As the dark reign of the Empire continues, the good guys try to piece whats left of their alliance together. A New Dawn, a prequel to the Star Wars Rebels animated series, shows how Jedi-in-hiding Kanan Jarrus met Rebel pilot and spy Hera Syndulla. Theyll both be major players in this era and beyond outside the movies. This book also introduces Rae Sloane, an Imperial commander who is at the center of many of the developments that lead from the Empire to the First Order in the Sequel Trilogy. Two heroes of the Rebellion, Jyn Erso and Princess Leia, get YA backstories in Rebel Rising and Leia: Princess of Alderaan respectively.
One of the most well-regarded books in this era is Lost Stars, which spans the galactic civil war and follows completely original characters. A star-crossed love story, it starts before the Original Trilogy and continues beyond the end.
Another book that spans this era is Battlefront: Twilight Company. Despite ostensibly being a tie-in to the Battlefront () video game, this book also follows standalone characters in a motley infantry unit throughout the war.
The new canon Thrawn series also picks up here, with the first, titular novel Thrawn showing the alien strategist meeting the Empire and showing his tactical skill while also furthering his own plans. Thrawn: Alliances sends him on an adventure with Darth Vader offering flashbacks to Anakin Skywalker, and Thrawn: Treason pits him against an alien menace in the time of the construction of the first Death Star.
The Original Trilogy
Many of the books in this era span multiple movies, so weve erred on the side of Wookieepedia and listed the books by where they start. Battlefront II: Inferno Squad follows Imperial commando Iden Versio and her team — also the main characters of the Battlefront II () video game campaign — through Imperial action and some changes of heart.
A relatively little-known title, Heir to the Jedi follows Luke Skywalker as he tries to piece together what it means to be a Jedi. Published in , its one of the earlier books in the Disney reboot.
- The High Republic: Light of the Jedi in the Old Republic Era
- The High Republic: Into the Dark in the Old Republic Era
- Victory's Price in the Sequel Era
- Doctor Aphra audiobook script in the Sequel Era (audiobook itself already released previously)
- Thrawn Ascendancy: Greater Good in the Prequel Era
- Star Wars Insider: The Fiction Collection, Vol. 1 in multiple eras (bottom of timeline)
- The Bad Batch TV show in the Prequel Era.
- The High Republic: Tempest Runner audiobook original in the Old Republic Era
- Queen's Hope in the Prequel Era
- Star Wars Insider: The Fiction Collection, Vol. 2 in multiple eras (bottom of timeline)
- Rogue Squadron film in the Sequel Era (no book announced yet)
- The Book of Boba Fett TV show in the Sequel Era (no actual book announced)
- Rangers of the New Republic TV show in the Sequel Era (no book announced so far)
- Ahsoka TV show in the Sequel Era (no book announced so far)
- The Acolyte TV show in the Old Republic Era (no book announced so far)
- Note: The recently announced novel Visions: Ronin by Emma Mieko Candon, and the Star Wars: Visions TV series it ties into, have not yet been added to the timeline for one simple reason: We have no idea when they will take place. The same goes for the animated movie A Droid Story and the Lando TV show.
- The Mandalorian: An Original Novel has been canceled.
- The High Republic "adult novel #2", in the Old Republic Era is now titled The Rising Storm.
- The High Republic "young adult novel #2", in the Old Republic Era is now titled Out of the Shadows.
- The third Thrawn Ascendancy book, in the Prequel Era, is now titled Lesser Evil.
- Thrawn Ascendancy: Lesser Evil has had its release date moved forward a year, from Fall to November
- The Cassian Andor TV show is now titled Andor, and is planned to be released in
- The Obi-Wan Kenobi TV show is now titled (wait for it)Obi-Wan Kenobi.
- The Rise of Skywalker novelization is no longer categorized as a new release.
- Star Wars Insider: The Fiction Collection Vol. 1 is now known to include short stories from both Legends and the New Canon, so I've stretched it across both columns.
- Switched the timeline order of the two new High Republic novels, Light of the Jedi and Into the Dark, since Into the Dark is now known to begin earlier than the other book.
- It appears to have been confirmed that the two new High Republic novels take place at almost exactly years, so I've removed the "~" indicating an approximate date.
- Added timeline date for Victory's Price, which is now known to begin 11 months after Return of the Jedi, and overlaps with the events of Aftermath: Empire's End.
- Thrawn Ascendancy: Greater Good is now known to take place in the following year after Chaos Rising, putting it at about The third Thrawn Ascendancy book has also been moved to be after that in the timeline.
- Moved Darth Plagueis to after The Phantom Menace, in a revision to my "recommended reading order" - Plagueis overlaps and includes spoilers for The Phantom Menace, Cloak of Deception, and Darth Maul: Shadow Hunter.
- Moved Queen's Peril to after The Phantom Menace based on the same reasoning.
- Switched the timeline order of Cloak of Deception and Maul: Lockdown, and revised the dates for those two. Despite some official timelines placing Maul: Lockdown at years, the book itself is very clear about taking place after (most of) Cloak of Deception, and includes some spoilers for that book.
- The Obi-Wan Kenobi TV show is now advertised as taking place at -9 years instead of
- Moved the Ahsoka novel to be farther down the timeline than the Legends Coruscant Nights books, since those are supposed to take place during the first year after Revenge of the Sith, while the Ahsoka book takes place a year or so after the movie.
bold= new release (in the last 12 months)
blue= future release
Years before/after Ep. IV
Years before/after Ep. IV
The Pre-Republic Era
|(Scroll down to see titles)|
|25,||Dawn of the Jedi: Into the Void by Tim Lebbon|
The Old Republic Era
|5,,||Lost Tribe of the Sith: The Collected Stories by John Jackson Miller|
|3,,||The Old Republic: Revan by Drew Karpyshyn|
|3,||The Old Republic: Deceived by Paul S. Kemp|
|3,||Red Harvest by Joe Schreiber|
|3,||The Old Republic: Fatal Alliance by Sean Williams|
|3,||The Old Republic: Annihilation by Drew Karpyshyn|
|1,||Knight Errant by John Jackson Miller|
|1,,||Darth Bane: Path of Destruction by Drew Karpyshyn|
|1,||Darth Bane: Rule of Two by Drew Karpyshyn|
|Darth Bane: Dynasty of Evil by Drew Karpyshyn|
|The High Republic: Into the Dark by Claudia Gray (young adult novel)|
|The High Republic: Light of the Jedi by Charles Soule|
|July The High Republic: The Rising Storm by Cavan Scott||~|
|Aug. The High Republic: Out of the Shadows by Justina Ireland (young adult novel)||~|
|Sep. The High Republic: Tempest Runner by Cavan Scott (audiobook only)||~|
|(Release date TBA: The Acolyte TV show)||?|
The Prequel Era
|Master & Apprentice by Claudia Gray||39|
|Cloak of Deception by James Luceno|
|32||Maul: Lockdown by Joe Schreiber|
|32||Darth Maul: Shadow Hunter by Michael Reaves|
|32||Episode I: The Phantom Menace movie novelization by Terry Brooks||(Episode I: The Phantom Menace film)||32|
|Darth Plagueis by James Luceno||Queen's Peril by E.K. Johnston (young adult novel)||32|
|29||Rogue Planet by Greg Bear|
|27||Outbound Flight by Timothy Zahn|
|Queen's Shadow by E.K. Johnston (young adult novel)||28|
|22||The Approaching Storm by Alan Dean Foster||Dooku: Jedi Lost by Cavan Scott (audiobook and script)||~22|
|22||Episode II: Attack of the Clones movie novelization by R. A. Salvatore||(Episode II: Attack of the Clones film)||22|
|22||The Cestus Deception by Steven Barnes**|
|22||Jedi Trial by David Sherman & Dan Cragg**|
|22||Star Wars: The Clone Wars movie novelization by Karen Traviss||(The Clone Wars film and TV show)|
|22||The Clone Wars: Wild Space by Karen Miller*|
|22||Republic Commando: Hard Contact by Karen Traviss|
|22||Shatterpoint by Matthew Stover|
|22||The Clone Wars: No Prisoners by Karen Traviss*||Nov. Queen's Hope by E.K. Johnston||22?|
|21||Republic Commando: Triple Zero by Karen Traviss|
|21||The Clone Wars Gambit: Stealth by Karen Miller*|
|21||The Clone Wars Gambit: Siege by Karen Miller*|
|21||Republic Commando: True Colors by Karen Traviss|
|20||Medstar I: Battle Surgeons by Michael Reaves & Steve Perry|
|20||Medstar II: Jedi Healer by Michael Reaves & Steve Perry|
|19||Yoda: Dark Rendezvous by Sean Stewart||Dark Disciple by Christie Golden||19|
|Thrawn Ascendancy: Chaos Rising by Timothy Zahn||19|
|19||Labyrinth of Evil by James Luceno|
|19||Episode III: Revenge of the Sith movie novelization by Matthew Stover||(Episode III: Revenge of the Sith film)||19|
|19||Order A Republic Commando Novel by Karen Traviss|
The Classic Era
The New Republic Era
The Sequel Era
The New Jedi Order Era
The New Jedi Order series:
The Dark Nest trilogy:
The Legacy Era
The Legacy of the Force series:
The Fate of the Jedi series:
Spanning Multiple Eras
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The Star Wars universe is more than just a handful of blockbuster films and animated television shows. The sheer volume of material is a double-edged sword: it provides dedicated fans plenty of new material to immerse themselves in, but it can also deter newcomers who just want to dip their toes in the water.
With the new series of films from Disney, Lucasfilm decided give filmmakers a clean slate. The tie-in novels are still being published, but they’re not part of the official canon. That doesn’t mean those books aren’t worth reading: recently, Timothy Zahn returned to the Star Wars universe to tell the origins of his most famous character, Grand Admiral Thrawn, who was recently brought back into the canon via Star Wars Rebels.
Since that book hit stores, a lot of people have asked about how to start in on the mountain of material that is Star Wars, canon or not. Since The Force Awakens, that question has gotten a little more difficult to answer, because the books are split into two continuities: the non-canon Star Wars Legends (otherwise known as the Expanded Universe) and a new series of books that fall in the official canon.
That’s a lot of reading. But where to get started? This isn’t a comprehensive set of book recommendations, but it should serve as a good starting point.
Expanded Universe / Legends
In , Del Rey Books launched a new novel from author Timothy Zahn: Heir to the Empire, kicking off the enormous Expanded Universe publishing experiment. Since Disney decided to wipe the slate clean and label these stories Legends, you can think of it as a sort of alternate Star Wars universe. Dozens of authors wrote hundreds of novels that explored the spaces around the films.
If you’re just getting started:
- The Thrawn Trilogy by Timothy Zahn. Ask any Star Wars reader what book to start with, and nine times out of 10, you’ll get the same answer: Timothy Zahn’s Thrawn trilogy. Heir to the Empire, Dark Force Rising, and The Last Command kicked off the Expanded Universe, written as the third trilogy decades before The Force Awakens arrived. They’re smart; they introduce some amazing figures such as Grand Admiral Thrawn and Mara Jade, a former Imperial assassin who eventually becomes Luke Skywalker’s wife; and they hold up extremely well years after they were published. If you only ever read a couple of extra novels, make it these.
- The X-Wing series by Michael A. Stackpole and Aaron Allston. Based on the old PC games, this series takes an interesting direction: Stackpole only sparingly uses the franchise’s lead characters, and introduces a whole host of his own. The series follows the efforts of the New Republic as it takes on the Empire in the years after Return of the Jedi, and if you like military science fiction, there’s plenty to love here: there’s lots of X-Wing fighter dogfights, espionage, and a whole cast of great new characters. Aaron Allston’s entries follow another unit that’s geared more toward espionage, and they’re sidesplittingly funny. There’s a final installment that came years later, Mercy Kill, which takes place after the Legacy of the Force series (see below), so some additional reading might be needed for context. The entire book series is worth picking up.
- The Han Solo trilogy, A.C. Crispin. We might be getting a standalone Han Solo movie soon, but A.C. Crispin trilogy is about a teenager named Han Solo who finds work as a transport pilot for a cult. The trilogy recounts how he met Chewbacca, got booted out of the Imperial Academy, and how he ended up losing some cargo owned by Jabba the Hutt. It’s a good example of a prequel novel that sets up its own story, while serving a larger narrative.
- The Jedi Academy Trilogy, Kevin J. Anderson / I, Jedi, Michael A Stackpole. These books are hit or miss with fans, but if you want to read on, they’re pretty essential. The trilogy is about Luke Skywalker’s efforts to try and restart the Jedi Order. He tracks down a number of Force-sensitive recruits, only to have his most promising student fall to the Dark Side. While the series isn’t the best out there, it does introduce a ton of characters who will become pivotal later on, such as Han Solo and Leia Organa’s children, Jacen and Jaina Solo. Stackpole’s novel I, Jedi is set during the events trilogy, cleverly working in a character from the X-Wing series after the fact.
- The Republic Commando series, Karen Traviss. Of all the Clone Wars novels out there, none are more essential than the Republic Commando series. Based on the video game series, Traviss introduces Delta Squad as they’re deployed to a remote planet with a bioweapons research facility. Traviss does an amazing job giving depth to the faceless clone troopers well before The Clone Wars animated show did, and she creates some extremely interesting and complicated characters along the way.
- Shatterpoint, Matthew Stover. In addition to Karen Traviss’s series, one of the best Star Wars novels out there is Shatterpoint. This one is about Mace Windu during the early days of the Clone Wars, and it punches above its weight, thematically. Stover drew on Joseph Conrad’s The Heart of Darkness to create an unusually dark and intriguing novel about the seductive nature of power.
If you want to take the next step:
- Thrawn Duology, Timothy Zahn. After starting the Expanded Universe, Zahn took a couple of years off, but when it came time to bring the central conflict (the fight between the New Republic and Empire) to a definitive close, he wrote the Thrawn duology. The novels bring back Thrawn (in a fashion), and help tie off some loose ends, but also leaves the door open for the next chapter of the Star Wars universe.
- The Corellian Trilogy, Roger McBride Allen. This series delves into Han Solo’s past as his home system comes to the brink of war, with the emergence of a new superweapon. This trilogy is an entertaining one, with some fun action and espionage.
- Black Fleet Crisis, Michael P. Kube-McDowell. This trilogy is set in a remote star cluster as tensions between the New Republic and a local government explode into war. The trilogy is dark and well written, but feels a bit like an ignored story in the larger continuity arc that makes it a good standalone set of adventures.
- The rest of the Clone Wars novels. When Attack of the Clones hit theaters, Del Rey launched an ambitious, multimedia project: novels, video games, comic books and the first animated series all tied in to one another closely. The result is a huge number of novels that cover the Clone Wars: books like Jedi Trial, Cestus Deception, Battle Surgeons, Jedi Healer, and others helped fill in the Clone Wars that were first mentioned in A New Hope. Dave Filoni’sClone Warsanimated series conflicts with this a bit, but there’s some good gems in here that stand up alongside the best episodes.
- Honor Among Thieves, James S.A. Corey and Razor’s Edge, Martha Wells, Scoundrels, Timothy Zahn. These three novels were some of the last published in the Expanded Universe, and were designed to be a bit more of an entry-level read to the franchise. They’re straight-up adventures that channel the feel of the films.
- Darth Maul: Shadow Hunter, Michael Reaves. While The Phantom Menace earned mixed reviews, it did introduce fan-favorite character Darth Maul. This novel leads up to the film, and helps explain the origins of Maul as he completes a series of trials on Coruscant.
- Shadows of the Empire, Steve Perry. An experimental, multimedia series, Shadows of the Empire novel ties in with the game and comics, and follows the main heroes as they work to track down Han Solo. The book goes into the Star Wars criminal underworld and fills the space Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi.
- The Young Jedi Knights Series, Kevin J. Anderson and Rebecca Moesta. This book series are aimed at slightly younger readers, but they’re pretty foundational for the later New Jedi Order and Legacy of the Force novels that come later. They follow the adventures of Jacen, Jaina, and Anakin Solo as they begin to train to become Jedi, getting into a whole bunch of adventures along the way. Some, like Heir to the Force, are quite good, while others are just okay.
- Darth Plagueis, James Luceno. This novel goes into the backstory of Darth Plagueis, who was mentioned briefly in Revenge of the Sith, a Sith Lord who figures out the trick to immortality, before he’s killed by his apprentice. This book explains the reference, and helps explain the rise of the Sith just before the prequel trilogy.
- Kenobi, John Jackson Miller. People have been clamoring for a film about Obi-Wan Kenobi, but in the meantime, this book goes into Kenobi’s life on Tatooine after the events of Revenge of the Sith. Some of that’s been changedwith Obi Wan Kenobi’s appearances in Rebels, but it’s a solid book.
If you absolutely have to be a completist:
- The Castilla Trilogy: these three books haven’t aged terribly well, but they introduce some interesting concepts: Children of the Jedi and Planet of Twilight by Barbara Hambly, and Darksaber by Kevin J. Anderson. They’re ponderous reads, introduce some new superweapons, and introduce a love interest for Luke Skywalker, Callista. She is a long-dead Jedi Knight who was trapped in the computers of an abandoned Imperial cruiser with a deadly mission.
- The Truce at Bakura, Kathy Tyers. This book is notable because it takes place right after Return of the Jedi, and follows a New Republic task force sent to help a planet under attack by strange aliens called the Ssi-ruuk who are stealing the life energy from people to power their ships.
- Death Troopers, Joe Schreiber. Like horror? Like zombies? Stormtrooper zombies. That’s pretty much all you need to know about this book. There’s another horror novel called Red Harvest that serves as a prequel as well.
- Courtship of Princess Leia, Dave Wolverton. Han Solo drugs and kidnaps Leia Organa when she considers marrying someone else. Yeah. It’s a book that hasn’t aged well, but it has some familiar, canon locations and characters. Dathomir and the Nightsisters, which were seen in the Clone Wars, originated here
- Bounty Hunter Wars, K.W. Jeter. If you like bounty hunters, this might be a fun series for you: following Boba Fett and a couple of other bounty hunters after the events of Return of the Jedi. It’s sort of an underworld take on the Star Wars universes, but it never quite lives up to its potential.
- The New Jedi Order, various authors. While Timothy Zahn capped off the conflict between the New Republic and the Empire, Del Rey had to figure out what to do next. With a group of authors, it plotted out an ambitious, book, multi-author series that sees the entire galaxy invaded by an alien race known as the Yuuzhan Vong. There are some bright points in the series, but it’s a long series, and the multiple authors makes it pretty uneven, quality-wise.
- The Legacy of the Force, various authors. Made up of three trilogies from three authors (Aaron Allston, Karen Traviss, and Troy Denning), the Legacy of the Force trilogy takes place after the New Jedi Order. The upside is that it’s a tighter series than the NJO, but it comes with a pretty hefty stack of books to read first.
- The Han Solo and Lando Calrissian Adventures. Written by Brian Daley and L. Neil Smith, these books were written in the s, and cover the formative years of the two titular characters. They’re fun books: lighthearted adventure mixed with a dose of s / s science fiction.
- The Crystal Star, Vonda N. McIntyre. This book is roundly mocked, and it’s probably worth skipping. But if you have to read them all? ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
With The Force Awakens announced, Lucasfilm faced a couple of options: keep the vast EU, and build a story set in the same world, ignore it completely, or keep bits of it. It opted to render the entire storyline non-canon (much to the dismay of some fans), but kept the building blocks that made up the EU. As we’ve seen, there’s some parts of the EU that’s made its way into the regular continuity, and we’ll likely see more to come in the near future.
If you’re just getting started:
Aftermath Trilogy, Chuck Wendig. While not the first novels in the new continuity, Chuck Wendig’s Aftermath novels were the first to begin covering the time between Return of the Jedi and The Force Awakens. The novels introduce some new characters, and explain how the Empire fell, and show off some of the big battles hinted at in The Force Awakens, in order to queue up the new trilogy.
Thrawn, Timothy Zahn. We’ve already covered Thrawn in some detail, but we’ll reiterate: it’s a fine book, one that works really well as an entry point for the franchise, but also serves as a good setup for the original Thrawn trilogy. Best of both worlds!
Bloodline, Claudia Gray. This novel takes place right before the start of The Force Awakens, and follows Leia Organa as she works to manage the rise of the First Order and the Resistance that comes to combat it.
Ahsoka, E.K. Johnston. Ahsoka has become one of the most popular characters to emerge out of the Clone Wars, and when she vanished from the series and later reappeared in Rebels, fans were wondering what happened to her. This book covers that lost time. The audiobook is actually voiced by Ashley Eckstein, who voices the character in the series.
If you want to take the next step:
Catalyst, James Luceno. This novel is begins at the end of the Clone Wars and helps to set up Rogue One. It follows Galen Erso during the formative years of the Death Star project, and explains why he left in the first place.
Lords of the Sith, Paul Kemp. Lords of the Sith is about Darth Vader and Emperor Palpatine, and sets up their relationship during the early days of the Empire, when both are trapped on a hostile planet.
Battlefront: Twilight Company, Alexander Freed. When Battlefront came back to consoles, Alexander Freed came in to write a novel based on the game, much like the X-Wing and Republic Commando books. The result is an action-packed book that covers the Rebellion between A New Hope and The Empire Strikes Back. There’s another Battlefront novel coming out later this year that looks promising as well.
Lost Stars, Claudia Gray. Aimed at younger audiences, this novel begins eight years after Revenge of the Sith. Spanning the events of the original trilogy, it follows two friends Thane Kyrell and Ciena Ree on their diverging paths as war overtakes the galaxy.
Tarkin, James Luceno. Grand Moff Tarkin has become a pivotal figure between A New Hope, Rebels, and now Rogue One. This book follows his origins to explain how he became a feared member of the Imperial government.
If you absolutely have to be a completist:
Dark Disciple, Christie Golden. The Clone Wars was famously cancelled before its time and rather than scrap one of the story arcs, Christie Golden went and adapted its events for a novel, one that follows former Sith apprentice Asajj Ventress and a Jedi knight named Quinlan Vos (who first appeared in the Expanded Universe).
A New Dawn, John Jackson Miller. This novel serves as a prequel to the Rebels animated show, and explores the origins of Caleb Dume, who would later become known as Kanan Jarrus. There’s a bunch of characters from Rebels that appears in here, as well as in other novels that take place around the same time.
Heir to the Jedi, Kevin Hearne. This novel was intended as the final Expanded Universe novel, but it was slipped into the main canon. Where James S.A. Corey’s Honor Among Thieves and Martha Wells’ Razor’s Edge follow Han Solo and Princess Leia, respectively, this would have formed the third part of a loose trilogy, following the final member of the franchise’s “Big Three” characters, Luke Skywalker.
Rogue One: A Star Wars Story, Alexander Freed / The Force Awakens, Alan Dean Foster. If you really want to read all of the books, the respective novelizations are worth picking up. They’re breezy, and add a little extra to the films.
Star Wars Legends Books In Chronological Order
here are a number of Star Wars Book reading orders including chronological order and publishing order.
However, there are a number of issues with those reading styles which we completely break down in our articles The Best Star Wars Book Reading Order and Should You Read Star Wars Books in Chronological Order?
However, we realize that some folks are interested in checking out chronological order or picking out books by era and that's what this page is for!
Note that this page only contains adult novels. To view every type of Star Wars literature, check out our interactive and gorgeous timeline pages.
Reading Star Wars Books In Chronological Order
Chronological order, meaning simply in the order of the Star Wars Timeline, is probably the most commonly recommended reading order out there.
Reading in chronological order means locating a timeline somewhere, for example the excellent timelines over at Yoda’s Datapad, [Insert other timeline], or even ours here at Youtini - which is gorgeous - but I suppose we are a little biased.
Then, you follow the timeline book-by-book, reading each new entry on the timeline in the order that it occurs in the Star Wars chronology.
You’ll start with books many millennia before the films and progress all the way through the films and several decades after.
The Best Star Wars Book Reading Order
We have a full breakdown of our recommended reading order and why we so frequently recommend it on our post The Best Star Wars Book Reading Order. But here is the short version:
- Start with the Youtini Foundational Five
- Read all the newest novels within 30 days of their release (use our release schedule)
- Use the Youtini Reading Order
- Pick books based on what you like (use our reading collections)
Frequently Asked Questions
Why shouldn't I read Star Wars books in chronological order?
Should I start with the first book on the timeline?
Should I read Star Wars books in publishing order?
The Old Republic Era
Four thousand years ago, the Galaxy is very different from the universe of the Skywalker Saga, but much is the same. An Era of Sith and fallen Jedi, Mandalorian raids and Heroic Smugglers; an untamed universe awaits.
Rise of the Sith Era
A massive Sith force conquers its way across the Galaxy, halted by a Republic on the brink of exhaustion. Only the Jedi and their allies can hope to bring peace to a galaxy torn asunder and defeat the Sith once and for all.
The Clone Wars Era
The Clone Wars have begun, setting in motion a thousand years of Sith treachery. The Jedi, clouded by years of Dark Side machinations, stand up against the tide of chaos in defense of the fracturing Republic.
Reign of the Empire Era
Set between the Prequel and Original trilogies, a new aggressive Empire flexes the iron will of Darth Vader and the Emperor over a weary galaxy. But seeds of hope are sown far and wide as a Rebellion is born.
During the Original Trilogy of movies, the Galactic Civil War rages. The Empire tries to quash the sparks of hope, but a tide of heroes rises to meet their threat and counter the machines of war poised against them.
The New Republic Era
Winning the war was only half of the Rebellion’s struggle. Now they must keep the whole galaxy united. Heroes of old adjust to new positions and challenges as they attempt to keep their hard-fought peace intact.
The New Jedi Order Era
Trained by Jedi Master Luke Skywalker, a generation of new heroes rises to meet an invasion of horrors from beyond the edge of space itself.
The Legacy Era
A new Empire in league with a reborn Jedi Order works to fend off a burgeoning Sith threat. Set years after the death of Vader, this era offers endless possibilities as the descendants of classic heroes struggle to live up to their namesakes.
Wars sequence star books
Order of Star Wars Books
Star Wars is an epic space opera franchise created by American film producer, screenwriter and director George Lucas. Unlike most creators you see on this site, George Lucas has never written a Star Wars novel, but instead commissioned dozens and dozens of other writers such as John Jackson Miller, Kevin J. Anderson, Rebecca Moesta, Michael Stackpole, Alex Wheeler, Jude Watson, L. Neil Smith, Alan Dean Foster, John Whitman and many others to write the novels based on the popular films.
The Star Wars series began in with Splinter of the Mind’s Eye, to be followed by hundreds of novels by many different authors. We have listed all of these Star Wars series by their chronology. In cases where series were not published in their chronological order, we have noted that as well.
Publication Order of The Old Republic Books
Chronological Order of The Old Republic Books
Publication Order of Darth Bane Books
Publication Order of Jedi Apprentice Books
Chronological Order of Jedi Apprentice Books
Publication Order of The Phantom Menace Books
Chronological Order of The Phantom Menace Books
Publication Order of Jedi Quest Books
Publication Order of Attack Of The Clones Books
Publication Order of Boba Fett Books
Publication Order of Star Wars: The Clone Wars Books
Publication Order of Clone Wars: Gambit Books
Publication Order of Clone Wars: Secret Missions Books
Publication Order of Republic Commando Books
Publication Order of Clone Wars Books
Publication Order of Coruscant Nights Books
Publication Order of The Last Of The Jedi Books
Publication Order of Han Solo Trilogy Books
Publication Order of The Adventures of Lando Calrissian Books
Publication Order of The Force Unleashed Books
Publication Order of Han Solo Adventures Books
Publication Order of Dark Forces Books
Publication Order of A New Hope Books
Publication Order of Hand Of Judgement Books
Publication Order of Galaxy Of Fear Books
Publication Order of Rebel Force Books
Publication Order of Scoundrels Books
Publication Order of The Empire Strikes Back Books
Publication Order of Return Of The Jedi Books
Publication Order of Bounty Hunter Wars Books
Publication Order of Jedi Prince Books
Publication Order of X-Wing Books
Publication Order of Thrawn Trilogy Books
Publication Order of Jedi Academy Trilogy Books
Publication Order of Callista Trilogy Books
Publication Order of Black Feet Crisis Books
Publication Order of Corellian Trilogy Books
Publication Order of Hand Of Thrawn Books
List of Star Wars books
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