This article is about the character of Futhork myth. You may be looking for other uses of the word.

Set, a male character in a legend of the planet Naboo's Futhork calligraphy, was said to be deeply in love with a woman named Veré. In 22 BBY, two lovers, Jedi Padawan Anakin Skywalker and Republic Senator Padmé Amidala, used the names of Set and Veré, respectively, to secretly elope. This hid news of their matrimony from the Jedi Order so that Skywalker would not be caught breaking its tenets on forbidden attachment.



Anakin Skywalker and Padmé Amidala marry on Naboo.

Set was a male figure from a myth regarding the planet Naboo's Futhork script, in which he was the eternal lover of a woman named Veré. In 22 BBY, immediately after the First Battle of Geonosis, these names were used as aliases by Jedi Padawan Anakin Skywalker and Republic Senator Padmé Amidala, respectively. Knowing matrimony to be against the Jedi Order's belief that such an attachment, through passion, brought one close to the dark side of the Force, the young lovers used the archaic monikers to anonymously marry, not even allowing their pastor, Pontifex Maxiron Agolerga, to know of their true identities. "Set" and "Veré" were blissfully wed, and Agolerga was instructed to tell no one of the ceremony, ensuring the only record of the short procession would be a scroll in his Brotherhood's archives.[1] When Agolerga eventually learned who they really were, he informed Amidala's niece, Pooja Naberrie, of the union.[2]

Behind the scenesEdit

Set was originally created during the What's The Story? campaign on, in which Hyperspace members were allowed to author backstories for various background characters from the Star Wars films for inclusion in the Databank and canon. The particular "Maxiron Agolerga" entry, written by Tim Veekhoven under the handle "Sompeetalay," covered Agolerga around the time he was solicited to oversee the Skywalker–Amidala unity, as seen in Star Wars: Episode II Attack of the Clones, establishing Set and Veré as legendary characters in its text.[1] He was later mentioned in Veré's entry in The Complete Star Wars Encyclopedia, which was released in 2008.[3]

The eternal lovers' motif was borrowed from a famous work of J. R. R. Tolkien related to his The Lord of the Rings series, a distant prequel entitled The Tale of Beren and Lúthien, which described a mortal man named Beren's romance with an Elf-maiden named Lúthien. Veekhoven named Set after the Egyptian Set, god of the desert, storms, darkness, and chaos.[4]


Notes and referencesEdit

External linksEdit

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