Carrie Fisher as Leia Organa with her daughter Billie Lourd as Lieutenant Kaydel Ko Connix and Mark Hamill as Luke Skywalker, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vanity Fair.
This is a common refrain among the new generation of Star Wars actors: that Fisher was the one who taught them how to deal. Boyega recalled that when there was a backlash against his appearance in the first Force Awakens teaser trailer, released in November 2014—the sight of a black man in stormtrooper armor drew ire from racists and doctrinaire Star Wars
traditionalists—Fisher counseled him not to take it to heart. “I
remember—and forgive me, I’m going to drop the f-bomb, but that’s just
Carrie—she said, ‘Ah, boohoo, who fuckin’ cares? You just do you,’ ” he
said. “Words like that give you strength. I bore witness in a million
ways to her sharing her wisdom with Daisy too.”
Our session have one human, a elf and a orc, the human is a jerk, the female elf and the orc are bffs.
The god of chaos cursed the party orc and human with a “soulmate spell” that makes one get damaged when the other do, but they hate each other and in the middle of a mission where we need the elf to try to be cute to lure a cult of fanatics of the bealty god and get a item to summon the god of chaos to take of the curse they do it.
Human: You are the most bealtiful elf of the ugly ones.
Elf: If it wasn’t for the spell I would have already punched you.
Orc: I will revenge my friend! I roll to punch the human.
DM: you know you receive damaged when he is attacked, right?
Orc: I ROLL TO PUNCH THE HUMAN.
Human: *don’t manage to dodge*
Orc: *roll nat 20*
DM: The orc punches the human with all his rage and fury, instantly killing him and also dying.