|Unidentified two-headed species|
There existed in the galaxy a sentient species of overall avian appearance whose members each had two heads. The heads could be of different coloration. Individuals of the species had plumage around their necks, yellow eyes, and the ability to move quickly. A member of this species was present on the planet Tatooine after 32 BBY.
Biology and appearanceEdit
A sentient species existed that had two heads and an overall avian appearance. The species was bipedal, with two short legs that ended in dark toes, and two wings with which it could manipulate items, such as drinking glasses. Each of the two heads had a beak-like mouth with an overbite and two small, yellow eyes near the top of the cranium.
In at least one example, the species had green skin coloration on its body, legs, wings, and left head, while its right head was orange. On the back of each head was darker-colored mottling. That individual also had purple plumage around its necks and shoulders and wore no clothing. Members of the species could move quickly.
Sometime after 32 BBY, an individual of the two-headed species was perched on a chair outside the cantina Akim's Munch on the desert planet Tatooine, nursing a beverage, when a young recruit to the Jedi Order visited the establishment to record songs for the Order. The patron swiftly vacated the premises upon the Jedi's arrival.
Behind the scenesEdit
This species was created by Lucas Learning for the educational video game Star Wars: Yoda's Challenge Activity Center, released in 1999. The species appeared in a brief animation for one of the six puzzles featured in the game.
- Star Wars: Yoda's Challenge Activity Center (First appearance)
Notes and referencesEdit
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 Star Wars: Yoda's Challenge Activity Center
- ↑ The New Essential Chronology
- ↑ Akim's Munch, which appears in Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace and is identified in the film novelization, is identical to that depiced in Star Wars: Yoda's Challenge Activity Center (compare this image and this image); accordingly, this article assumes they are the same location.