As the entire internet loses its collective mind, seemingly twice a day about the absence of a trailer for Solo: A Star Wars Story, there might be a really easy explanation: Lucasfilm/Disney could still totally change the release date.

On Monday, Birth Movies Death became just the latest in a long line of outlets who wrote an article pretty much demanding that a trailer from Solo — the standalone Star Wars prequel movie about young Han Solo — be released ASAP. And, this article and others bring up a good point: if the movie comes out in less than five months, surely you’d want to do some promotion for it by now. After all, some people say they saw some footage in Germany already.

But, what if it doesn’t come out in five months? What if everyone has got this all wrong? As of now, the release date for Solo is May 25, 2018. However, that’s not really a date that matters to anyone but industry insiders and hardcore fans who are constantly consuming articles about when the first trailer releases. As far as the general public is concerned, the real release date is announced when they see a trailer.

1976 'Star Wars' promotional art.

To be fair, the official Solo synopsis, released on January 16, still mentioned the movie is coming out on May 25. But not only could that still change, there’s a huge precedent for such a change. The original Star Wars film was originally supposed to come out in late 1976, not the summer of 1977. This is why there was a novelization of Star Wars (spoiler alert for 1976!) out in bookstores half a year before the movie was out in theaters.

These days, Lucasfilm wouldn’t do anything so clumsy as to spoil the entire plot of a movie, just because the release date was being pushed back by six months or more. But could they keep fans on the hook for a trailer that might not come until April, because the movie is really coming out in December, just like the last three new Star Wars movies? You bet they would.

Solo: A Star Wars Story is out everywhere on May 25. Supposedly.

Photos via Lucasfilm/Marvel, Disney

We’re all in the Long Night while waiting on Game of Thrones Season 8. Now, possibly out of desperation, one fan has cooked up a horribly tragic theory about how Jon Snow will have to become the Night King to stop his undead army. If true, this would reshape everything we know about the Night King, Azor Ahai, and how the series will end.

What if the good guys just lose and abandon the continent altogether That’s the gist of the latest Game of Thrones Season 8 theory to emerge from Reddit.

Over on “A Reddit of Ice and Fire,” redditor alacer88 explained a short theory about how the HBO series might conclude. “What if the GoT finale would see everyone leaving Westeros and finding a safe place in Essos, where Daenerys is the only Queen,” the post reads. “We know from the last episodes that the dead and the white walkers cannot swim (except the ones who rescue the dragon from the bottom of the frozen lake for tying the chains).”

Stranger Things Season 3 is set to release some time next summer. That’s a long time to wait before we can finally head back to 1980s Hawkins, Indiana, but in the meantime, a new interview with David Harbour (Jim Hopper on the Netflix series) is offering fans a taste of what’s to come when the Stranger Things Season 3 release date finally arrives.

This is some multi-reality brain magic shit.” Emma Stone’s words in the new trailer for Maniac, an upcoming Netflix original series, seem to do a pretty good job of encapsulating the plot. Created by Patrick Somerville (The Leftovers), directed by Cary Joji Fukunaga (It, True Detective Season 1), and starring Stone, Jonah Hill, Sally Field, and Justin Theroux, Maniac looks like a cross between Inception and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind. In other words, it looks awesome.

The upcoming live-action Star Wars show will cost a whole bunch of Credits — or perhaps a whole bunch of Gold Dragons. The reported budget for Jon Favreau’s 10-episode series is $100 million, or about $10 million per episode. That puts the show on par with Game of Thrones, HBO’s tremendously expensive (and popular) fantasy series.