Star Wars The star Mark Hamill is a popular presence on Twitter. Therefore, he can understand the fear among his 3.6 million followers that he could fulfill his threat (for lack of a better word) to stop tweeting forever.
Yesterday, he wrote the following message, which caused panic in fans:
"There is glory in unexpressed thinking" – from the diary of an applicant to quit on Twitter pic.twitter.com/XfDbOzDFaQ
– Mark Hamill (@HamillHimself) February 13, 2020
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I know exactly what it means. Social networks, particularly Twitter, are incredibly addictive. Unfortunately for someone in my position, it is more or less impossible to build a profile in the film journalism industry unless you get involved with it. However, that is not something Mark has to worry about. After years in relative public darkness, the sequel trilogy has once again put the actor firmly in the spotlight: I doubt that he relies on social media to get concerts. Whatever your reasons for considering taking a break from the platform, you suddenly have a lot of people talking about it, maybe that was the plan all the time.
If you want to offer your own spectacularly speculative speculations, now is the time to do it. The wrong answers are as encouraging as the serious ones. For example. Is Hamill joining the flourishing Jedi cult of real real-life losers? Are you starting your own Hamillology sect? Did you get tired of your earthly existence and enroll in the Space X Mars program? Or are you just fed up with desperate superfans knocking on the bathroom door to get your autograph? I wouldn't know For more answers, I'll do whatever is good 21S t Century journalists make and encourage the accumulation of social networks. Bring me to Satan's horde. Star Wars Fans have the right to know.
That is all your demonic science fiction content for today. Don't fix the mess that follows me. I was never here.