Yes, you are not suppose to go back to the client and get the mark back. It's a sin against the code of honour.s there some sort of code of honor that the Mandalorian subscribe to that would cover this?
Well, in the last episode he was still it, and now he is he. Wookiepedia claims there are female versions.Do we know it is a "him?" Given the absolute lack of ever seeing two; maybe they're hermaphrodite?
Some viewers might think that delivering the yodaling, Mando also committed a sin, because Yodas are super rare. There has been around 5 instances of them in the SW history, all very powerful Force users. But the thing is, Yodas are not Force creatures, like for example Batuu from the Rebels. They are living beings, just extremely Force-Sensitive.So was the "sin" delivering the "the child"
When was this? Or which was this--book or movie? I completely missed it!There was a girl Yoda named Yaddle in The Phantom Menace. I suspect this one is a boy, though.
Mando mentioned to one of his brothers, as he was leaving, that they would have to move their hideout now that they had helped him--so possibly he was initially reluctant to involve them, especially in what was, to him, a "sin" (whichever part of his actions that refers to). It may be the Way not to let a brother fight alone, but he might not feel confident enough to ask it of them. It doesn't have to be pride. In fact, I would like to think (as deeper characterization) that Mando did consider the option of going to them for help, but felt unsure that they would help him based on the confrontation they had had earlier--and in the end, he was not only grateful but relieved that they really had come to his rescue. Reaffirming that they indeed considered him a brother. For him, the rescue was also a resounding statement of loyalty to him on their part, one that had been lacking up until now.Maybe the more important thing is that no brother are left to fight alone. To the Mandalorian’s that has been the thing for almost when they’ve showed in the large numbers in the small screen. They fight as a team, not as an individual, even if that was what Mando was aiming to do. He felt the burden of sin for giving up the Child to the Imperium who stolen their system, and forced them to become outcasts.
It was his cross to go to get the child, but not fight the whole battle on his own. In fact, it seems that it is also his biggest flaw, to be too proud to go to ask help of his brethren, because that’s what I would have done in his shoes.
Don't worry about. We love seeing creative writing here. Imagination is big part of it. If you can draw conclusions and write about them, it's all good.But I realize none of that is stated. It could be pure invention on my part. It's simply the explanation I would write, based on what's there. That's what I like about movies and television--it leaves enough gaps of ambiguity that you can link the bits together with your own imagination!
We don't know for sure, but we can assume that it was and he didn't take the Mandalorian idea from galactic legends. It would tremendously difficult for person outside their culture to assume a deep cover role within their society. After the purge maybe not so much, but it wouldn't be really easy.My other thought when I saw this was, are we sure he is Mandalorian by birth? He's a foundling, after all--so are they just picking up random orphans and raising them as Mandalorians, possibly to boost their numbers, or are they actually finding Mandalorian orphans?
Movie!When was this? Or which was this--book or movie? I completely missed it!