Star Wars: The Last Jedi's Daisy Ridley Talks About Rey's Flaws

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Even though Star Wars: The Last Jedi is just days away from being released, director Rian Johnson can't stop himself from teasing out details. "And I understand it, the instinct to automatically go to something that you know and love, that you've already seen", he said. "I wanted to make a movie where you come out at the end and you want to run into your backyard, grab your spaceships, and start flying them around".

The first of his new trilogy is expected in 2021... Samuel L. Jackson, who played the revered Jedi Master and member of the Jedi High Council, Mace Windu, sported a purple lightsaber in Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones.

"I don't think she has a flaw".

"It's sad, it's sad", said Ridley "It's not sad in the sad sense, it's sad when someone's grappling with their identity and they're asking questions and I think you feel more in this one alone Rey has been".

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The Last Jedi isn't going to give audiences any definite answer to Poe's sexuality.

Now we know one thing: The movies won't center on the Old Republic. But as an actor, and for me, I'm very open to those possibly storylines and I don't think it needs to be nailed down in any kind of traditional way.

What it means to me is that people can see themselves in a hero like this, in a movie like this. "It's also the Flash Gordon".

Speaking in an interview with Comicbook at a media junket for Star Wars: The Last Jedi, Ridley was asked about what she thought were Rey's biggest flaws, and according to the British actress, the character doesn't really have a flaw, but some sort of "room for growth".

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