Has anyone else noticed how Star Wars is sort of an anti-dystopian vision?

In the majority of dystopian works, such as 1984, Fahreinheit 451, and We, the way that control is taken is by suppressing the human basics such as individuality, sexuality, and free thought. The only way to be "good" in these societies is to be human.

In Star Wars, the Jedi are designed to be the "perfect humans", aka beings that are without the human "flaws" such as individuality, desire and free will. They are slaves to the Jedi code. They are slaves to the Force (aka destiny, God, etc.) They cannot have attachments, they cannot truly love, because that leads to fear (of loss) and that in turn leads to the Dark Side.

So, as I stated in the beginning, it's a dystopian vision turned on its head. The "good" in the story are those who have given up their "humanity" and the "bad" are those who act upon the worst in human nature. Many of the Sith embody just that, the worst of humanity - the greed for power. But only Vader turns to the Dark Side for admirable human reasons, he simply does not want to lose those that he loves. Not being able to accept death is not a sign of evil, it is a sing of being human.

I can't help but wonder if one of Lucas' themes in the films is that in order to achieve true "goodness" we must give up our humanity and abandon those ideals that seem to be instinct within us. Of course, as much as I may want to believe that, I don't have that much faith in George Lucas as a writer. I just don't think he is that skilled to have put that in there intentionally.