article Disney bought the Lucasfilm logo in a $3.8 billion deal last year, and in a separate deal in August, Disney bought rights to Lucasfilm’s name, copyright, logo, and other intellectual property.
As Disney has acquired properties over the years, it has become clear that there are two kinds of characters Disney has created for Lucasfilm.
Those that are well-known, and those that are little known.
The latter category of characters have long been a part of the company’s core brands.
In recent years, the company has expanded the definition of “Star Wars” and introduced characters like Han Solo, Leia Organa, and the original trilogy.
In 2014, Disney purchased the rights to the Star Wars logo from Disney’s trademark partners, which are known as Trademark Trademark Alliance (TTBA), which also happens to be the umbrella group that represents all the Disney trademarks.
Since then, Disney has also acquired trademarks for “Disney’s Star Wars” films and merchandise, including characters like Princess Leia and Princess Leia Organas.
But in a move that seems to suggest that Disney has become increasingly interested in acquiring its own IP, Disney also acquired the LucasFilm logo.
According to an interview with The Hollywood Reporter published in January, Disney is currently working on a new logo for LucasFilm, which would include “Star-Wars” in the center.
This logo would be similar to the ones Disney has used for Star Wars: The Force Awakens, the 2016 animated feature film.
According the THR article, the logo will be created with the help of the TTBA, who are also responsible for the names of Lucasfilm films like Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope, Star Wars VII: The Empire Strikes Back, and Star Wars Episodes V: The Mysterious Menace.
Disney is also developing a Star Wars TV series that would be produced by ABC, and will reportedly have a cast of around 50.
The logo will not be finalized until sometime in 2019.
The timing of the announcement comes amid a heated discussion in the media about whether Disney has enough rights to use Lucasfilm characters, trademarks, and brands.
The Disney-Lucasfilm deal comes amid an ongoing legal dispute between the two companies, which was initially over the acquisition of LucasArts, which is considered Disney’s own spinoff of LucasFilm.
But that dispute is now over a licensing agreement Disney reached with Lucasfilm that allows the company to use its trademarks and other creative assets, including IP from other studios, for Star-Wars related products.
Disney acquired Lucasfilm in 2018 for $4.5 billion.
Since the deal was announced, the two parties have been in discussions about how to proceed, which has led to a number of changes in the way the companies interact.
The company announced on Thursday that it would no longer have an ownership stake in Lucasfilm and would instead hold a 20 percent stake.
The new deal with Disney is the latest move by the company in a bid to secure its own Star Wars IP.
It also comes amid the ongoing feud between Lucasfilm founder Kathleen Kennedy and Disney’s Lucasfilm President Kathleen Kennedy, who filed a lawsuit against Disney in April over the deal, claiming that Disney had unfairly influenced the company.
The dispute stems from Disney buying Lucasfilm from Disney in 2019 for $3 billion, a deal that would have allowed Disney to retain the intellectual property of Star Wars, which includes characters like Darth Vader, Boba Fett, and Darth Maul.
The lawsuit, which will now be heard in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, alleges that Disney’s decision to acquire Lucasfilm “took advantage of” Kennedy’s control of the franchise, while Kennedy was still involved with LucasFilm as president.
In addition, Disney’s lawsuit also alleges that the Disney-led deal allowed Disney the opportunity to create a separate IP division called “LucasArts,” which would have been able to “develop new Star Wars-related products and IP,” which included movies like Star Trek Beyond, and merchandising products for Star Trek: The Experience.
The complaint also claims that Disney “expired” its ownership stake over Star Wars by 2020, and that the company “violated” the terms of the agreement that was negotiated with LucasFilms, a fact that was made clear in a statement released by Disney on Thursday.
“Disney has always been committed to a strong relationship with LucasArteys, and we have always supported their efforts to develop Star Wars products, products that are licensed from LucasArtes, as well as Star Wars related products that we are developing for our own entertainment,” a Disney spokesperson told The Hollywood Report.
“We have always maintained a positive relationship with our partners and will continue to do so, but we have made it clear that the agreement between Disney and LucasArms must be renegotiated to ensure that LucasArtics continued development of its Star Wars content.” Disney has