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    Los 7 demonios que reinan el infierno

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    Durante mucho tiempo, hemos escuchado de historias que narran la existencia del bien y del mal, la cual ha sido señalada en diversas religiones y ciencias hoy platicaremos de los 7 demonios, pero lo que muy pocos saben es que durante todo este tiempo -desde la Creación – hasta la actualidad, han existido numerosos demonios pertenecientes a muchas culturas.

    Un demonio es la representación de una humanidad sumida en defectos y en el artículo de hoy, te hablaremos de los 7 demonios o príncipes que reinan en el infierno.

    “El Demonio de la ira”

    Amon -conocido como el demonio de la ira- es el líder de 40 tropas de demonios y es el encargado de incendiar la ira en el hombre.

    Se trata de un ente sumamente peligroso, representado en algunos casos como un humano con cabeza de lobo y cola de serpiente. En otras ocasiones se ha representado como un hombre con cabeza de búho.

    Quienes se dedican al estudio de los demonios -demónologos- lo han vinculado con otro ser divino, el Dios egipcio Amun, pues es un ángel de la muerte que se define como el encargado de inducir la ira y el asesinato en la humanidad.

    Leviatán

    Se trata de un demonio que habita los mares y que se encarga de poseer a las personas, por lo que es muy difícil de exorcizar.

    Se considera como una interpretación directa y simbólica de Satanás, siendo esta la mayor razón por la que es considerado como uno de los siete príncipes del infierno.

    De hecho, es considerado por muchos como un demonio temible. Por su parte, el profeta bíblico Isaías lo define como un dragón que está en el mar.

    En el Diccionario Infernal -de Collin de Pancy– el gran Leviatán es el amo de los océanos.

    De hecho, se ha reflejado como una colosal y misteriosa criatura que atemoriza a los marineros.

    “El ángel caído”

    Lucifer es uno de los demonios más conocidos en el mundo de Los humanos, su nombre posee numerosos significados, entre ellos:

    • Después del sol y la luna
    • Portador de luz
    • El más luminoso de los astros
    • Lucero brillante

     Sabemos gracias a la religión católica que Lucifer era uno de los ángeles más hermosos y fue el único que se rebeló ante Dios gracias a su soberbia.

    Por ello se le atribuyen los siguientes nombres:

    • Luzbel
    • Satanás
    • Lucifer

     “El demonio de la lujuria”

    Asmodeo es uno de los demonios más conocido a lo largo de los años, pues es el responsable del deseo sexual en los humanos.

    En otras palabras, es el demonio de los pecados carnales, encargándose impulsar a los hombres a la lujuria.

    De hecho, es tanto su deseo que disfruta de destruir matrimonios y noviazgos gracias a la infidelidad.

    Es uno de los demonios -diferenciado de Satanás- que aparece en la biblia, en libro de Tobit.

     “El señor de las moscas”

    Belcebú o Baal es uno de los demonios más antiguos, populares  y uno de los principales príncipes del infierno dentro de los siete que existen.

    Dentro de la religión cristiana se conoce como “el señor de las moscas” y Satanás, el amo del infierno.

    Otras versiones señalan a este demonio como  el maestro y señor de las brujas

    Sabbaths, quienes negaban en su nombre a Jesucristo y repartían en las eucaristía de las modas negras  de la época de la Inquisición, grababan el sello de Belcebú.

    “El hijo del demonio”

    Mammon representa a la codicia, la avaricia y materialismo. Es un demonio caracterizado por incentivar la diferencia entre ricos y pobres, su sed por poder y dinero no tiene límites y fue el protagonista de numerosos mitos y leyendas durante la edad media.

    De hecho, se dice que quienes son amantes y esclavos del dinero acuden a este demonio a menudo.

     “El demonio de la pereza”

    Belfegor  es un demonio secundario, representante de la pereza. Se conoce también como el señor de la apertura, acompañante e incentivado de la mediocridad, conformismo y comodidad.

    Los príncipes del infierno, han sido demonios muy populares durante años gracias a sus destrozos, esperamos sus comentarios sobre este tema y si tu conoces aparte de los 7 demonios otros mas cuentanos.

    Shedim, los demonios judíos

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    La mitología herea tiene su origen en las antigüedades del judaísmo, entre ellos escritos sagrados, tradiciones poco comunes y fascinantes leyendas.

    A continuación, te hablaremos de unas criaturas poco conocidas pero que ejercen un gran impacto en esta religión: Los Shedim.

    ¿Qué son los shedims?

    La mitología judía los define como demonios, espíritus que no pertenecen al reino de Dios. Aunque dentro de esta religión las entidades demoníacas se definen de otra manera.

    Se trata de un concepto diferente, pues en la antigüedad se creía que los entes demoníacos eran seres que causaban enfermedades en el mundo de los humanos.

    Los shedims son entres no visibles para los humanos, por lo que se consideran como una fuerza abstracta -no visible- que ejerce control en los individuos. Por ello, se dice que son criaturas que se aprovechan de las debilidades humanas y que, dependiendo de ellas se hacen más grandes y poderosas.

    Esto los hace seres violentos y extremadamente dañinos para los humanos

    La verdadera forma de los Shedim

    Estos entes han sido caracterizados por la tradición hebrea como una mezcla entre ángeles, animales y hombres. A continuación te explicamos por qué.

    Alas

    Cuentan con grandes y poderosas alas similares a la de los ángeles. Además tienen la capacidad de visualizar el futuro.

    Extremidades inferiores

     Se dice que estas temibles criaturas tienen dos fuertes y enormes pies, co garras  similares a las de un gallo.

    1. ¿Descendientes de Satán?

    La leyenda indica que son descendientes de las serpientes o demonios forma de serpiente, lo cual hace referencia a la serpiente -Satán – del Edén.

    Rasgos humanos

     Los shedim tienen necesidades humanas, pues comen y beben al igual que los hombres

    Tipos de Shedim

    Al tratarse de criaturas que se manifiestan dependiendo de las actitudes espirituales del ser humano, existen diferentes tipos de shedims.

    Para explicarlo mejor, tomemos el siguiente ejemplo: Cuando un individuo actúa mal y toma actitudes negativas ante la vida, poco a poco se va convirtiendo en una persona tenebrosa y llena de maldad, lo cual podría traer como consecuencia la pérdida de la cordura y es en este momento en que lo shedim se manifiestan como entes demoníaco fuertes y poderosos para apropiarse de su cuerpo y llevarlo a su destrucción.

    Ahora bien, entre los tipos de shedim que se pueden mencionar, están:

    Los Mazikim

     

    Se conocen como predisposiciones naturales que una persona puede evocar en su interior, por lo que pueden amedrentar y dañar. Existen dos tipos de Mazikims: aquellos que desean causar daño, pero son invisibles y aquellos que quieren hacer daño y se pueden observar.

     

    El Golem de Praga

    Se dice que fue creado por el rabino Maharal de Praga para proteger a los judíos que habitaban Praga. Fue un shedim sin forma y con un espíritu incompleto, pues poseía una única misión: Ayudar en todo lo que pudiese a los judíos.

    Sin embargo, con el tiempo se tornó un ente malvado, por lo que fue eliminado.

    Los Dybbuk

     Este tipo de shedim se definen como espíritus que llevan el nombre de un sentimiento negativo, por lo que que puede aflorar terribles tragedias a los humanos.

     

     Particularmente no depende de espíritus materiales como el caso del Golem de Praga, sino únicamente del aliento humano.

    Sin duda se trata de criaturas enigmáticas y altamente peligrosas.

    La leyenda de las Selkies, las extrañas mujeres foca.

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    La mitología escocesa alberga grandes leyendas sobre criaturas extrañas, monstruos, fenómenos naturales y hechizo fantasmagóricos en esta ocasion hablamamos de las Selkies.

    A continuación, te hablaremos de unos seres hermosos, que habitan tierras escocesas y guardan un fascinante secreto.

    Sin más que decir, te presentamos la leyenda de las Selkies.

    ¿Qué es una selkie?

    Son extrañas criaturas que habitan las islas de Orkney y Shetland -grupo de islas escocesas – y que además forman parte de las tradiciones nórdicas.

    Se dice que son focas con la capacidad de transformarse en mujeres hermosas y altamente atractivas al liberarse de su pelaje.

    Puede que en un principio sientas que se trata de un milagro, de una hechizo, pero estos seres poseen un terrible secreto…

    Las verdad de las selkies

    Su belleza es inimaginable, pero se caracterizan por traer y protagonizar terribles tragedias para los humanos.

    Las féminas selkies son trofeos de valor para los marinos, principalmente. De hecho, han existido millones de historias en la cual un marinero o pescador solitario ha robado el pelaje de las selkies para impedir que regresen a su forma de foca y posteriormente al mar.

    Sin más opciones que seguir, a las pobres criaturas no les queda más que convertirse en la esposa y madre de los futuros hijos de quien la hurtó. Como resultado, nacen niños con horrendas deformidades, como con manos en forma de aleta.

    Por su parte, las selkies se convierten en humanas deprimidas, enfermas de nostalgia mientras continúan buscando la manera de regresar al mar, su hogar.

    Los selkies hombres y sus poderes 

    Estas criaturas pueden tomar la apariencia de un hombre también. De hecho, al igual que con las mujeres, se pueden transformar en hombres sumamente guapos. 

    Su papel en el mundo humano es simple: Atraer a aquellas mujeres casadas que no son felices.  ¿Con qué fin? Nadie lo sabe.

    Según esta misteriosa leyenda, las mujeres casadas con pescadores que deseaban tener encuentros sexuales con estas criaturas, sólo debían acercarse al mar y derramar 7 lágrimas en el agua.

    ¿Criaturas malvadas?

    La tradición nórdica indica que la mayoría de los selkies son inofensivos. Sin embargo, si un humano juega con sus sentimientos se tornan en criaturas malvadas, capaces de herir a los hombres y volver al mar.

    También, existe una pequeña población de selkies que se encargan de atraer a los marinos o pescadores al mar para que nunca más se les vuelva a ver.

    Ahora que conoces esta leyenda de las las Selkies, tal vez no vuelvas a ver a las focas de la misma manera, esperamos tus comentarios un saludo y sigue viviendo el misterio con nosotros.

    Smart CCTV networks are driving an AI-powered apartheid in South Africa

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    Elon says 250,000 people have already preordered Tesla’s new Cybertruck

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    Lights that warn planes of obstacles were exposed to Open Internet

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    Watch this ultra-hypnotic supercomputer simulation of galaxies feasting

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    Fired Navy official writes op-ed about Trump’s meddling in Navy SEAL case

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    People are driving through flames to escape this California wildfire

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.

    Could a ‘youthquake’ cause Boris Johnson to lose the general election?

    0

    Last week, news broke that James Dean will star in a new movie-64 years after his death. A production company called Magic City got the rights to Dean’s image from the late actor’s estate and plans to bring him to the silver screen again thanks to the wonder (or terror) of CGI. Now, Dean, or the digitally resurrected version of Dean or whatever, will play the second lead in a Vietnam War movie called Finding Jack, with a living actor standing in as his voice.

    Unsurprisingly, the announcement inspired a wave of immediate backlash around Hollywood. Chris Evans called it “awful” and “shameful,” and Elijah Wood said, simply, “NOPE.” But it turns out the intense reaction was surprising to at least one person: Magic City’s Anton Ernst, the Finding Jack director.

    Ernst told the Hollywood Reporter in a new interview that he’s gotten “positive feedback” about the movie and that the Dean estate has been “supportive,” saying it will inspire “a whole new generation of filmgoers to be aware of James Dean.” He didn’t see the overwhelming negativity coming. Per the Reporter:

    Ernst spoke with The Hollywood Reporter about the criticisms on social media, saying he was “saddened” and “confused” over the overwhelmingly negative comments. “We don’t really understand it. We never intended for this to be a marketing gimmick,” he said.

    He also brought up Carrie Fisher’s appearance in the new Star Wars as an example of a way this posthumous CGI work can be done well, apparently missing the difference between honoring Fisher’s legacy in a role she was already scheduled to play and plopping James Dean in some random war movie half a century after his death.

    When discussing whether resurrecting Dean digitally crosses a line with regards to posthumous casting, Ernst explained, “Anyone that is brought back to life – you have to respect them.” He noted Fisher’s posthumous appearances in the Star Wars franchise, saying that if the actress had expressed never wanting to be in a film after her death, or if her legacy or that of the franchise could be “tarnished” because of her casting, “then that should be a line.”

    “I think the line should be … you must always honor the deceased’s wishes and try to act in a way that is honorable and full of dignity,” Ernst said.

    Again, this is extremely different, since Dean could never have stated he didn’t want to appear in a film after his death because, uh, how would he have imagined that was even a possibility-but whatever. Finding Jack is still headed into production with an expected release on November 11, 2020, whether we like it or not.