"He ceased to be Anakin Skywalker and became Darth Vader, in that moment, the good man who was your father, was destroyed." I want heat plumes and less changing of the sets. This battle goes for long durations without saying a word. But, when they talk, it needs a re-write: "Anakin, Chancellor Palpatine is evil!" "No, the Jedi are evil!" "Then, you are lost." And, in that moment, Obi-Wan should stop treating him as a friend and brother, and treat him as the Sith Lord who slaughtered the Jedi. He must neutralize the threat to the galaxy, the Republic. He can mourn him once he is on fire. No dialogue about the higher ground. Have you ever been a disappointment to a parent, a friend? Or been on the other end of these discussions? He should be irate, despite the cries he cannot be angry, or Obi-Wan might be a Sith. He does the final act in sombreness, perhaps a head shake as he lays there. "You were the chosen one! You were supposed to bring balance to the Force, not leave it in darkness!" The first half is about who Anakin became. He's ashamed of him. Judges him as just being a Sith Lord. He's realized he is lost. Not leave it in Darkness should be a punctuation of the dead. He fights for the Jedi that were slaughtered. "I hate you!" Should be cut. Let him do it with his eyes. He's got red contacts. No crying. Just look at him with all the hatred you can, surpressing the pain. Taken aback by Vader's reaction, he tells him he loved him. That he was his brother. And, in feeling that love, he cannot watch him burn to death. It's on a mound of dirt, both of them too far away from each other. It's not small enough. Obi-Wan continues to treat him as an Apprentice, despite the genocide at the temple, and he still makes arguments like Anakin, not the short verbage of Vader. He has to begrudgingly accept that Anakin is gone. The dead are missing in the performances, both of them. This is PG-13, use it. I know, fifteen years after it was released, just wanted feedback and thoughts, some discussion over why the Prequels lacked the emotional punch of the first films.