“That kid can fly!” – Han Solo, referring to his daughter Jaina

Kotobukiya has announced a new line of ARTFX Bishoujo statues based on the Star Wars franchise, and the first out of the gate is Han Solo’s daughter, Jaina.

A skilled pilot who became a member of the illustrious New Republic Rogue Squadron at the age of 18, Jaina Solo strikes a casual pose in her iconic orange flight suit, the same outfit worn by pilots for generations (including Luke Skywalker in the Battle of Yavin). But the pretty young Jedi puts her own spin on the uniform, wearing it stripped down to the waist to reveal her tank top. Meanwhile, Jaina holds her helmet in one hand and her flight vest and lightsaber in the other. Like all Bishoujo statues the cute Jedi has an incredible sculpt, with intricate outfit details like folds and straps. The highlight is of course Jaina’s beautiful Bishoujo-inspired face!

The statue stands 9-inches tall and comes with a Rogue Squadron inspired base. The Jaina ARTFX Bishoujo statue arrives in December 2012 and has a $64.99 price point.

via Kotobukiya

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  1. July 2, 2012 at 1:33 pm — Reply

    got one pre-ordered :)

  2. July 2, 2012 at 6:42 pm — Reply

    Dang, I’d love to have this statue. It looks great! I wonder who else from the EU they’ll be making.

  3. Oldcomicfan
    July 2, 2012 at 9:02 pm — Reply

    You know, if George Lucas had only done something like that… sigh. But since when did Han Solo have a daughter? And why would she be a republic fighter since the war ended before Han and Leia had any kids? Maybe I’m old school, but if it ain’t in the movies, it didn’t happen. The problem with the Star Wars novels is the same problem with the Star Trek novels – the writers go all over the place without any regard to the cannon. I recall one of the first half dozen Star Trek novels where the book strongly implied that Spock and Kirk were having a love affair. It was dreadful. Thankfully, I’ve blanked out the title from my mind, and I don’t think Roddenberry (or Paramount) ever allowed that book to be reprinted.

    • July 2, 2012 at 11:56 pm — Reply

      Uh, are you sure you’re reading the same novels? Star Wars Expanded Universe continuity is a heck of a lot more cohesive than Star Trek novel continuity. What happens in a book actually matters in any book that takes place after it. I’m not saying they are all great epic reads, but they do have a fairly cohesive continuity. Considering how many books are out, I’m surprised that has been accomplished with as few continuity errors as there were (not counting a few things that were retconned as mistaken due to the events of the novels clashing with the later prequels information).

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