You may have loved or hated "Star Wars: The Last Jedi," but either way, these toys will help you remake or re-create the movie the way you want it. (Note: Mild spoilers from "The Last Jedi" are in this gallery.)
Sphero's BB-9E and R2-D2 droids are about as movie-realistic as you can get. They can be controlled with an app, and they beep, boop and move like their on-screen counterparts. BB-9E sells for $149 (about £115, AU$188) and R2-D2 is $180 (£179 in the UK, or $AU300).
Hasbro's new Star Wars Force Link line looks like a collection of regular toy figures, but they make sounds when they're picked up and placed next to the NFC-equipped Force Link wristband. Prices start at $25 for the starter set (roughly converting to £20 or AU$30) and go up to $200 (roughly £155 or AU$255) for the big $200 BB-8 playset.
If you just want to pick up individual Force Link figures, they go for $8 (roughly £5 or AU$10).
This Praetorian Guard from Hasbro's Black Series can be used to decorate your re-creation of Supreme Leader Snoke's chamber. This 6-inch figure retails for $22 (roughly £15 and AU$30).
The 6-inch depictions of Poe Dameron and Rey from Hasbro's Black Series line cost $20 each, which roughly converts to £15 and AU$25.
The Star Wars Forces of Destiny edition of Rey's staff costs $20, roughly converting to £15 and AU$25.
Aside from some downloadable content in Star Wars Battlefront II, there aren't any video games based on "The Last Jedi" yet. You can fix that using the Star Wars edition of Bloxels, which are part puzzle, part video game.
Using real blocks and the game board, you can capture patterns you create and digitize them into a playable video game on a tablet. The set costs $50, or roughly £40 in the UK and AU$65 in Australia.
I wasn't happy about the relative lack of screen time given to Capt. Phasma during "The Last Jedi." But at least this Nerf gun inspired by her blaster can help you shoot away some of that frustration. The gun costs $40 (roughly £30 and AU$50).
Kylo Ren is known for being a bit moody, and this toy is faithful to the character. Press the top of his head, and his expression changes. The figure is $10 (roughly £8 or AU$13).
If you prefer a taller Kylo who's just as emotive, this talking edition of Ben Solo speaks a variety of phrases when picked up, shaken, and when his mask is put on. My favorite is his humiliated voice when you turn him upside down. The figure costs $30, which roughly converts to £25 or AU$40.
Also part of the Force Link series, this Resistance Ski Speeder includes a Poe Dameron figure and can be used to help re-enact one of the battles toward the end of "Last Jedi." The ship costs $40 (roughly £30 and AU$50).
You may find the Porgs to be adorable, annoying, or a potential snack for Chewbacca. Either way, the emotive, birdlike creatures are available as a waddling toy from Hasbro for $40 (about £30, AU$50).
When folded up, this $200 (about £155 or AU$255) Mega Star Destroyer Force Link set is actually a BB-8. But unfold it like this, and you have a re-creation of Supreme Leader Snoke's ship, complete with interactive areas when certain toys are placed in specific rooms. For instance, take Luke Skywalker into certain rooms while wearing a Force Link wristband, and Stormtroopers will demand his arrest. Take Kylo Ren there, and they'll bow to him.
Poe Dameron acts impulsively, and if you want to channel that moxy, this electronic helmet from Hasbro's Black Series can be worn for $80 (roughly £60 or AU$100). When you push a button on the side of the helmet, you get sound effects that conjure the experience of flying an X-Wing with BB-8.
Nerf's depiction of Poe Dameron's blaster could add to the look provided by the previous slide's helmet. The gun costs $25, or roughly £20 and AU$30.
This blue lightsaber is based on the one wielded by Rey (and, at one time, Luke Skywalker). It's a role-playing item complete with sound effects and a metal handle for $175 (roughly £130 or AU$225).