His sentiments about the series are a glowing reflection of his fifteen years of involvement in designing for the Star Wars universe. If there were any doubts in the minds of viewers — The Mandalorian is made by fans of the franchise.  From there The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian is written by Phil Szostak, who goes through the inception of the series, the pitch, and the creatives that bring it to life, burying tidbits of information among full spreads of gorgeous illustrations and concept art. He delves into the creative processes of both Jon Favreau and Dave Filoni, as well as the way in which the art informed the tone and style of the show.  The book features insightful quotes from Favreau, the executive producer, showrunner, and writer, as well as Filoni, executive producer and director for The Mandalorian. Their passion and love for the franchise is apparent in what they have been able to create with the first-ever live-action Star Wars television series. Some are cheeky little comments that are sure to amuse fans of the creators and their past work.  Through the course of the 250-page book, Szostak takes readers through each episode. He starts each new chapter with several paragraphs of background information; discussing the characters and creatures introduced during the episode, and he even includes details about when each episode was filmed. One of the most interesting details revealed in these sections was that the series shot episodes out of order. In fact, Chapter 5: The Gunslinger, was the last episode filmed during the production of the first season of The Mandalorian. These are the kind of details that Star Wars fans love to find out.  Each illustration, sketch, storyboards, and sculpt is paired with detailed captions with quotes from the artists, reasons behind why specific versions were chosen, and details about their creation. Fans of “Baby Yoda” will enjoy seeing early concept art for the Child — some of which are downright terrifying, while others include top knots and adorable baby feet. For those who follow Szostak on Twitter, some of the concept art will be familiar, but having all of it bound into one collection is truly remarkable. The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian is page-after-page of jaw-dropping art, some of which is so detailed you will find yourself wondering if you’re staring at a still from the series. Be sure to flip through every page — including the acknowledgments! You won't want to miss out on any of the art in this book.  Don’t miss out on never-before-seen concept art that brings the magic of The Mandalorian to life. Pick up your copy of Abrams Books’ The Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian on December 1st. 

  7. 5 out of 5

    James

    A great trip through the season in art and concepts. There are some very talented people that work on Star Wars.

  8. 4 out of 5

    abbey

    dearest dave filoni, jon favreau, doug chiang, and christian alzmann: if I ever have the opportunity to eat your brains out of your skulls like soup I will take it without question. be warned.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Andrew

    Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season 1), by Phil Szostak is, what else - a book containing concept art from Star Wars: The Mandalorian, Season One. I have a fond memory of playing Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic, a series of video games on the PC/Xbox in the early 2000's, and of course watching an rewatching the Star Wars films. I grew up when the prequel trilogy was being released, and have a healthy enjoyment of these films that is steeped in nostalgia. As an older adolescent, this Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian (Season 1), by Phil Szostak is, what else - a book containing concept art from Star Wars: The Mandalorian, Season One. I have a fond memory of playing Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic, a series of video games on the PC/Xbox in the early 2000's, and of course watching an rewatching the Star Wars films. I grew up when the prequel trilogy was being released, and have a healthy enjoyment of these films that is steeped in nostalgia. As an older adolescent, this series sparked my continued passion for Science Fiction, space, and municipal spirit. Odd, that last one, but the amazing cities, the villages living on strange worlds, and in strange environments, and so forth, are so interesting to me, and speak to a yearning for new places and exploration. As an adult and film lover, I have begun to respect Star Wars for what is was really meant to be; a science fiction based off of Westerns, with desert gun battles, a way of life under threat, and the constant exploration of marginal spaces. This book was contains art from the new Star Wars television series. I have yet to view this show myself, but nevertheless, I continue to enjoy concept art from the Star Wars series. It is science fiction that still speaks to me to this day. The art work is quite well done, showing off the concepts of different looks, objects and places within the Star Wars universe. An enjoyable read for Star Wars fans, and for fans of science fiction concept art as well.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Dakota Morgan

    It's hard for Star Wars development art to disappoint... but Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian comes close. There are a few pieces that resemble Ralph McQuarrie's iconic concept art, but much of the artwork shown here is digitally produced and, when presented in a coffee-table size book, looks awkwardly blown up and Photoshopped. It's not exactly imagination fuel. Also, and this is less of a knock on the artists, the artwork generally resembles exactly what you see in the show. This isn't concept It's hard for Star Wars development art to disappoint... but Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian comes close. There are a few pieces that resemble Ralph McQuarrie's iconic concept art, but much of the artwork shown here is digitally produced and, when presented in a coffee-table size book, looks awkwardly blown up and Photoshopped. It's not exactly imagination fuel. Also, and this is less of a knock on the artists, the artwork generally resembles exactly what you see in the show. This isn't concept art so much as storyboarding. Again, I want that McQuarrie stuff, the wild and out there art that's purely speculative. In the book's favor, the behind-the-scenes comments from the artists were generally interesting and provided some of the "here's an idea that we didn't use" content I was looking for. The book is divided into chapters based on each of season one's episodes. Each episode gets an introduction, though the intro text is largely similar, explaining when and where the episode was filmed, alongside appreciative comments from the creators. Art of Star Wars: The Mandalorian isn't really the book to read to dream about what The Mandalorian could have been - it's the book to read to get a somewhat bland understanding of what it is.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sebastian Zavala

    It's no secret that 'The Mandalorian' is the best thing Disney has done with Star Wars; it captivated both long-time fans and casual ones, and it inserted Grogu (or Baby Yoda) into popular culture. It's a very solid show, and 'The Art of The Mandalorian' shows us why. It is fascinating to see the creative process that went behind the making of the first season; the concept art and the interviews with Jon Favreau and Fave Filoni and all the artists. But also the thinking behind all creative and st It's no secret that 'The Mandalorian' is the best thing Disney has done with Star Wars; it captivated both long-time fans and casual ones, and it inserted Grogu (or Baby Yoda) into popular culture. It's a very solid show, and 'The Art of The Mandalorian' shows us why. It is fascinating to see the creative process that went behind the making of the first season; the concept art and the interviews with Jon Favreau and Fave Filoni and all the artists. But also the thinking behind all creative and storytelling decisions, as well as the blending of aesthetics from many different eras of the saga. And it's also VERY satisfying to read about how supportive Kathleen Kennedy was, both towards Filoni as a first-time live-action director, and Favreau as showrunner and someone who was pushing new technology for the show. It won't change the minds of her haters, but still! Anyway, 'The Art of the Mandalorian' is an amazing book, a must-buy for all fans of the show. Hope they manage to release one for the second season too!

  12. 4 out of 5

    RumBelle

    I love these The Art of... Star Wars books because they provide such interesting insight into the creation of the movies and series. You get to see how so many beloved characters, places and locales come to fruition, through many different stages of development. My two favorite characters to see develop were the Armorer, the Mandalorian and the Child. The different versions of Grogu, in particular, were so cute. Some were very strange, but all had elements of what he would eventually be. The same I love these The Art of... Star Wars books because they provide such interesting insight into the creation of the movies and series. You get to see how so many beloved characters, places and locales come to fruition, through many different stages of development. My two favorite characters to see develop were the Armorer, the Mandalorian and the Child. The different versions of Grogu, in particular, were so cute. Some were very strange, but all had elements of what he would eventually be. The same was true with Mando and the Armorer. Seeing the stages their outfits, ships and other related props went through before a final decisions was made was really interesting. The level of the art itself, and the noted the designers had, was extraordinary. So much time and thought was put into this show, and seeing a small glimpse of that was fascinating. A great book for Star Wars, or television fans.

  13. 5 out of 5

    C

    I really enjoyed this collection, as I have all of the art of star wars books. Some great behind the scenes info combined with some fantastic art (Particularly glad to have Chiang working on this series as I just adore his work...) One thing that I found intriguing (and they touched on it in the book) is there is a lot less art that looks drastically different than what the episodes ended up looking like. It definitely looks like the design phase for this first season was streamlined and effectiv I really enjoyed this collection, as I have all of the art of star wars books. Some great behind the scenes info combined with some fantastic art (Particularly glad to have Chiang working on this series as I just adore his work...) One thing that I found intriguing (and they touched on it in the book) is there is a lot less art that looks drastically different than what the episodes ended up looking like. It definitely looks like the design phase for this first season was streamlined and effective. I do sort of miss the "what if" element of that art that didn't make it in but still enjoyed the book immensely.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Stephen Simpson

    Quite possibly the best of the "Art of..." books so far. Not only did I like the forward, I liked all of the text and found it interesting and relevant. I also liked the thorough/detailed captioning. The art quality is great and the breadth of what they included was very good. There were a couple of areas where I'd have liked to see more, but maybe they showed everything they have (I don't know if Esposito was envisioned as the Big Bad from the get-go, for instance...). But if you like concept a Quite possibly the best of the "Art of..." books so far. Not only did I like the forward, I liked all of the text and found it interesting and relevant. I also liked the thorough/detailed captioning. The art quality is great and the breadth of what they included was very good. There were a couple of areas where I'd have liked to see more, but maybe they showed everything they have (I don't know if Esposito was envisioned as the Big Bad from the get-go, for instance...). But if you like concept art and seeing the progression from idea to on-screen, you should like this. My one quibble is that the quality of the paper felt a little inferior to what they've used in prior Star Wars "Art of" books. It's not bad/flimsy, but just didn't feel quite as robust to me.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Trike

    It’s an oversized collection of art from the best Star Wars production since Rebels, so yeah, it’s good. I do wish they had included more ship designs and less stuff like the lava sewers. A couple pages of lava sewer is fine, thank you. No need for seven. There is one tiny picture of an alternate version of the ship from the prison escape episode that is as cool as anything in any Star Wars movie, but it’s just off to the side and too dark to make out detail. I’d much rather have a chapter on tha It’s an oversized collection of art from the best Star Wars production since Rebels, so yeah, it’s good. I do wish they had included more ship designs and less stuff like the lava sewers. A couple pages of lava sewer is fine, thank you. No need for seven. There is one tiny picture of an alternate version of the ship from the prison escape episode that is as cool as anything in any Star Wars movie, but it’s just off to the side and too dark to make out detail. I’d much rather have a chapter on that stuff, to be frank. But overall this is an excellent collection, with good behind the scenes info. The type is ludicrously tiny, though.

  16. 5 out of 5

    merlin513

    Wonderful addition to any collection of ‘the art of’ books. Printed on a nice heavy stock & the same dimensions as the previous ‘Star Wars art of books’ excepting of course the originals from the 70’s & 80’s which are more of a rectangular book format. Lots & lots of behind the scenes artwork & the thinking of the crew about tying ‘The Mandalorian’ into the existing universe post ‘Return of the Jedi’ ( I don’t remember blurgs being in the Ewok special?) Cool factoid! Can’t wait to get my hands on Wonderful addition to any collection of ‘the art of’ books. Printed on a nice heavy stock & the same dimensions as the previous ‘Star Wars art of books’ excepting of course the originals from the 70’s & 80’s which are more of a rectangular book format. Lots & lots of behind the scenes artwork & the thinking of the crew about tying ‘The Mandalorian’ into the existing universe post ‘Return of the Jedi’ ( I don’t remember blurgs being in the Ewok special?) Cool factoid! Can’t wait to get my hands on an art book for Season 2!!!

  17. 5 out of 5

    Haley

    Great!! One of my favorite parts of the series is seeing the amazing concept art at the end of each episode, so it was a no-brainer for me to get this book. I loved seeing the character design evolve from version 1 to the final design we see in the series. It was fascinating to read about the movies and stories that inspired The Mandalorian, and how much they deferred to the original trilogy for the way the series was going to look. If you love The Mandalorian, this book is for you!!! "This is the Great!! One of my favorite parts of the series is seeing the amazing concept art at the end of each episode, so it was a no-brainer for me to get this book. I loved seeing the character design evolve from version 1 to the final design we see in the series. It was fascinating to read about the movies and stories that inspired The Mandalorian, and how much they deferred to the original trilogy for the way the series was going to look. If you love The Mandalorian, this book is for you!!! "This is the way."

  18. 5 out of 5

    Joshua Lawson

    Phil Szostak’s Art of Star Wars books continue to be the high water mark for behind the scenes books on film, providing a look into the imagination behind Star Wars not just though the artists’ works but through their words as well. Thrilled that Dave Filoni is finally a major presence in one of Szostak’s books. My only about this book is it once again inflames my desire for a work on the art of Clone Wars or Rebels done in the same thorough format.

  19. 5 out of 5

    C. Watson

    This was a fantastic look into all of the work that goes into a single episode of The Mandalorian. I had no idea how many rounds character, costume, and set designs went through before filming. All of the concept art and early designs were simply stunning and I recognized a lot of them from the end credits. All of the commentary given by producers and the artists and creators really helped bring it together. I was just blown away by how talented and dedicated these people are to their work.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Phil Lemons

    Did you find yourself watching the credits at the end of The Mandalorian episodes to see the fantastic art? This a book full of that art, along with commentary from artists and creators involved in dreaming up and creating the world of The Mandalorian. Reading this book was like perusing a museum dedicated to The Mandalorian printed in a book. The large format of the book lends itself to showing off the art and making the whole experience one to savor and enjoy.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Brian Heinz

    I love a good art book. I read all the art books for the original and prequel STAR WARS films. This is full of pre-production work, costume design and scene pre-visualization for the first 8 episodes of THE MANDALORIAN. While nothing in here is too far from what you see in the show, it's still interesting to see how the art dept using digital art creation came up with the designs and concepts for the show. I love a good art book. I read all the art books for the original and prequel STAR WARS films. This is full of pre-production work, costume design and scene pre-visualization for the first 8 episodes of THE MANDALORIAN. While nothing in here is too far from what you see in the show, it's still interesting to see how the art dept using digital art creation came up with the designs and concepts for the show.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Majel

    4 starts for the art layout, the art pieces chosen, and the excerpts of interviews from the artists. -1 star because the Introductions to each chapter were so poor. Overly burdened quotes with [] parenthetical explanations totally distract from the emotion and meaning of the quote, poorly ordered topics/paragraphs, lack of larger framing or purpose or meaning for each chapter particularly the later chapters. Really only "the mandalorian" and "the child" were good chapter introductions. 4 starts for the art layout, the art pieces chosen, and the excerpts of interviews from the artists. -1 star because the Introductions to each chapter were so poor. Overly burdened quotes with [] parenthetical explanations totally distract from the emotion and meaning of the quote, poorly ordered topics/paragraphs, lack of larger framing or purpose or meaning for each chapter particularly the later chapters. Really only "the mandalorian" and "the child" were good chapter introductions.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Ethan

    Odd, unexpected and unfortunate that the book does not include the (usually quite wonderful) concept art that shows during the credits of the television episodes. Otherwise quite interestingly detailed about the process of using illustrations to influence costume , creature, set and object design - even inspire story elements. I probably would have preferred larger illustrations, even if that meant including fewer in the book, but others are likely to have different preferences.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Rob

    As a Mandalorian fan I must simply say I loved this book! It is filled with concept art from every chapter of Season 1. The text also gives a behind the scenes look into the making of the Mandalorian. I enjoyed this so much I picked up the Art of Rogue One book - the only other Disney Star Wars production that captures the essence of as Star Wars since the corporate mouse took over.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    A really cool collection that gives fans insight into the creative process and art development for the Disney+ series. I always found myself enjoying the concept illustrations included over the show's end credits, and this book is chock full of them. A great peek behind the scenes for Star Wars fans, and the presentation is beautiful. A really cool collection that gives fans insight into the creative process and art development for the Disney+ series. I always found myself enjoying the concept illustrations included over the show's end credits, and this book is chock full of them. A great peek behind the scenes for Star Wars fans, and the presentation is beautiful.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Steve Davala

    Lovely. I love it. Can't get enough of the production of this show and I always loved the art at the end of the episodes. I remember saying, "They should make a book with all these concept art pictures!" Bingo. Done. AND there's even more. If you like the show, you owe it to yourself to read this. Lovely. I love it. Can't get enough of the production of this show and I always loved the art at the end of the episodes. I remember saying, "They should make a book with all these concept art pictures!" Bingo. Done. AND there's even more. If you like the show, you owe it to yourself to read this.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Rubi

    Good insight. A bit was about how these artist fell in love with Star Wars and how their career lead them to this project, but they do go on to talk about who created what and what they did to make The Mandalorian more Star Wars for us fans while still making a new story outside of the Skywalkers. Not bad, but I've just read better Art of books is all. Fans should definitely check it out. Good insight. A bit was about how these artist fell in love with Star Wars and how their career lead them to this project, but they do go on to talk about who created what and what they did to make The Mandalorian more Star Wars for us fans while still making a new story outside of the Skywalkers. Not bad, but I've just read better Art of books is all. Fans should definitely check it out.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Susan Ferguson

    I told my husband that I really liked the art work that showed at the end of each show of The Mandalorian and would like to have some of it. So, for Christmas he surprised me with this. It's a beautiful book and I've been reading through the stories of the production and the evolution of the ideas. I told my husband that I really liked the art work that showed at the end of each show of The Mandalorian and would like to have some of it. So, for Christmas he surprised me with this. It's a beautiful book and I've been reading through the stories of the production and the evolution of the ideas.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Paul Warner

    Just finished reading The Art of The Mandalorian and really enjoyed it. I am a big fan of all the Art Of Star Wars books that I have been reading since the late 70s, and this one certainly didn’t disappoint either. Such impressive, creative work!

  30. 4 out of 5

    Grant

    A beautiful look behind the scenes at the concepts brought to life in the first season. The book's structure, starting with an overview, then working through episode by episode, makes the tale of the creation of the story even more interesting. A beautiful look behind the scenes at the concepts brought to life in the first season. The book's structure, starting with an overview, then working through episode by episode, makes the tale of the creation of the story even more interesting.

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