Thanks To Solo, The Kessel Run Finally Makes Sense

<img src="https://" /><p>The Kessel Run is finally explained in <a href=""><strong><em>Solo: A Star Wars Story</em></strong></a>. When audiences first meet Harrison Ford's Han Solo in George Lucas' original <a href=""><em>Star Wars</em></a> movie, <em>A New Hope</em>, they are told that the Millennium Falcon is the fastest ship in the galaxy because it "<em>made the Kessel Run in less than 12 parsecs</em>." Those were just empty words at the time, as evidenced by Alec Guinness' unimpressed reaction as Obi-Wan Kenobi, but they're words that have lived on throughout the franchise.</p><p>While the Millennium Falcon's legend of making the Kessel Run in a record distance was touted in both the original and sequel <em>Star Wars</em> trilogies (so much that even Rey had heard the stories), Lucasfilm never bothered to explore the actual smuggling route on the big screen. That is, until now.</p> <strong>Click to continue reading <a href="">Thanks To Solo, The Kessel Run Finally Makes Sense</a></strong><br /><br /> <p>The post <a rel="nofollow" href="">Thanks To Solo, The Kessel Run Finally Makes Sense</a> appeared first on <a rel="nofollow" href="">ScreenRant</a>

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