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"What I really want... What I really want... What I really want is to direct!"
—George Lucas[src]

George Lucas (born May 14, 1944) is a film director known for the Star Wars and Indiana Jones franchises.

Biography

Aberration timeline

George Lucas served as the prop master for Phil Gasmer's thesis film. After Damien Darhk and Malcolm Merlyn attacked their set, George Lucas dropped out of film school. He ultimately went on to become an insurance salesman. In 1977, 1980, and 1983, George Lucas was named the insurance salesman of the year.[1]

Fixed timeline

Before George left film school, Ray Palmer, Amaya Jiwe, and Nate Heywood talked him out of dropping out. As they returned to his room, they were once again attacked by Darhk and Merlyn. George was then coerced to give up the location of the spear, where he told the two that he threw it out with the remaining props. After taken to the city dump, George, Ray, Amaya, and Nate were forced to dig for Rip Hunter's piece of the Spear of Destiny. Soon after Darhk activated the trash compactor, George found the missing piece but was forced to keep quiet. The three then pleaded for him to believe he would become a director one day. While reluctant, George eventually believed his destiny, subsequently restoring Ray and Nate Heywood's destinies.[1]

Following the events, George Lucas created the Star Wars franchise (including Empire Strikes Back), the Indiana Jones franchise (including Raiders of the Lost Ark and The Last Crusade), Howard the Duck and several other films.[1]

Appearances

DC's Legends of Tomorrow

Season 2

Trivia

  • In the aberration timeline, George Lucas was named Insurance Salesman of the Year in years 1977, 1980 and 1983. In each of these years, a movie from the original Star Wars trilogy was released (1977's Star Wars A New Hope, 1980's The Empire Strikes Back, and 1983's Return of the Jedi).

Behind the scenes

  • George Lucas is the filmmaker best known for founding Lucasfilm and creating the aforementioned films.
  • It is a common misconception that George Lucas directed Howard the Duck. The science-fiction comedy film was actually directed by Willard Huyck. George Lucas proposed adapting the surrealist comic book following the production of his own American Graffiti (1973), but was unable to do so at the time. In 1986 he acted as the executive producer of Howard the Duck.

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 "Raiders of the Lost Art"