According to Variety, Marvel's parent company Disney is planning to add a number of limited series that focus on your favorite MCU characters who haven't gotten their own standalone films to its new streaming service.
One of those is a Star Wars product that will bring back one of Rogue One's most beloved characters. "I have so many memories of the great work we did together and the relationships I made throughout the journey".
The shows will join "The Mandalorian", which will come from Jon Favreau, on the new service.
Disney have said that they hope the service will be on the market next year. Disney chairman and CEO Bog Iger has confirmed that the streaming service will be called Disney+ and that it will launch in the United States in late 2019.
Other already-announced original content includes a High School Musical reboot, an animated series based on Monsters, Inc, and live-action adaptations of The Lady and the Tramp and The Sword in the Stone.
Thursday's announcement followed Iger's admission in a September interview that it had been a mistake to release a new movie in the sci-fi franchise every year, and that fans should expect "some slowdown" going forward.
Lucasfilm will produce the series, which will go into production next year.
Disney's 2019 releases will be included on Disney+ including Aladdin, starring Will Smith as the Genie, and The Lion King which stars Beyonce as Nala and Donald Glover as Simba.
The series, which we first heard word about just a few months ago, will find Tom Hiddleston returning to reprise his role as the god of mischief. It will face competition from established services from Amazon and Netflix as well as other upcoming streaming services from WarnerMedia (née Time Warner) and Apple. Disney's successful acquisition of 21st Century Fox adds another expansive trove of movies and TV shows including channels like FX Networks, not to mention the company's own library of Disney Channel shows and its lineup of Pixar movies. It's not yet clear what this spells for channels now in place across satellite and cable services, but it does suggest that at least some original non-fictional programming should be headed to Disney+.