It was of course fabulous, and we all had a great time; and then I saw "The Empire Strikes Back" and "The Return of the Jedi" when they came out, as these were basically obligatory.
But that's about it. I don't have all the movies on CD, and haven't even seen all the more recent updates in the franchise.
It just seems like Carrie Fisher's death has some kind of social significance. It's weird, I guess.
At the Los Angeles Times, "Carrie Fisher, child of Hollywood who blazed a path as 'Star Wars' heroine, screenwriter and author, dies at 60."
And at the Other McCain, "CARRIE FISHER DIES AT AGE 60":
"Good-bye, Princess Leia — and may the Force be with you!" https://t.co/HhDIgt9wBF— The Patriarch Tree (@PatriarchTree) December 27, 2016
Her death came while the latest film in the Star Wars saga, Rogue One, was No. 1 at the box office. She won critical praise for her performance in the original Star Wars film (“Episode IV: A New Hope”), which I first saw in 1977 at Atlanta’s Phipps Plaza theater immediately after its original release. Many of her best scenes were Princess Leia’s exchanges of sarcastic lines with the outlaw pilot Han Solo, memorably played by Harrison Ford, which recalled the classic romantic pairings of Hollywood’s Golden Age — Spencer Tracy and Katharine Hepburn, Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall, etc.