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"That's Lotho Minor down there. The Junk World. No one comes to Lotho Minor. No one."
"You're right, kid. No one comes to Lotho Minor—not unless they're crazy."
―Brennar and Captain Spikewheel[11]

Lotho Minor, also known as the Junk World, was a ruined planet in the Lotho Minor system in the Outer Rim Territories' Wazta sector that was the homeworld of the mysterious Junker species. It was discovered early in the history of the Galactic Republic. As one of the galaxy's dumping grounds, Lotho Minor's surface was covered with mountains of trash amassed over untold generations, which brought salvage operations to the planet in search of machinery that could still be repurposed. Planets such as Naboo dumped their trash there.

Following his defeat at the Battle of Naboo, with his body shattered, the Sith Lord Darth Maul went into exile in the bowels of Lotho Minor, where he lost his mind. To escape the planet, he sent out a transmission, offering a great sum of credits for capture of himself in hopes of luring a starship that he could escape in. The transmission was intercepted by the droid Captain Spikewheel and her crew of scavenger hopefuls; however, Maul's attempt to flee the planet failed.

The crazed Sith was eventually found by his brother, Savage Opress, over a decade after the former's defeat on Naboo. During the Galactic Civil War, the Duros Akar Duel ruled over a collection of monster droids built from Lotho Minor's scrap and claimed the planet as his own, but his servants turned against him and gained their freedom after encountering the Rebel Alliance droid C-3PO.


"We've got everything here!"
―Morley, in reference to Lotho Minor's junk fields — (audio) Listen (file info)[4]

Lotho Minor was a deadly and desolate planet located in the Outer Rim.

A stormy, desolate[11] terrestrial planet, Lotho Minor was located beyond the Western Reaches in the Lotho Minor system, which itself was located in the northern part of the Outer Rim Territories' Wazta sector,[1] in grid square I-17 on the Standard Galactic Grid.[2] It orbited the sun Lotho. The closest—and largest—trade route to the world was the Lutrillian Cross.[1] Lotho Minor had a surface covered with enormous mountains of trash piled over countless generations,[8] and had more junk than even[1] the planet[12] Raxus Prime. No approach vectors that could be used to enter the atmosphere were established.[1]

The gutted and rotting hulls of ancient starships poked through the more recent garbage, lending its landscape the eerie feel of an industrial graveyard. Foul-smelling fog limited visibility,[10] while huge pools of toxic sludge and periodic bursts of[8] deadly[13] acid rain made[8] the hot, caustic[10] planet's ruined ecosystem one of the most dangerous in the galaxy.[8] While the planet's atmosphere was breathable, Lotho Minor looked rusty and unattractive even from the orbit, featuring occasional and aggressive rains of solid metal[3] along with strong winds that blew the junk across the world.[1] Combined rust storms, underground explosions, and other sudden movements in the lower layers, Lotho Minor's numerous planetary hazards provoked the detachment of sharp waste and debris, or flash floods of chemicals previously held by weather-worn dams.[3]

The planet also contained pits, which were the subject of slang used as an interjection for surprise: "What in the pits of Lotho Minor?" The smuggler Han Solo uttered the phrase upon confronting infant sarlaccs that could move during the reign of the Galactic Empire.[14]


Galactic dumping ground[]

"Fire-breathers. They'll getcha!"
―Morley, to Savage Opress — (audio) Listen (file info)[4]

Lotho Minor became an official dumping ground shortly after its discovery.

Despite being located beyond the Western Reaches—a very remote location—Lotho Minor was discovered in the early days of the Galactic Republic. It was quickly designated as a junk repository after it was discovered that very few sentient species were indigenous to the planet—the few that were did not matter to the Republic's self-interested politicians or corporations. While the Republic initially tried to control the traffic destined for Lotho Minor with the help of several large mega-corporations, the lack of a permanent presence or Republic space station that could be used to patrol the surface allowed anyone who wished to send their waste and junk to the planet's surface to do so,[1] forcing anyone on the planet to be careful of falling debris, which blended into the rest of the once-harmless planet. The species that did consider Lotho Minor their home traded with some of the few visitors the world.[3]

Eventually, the planet Naboo came to send its untreatable waste and contaminated coolant there through an automatic refill system,[15] and drone barges ferried junk from the moon Cymoon 1 to Lotho Minor.[16] Cargo ships routinely dropped holds of garbage onto the planet with little concern for what became of it[17] nor for any security measures, often doing so without warning. Centuries[1] before the Clone Wars, immense refuse incinerator droids were programmed to incinerate Lotho Minor's garbage.[17] As centuries went on, Lotho Minor's pollution drove all of its few sentient species to extinction. While most non-native species equated Lotho Minor to Hell, it was considered a legendary haven by Jawas, Squibs, and Ugors.[1]

Enormous "fire-breathers" incinerated the mountains of scrap on Lotho Minor.

Due to the horrible conditions that made Lotho Minor one of the most dangerous planets in the galaxy, cultural historians, archaeologists, and students of engineering history could not conduct researches to find answers to their questions. Junk dealers from all over the Outer Rim traveled to the planet to scavenge functional parts among countless layers of junk on the Lotho Minor's surface. Since radiation spikes made scanning difficult, visitors were forced to fly their vessels very low, while trying not to be beaten down by a rain of debris transformed into meteorites, a fate shared by many others.[3] A number of the more careful junk dealers even chose to engage with Lotho Minor's population of Junkers.[1]

By 20 BBY,[18] the refuse incinerator droids continued to labor among the mountains of garbage. Those unfortunate enough to live on Lotho Minor did not know the droids' origins and referred to them simply as "fire-breathers."[17] Salvage operations also dug through the planet-wide junkyard, looking to reclaim and recondition reusable or obsolete machinery, and Lotho Minor came to be known as the Junk World.[8] At some point, the historian and author Eloc Throno marked the planet's location in a galaxy map published in his book Traveler's Guide to Batuu: Black Spire Outpost and Beyond.[19]

Darth Maul's exile[]

"This is where you live? How long have you been here?"
"Years and years and years."
―Savage Opress and Darth Maul — (audio) Listen (file info)[4]

Captain Spikewheel stranded a group of recruits on Lotho Minor to capture Darth Maul.

After his defeat at the hands of the Jedi Padawan Obi-Wan Kenobi during the Battle of Naboo[6] in 32 BBY,[20] the shattered body of Darth Maul, a Dathomirian Zabrak Sith Lord, was dumped amid Lotho Minor's junk.[6] Maul lived in hiding for more than a decade[10] in the caves beneath Lotho Minor's surface, subsisting off trash[21] and vermin,[6] but his driving desire to cling to life pushed him to rebuild himself[10] with spider-like legs[6] made of the planet's scrap metal,[22] in place of his severed ones.[6] An Anacondan known as Morley cut a deal with Maul in order to survive,[23] agreeing to lure unwitting prey into Maul's clutches in return for his leftovers.[4]

At some point, Maul attempted to escape Lotho Minor by sending out a transmission, offering a great sum of credits for the capture of himself in hopes of luring a starship that he could escape in. The transmission would eventually be heard by Spikewheel, the droid captain of the starship Salvage-1, who traveled to the planet a week later. She stranded the Nikto Gritz, who aspired to become the droid's first mate and was tasked with capturing Maul, along with three other crew member hopefuls—the human Brennar, the Theelin Riki, and the Roonan Seles—to serve as bait. Not long after Spikewheel left the group on the planet surface, they fell into Maul's subterranean lair subsequent to a quick scuffle with each other.[11]

Seles is captured by Maul in the latter's lair.

Trying to find their way within the dark labyrinth, Maul quietly grabbed Seles and separated him from the rest of the group, but Brennar soon found both Maul and the captured Roonan. As the duo was about to be killed by the insane Zabrak, Gritz managed to ensnare Maul in an electronet and save them. The recruits later returned to Spikewheel with the captured Zabrak aboard the Salvage-1. Before the ship could leave the planet's atmosphere, Maul freed himself and attacked the scavengers, splitting the droid captain in half. Riki subsequently opened the ship's rear hatch to ditch Maul; however, Gritz and the remains of his captain also fell from the ship along with Maul during the process, leaving the hapless Nikto to be killed by Maul while other recruits escaped the planet. Years later, Vaneé, the Sith Lord Darth Vader's attendant, told the story of the salvagers to scare his prisoner, rebel Lieutenant Thom Hudd, at Vader's castle.[11]

Brothers reunited[]

"The cargo you just dropped off, what planet did it come from?"
"The junk fields on planet Lotho Minor!"
―Savage Opress and a cargo hauler — (audio) Listen (file info)[4]

Savage Opress finds his lost brother, Darth Maul, beneath the surface of Lotho Minor.

Lotho Minor remained neutral during the Clone Wars.[10] In 20 BBY,[24] Mother Talzin of the Dathomirian Nightsisters tasked Savage Opress with finding Maul, his long-lost brother, and gave him the Talisman of Finding to aid in his quest.[25] On the planet Stobar, the talisman guided Opress to some dust clinging to an assortment of cargo crates that were being transported by a Sakiyan cargo hauler. Opress learned that the Sakiyan's Turtle Tanker had recently visited Lotho Minor and forced the hauler to take him there. When they arrived, Opress dropped the Sakiyan out of the ship in mid-air.[4]

While scouring the planet's endless garbage wastes for his brother, Opress encountered Morley, who guided him past such threats as the enormous fire-breathers[4] and a tribe[26] of territorial Junkers. Morley lured Opress into Maul's lair, believing Lotho Minor's newest guest would be their next meal. At first, the two brothers wrestled with each other in the dark labyrinth of garbage, but Opress quickly recognized Maul and saw that his brother's mind had been shattered by his long-ago defeat. When Morley interrupted them to check on the status of their meal, Opress strangled the Anacondan to death for his treachery. At Opress's prodding, Maul soon remembered himself and vowed revenge on the Jedi.[4] The brothers then traveled back to Dathomir, where Talzin repaired Maul's body and mind.[27]

Planet of misfit droids[]

"I was going to say, your ship is junk—magnificent, beautiful junk. And on this planet—my planet…we crave junk. We must have it."
―Akar Duel appreciates the Millennium Falcon[9]

Akar Duel and his droids confront the rebels.

By the time of the Galactic Civil War between the Galactic Empire and the Rebel Alliance, a Duros named Akar Duel had come to consider Lotho Minor his own planet. He created many junk droids from the droid parts he collected on the planet and used restraining bolts to force them into his service. Sometime after the Battle of Yavin, a team of rebels consisting of Luke Skywalker, Han Solo, Leia Organa, Chewbacca, and the protocol droid C-3PO traveled to Lotho Minor aboard the starship Millennium Falcon in search of a suitable location for a new base. Doc and Teetee, two of Duel's droids, attempted to warn the rebels about Duel, but the Duros had already noticed their arrival.[9]

Surrounding the rebels with his conscripted droids, Duel wanted to steal the Millennium Falcon; however, the droids turned against their master upon learning that C-3PO was allowed to have free will, unlike themselves, and they eventually gained their freedom. The rebels then quickly fled Lotho Minor, giving up the idea of establishing a base there. Sometime later, after leaving the planet themselves, Doc and Teetee told their story to Bazine Netal, a spy who was searching for the Millennium Falcon.[9]

The droid Slingshot ended up on Lotho Minor at one point.

Another droid that found its way to Lotho Minor was Slingshot, a droideka that was at some point discovered by the Ugnaught Dizzy. Enthralled by the idea of the great speeds a machine like Slingshot could reach, Dizzy took ownership of the droid and heavily modified it. While on the planet, the Ugnaught also took the time to cobble together a racing suit based on material found on Lotho Minor, deciding not to be picky when it came to the options available. Becoming a team, Dizzy and Slingshot later entered the Hunters of the Outer Rim tourament on the planet Vespaara after the fall of the Empire[28] in 5 ABY.[20]

Ordeals at the Wreck Belt[]

"You sssshould have left me on that frossst planet—at least it was ssssafer than thissss place, T'onga."
―Bossk, while orbiting Lotho Minor[29]

A debris field known as the Wreck Belt orbited Lotho Minor.

The assassin droids 0-0-0 and BT-1 traveled to the Wreck Belt orbiting Lotho Minor shortly after the former lost his original arms[5] during the Battle of Vrogas Vas[30] in 0 ABY.[31] For receiving repair and supplies, the droids visited a workshop at the Belt, operated by a human[5] mechanic[32] named Ruen. While 0-0-0 was undergoing repairs, Ruen noticed that the droid carried a valuable personality matrix and attempted to steal it. As BT-1 halted Ruen's plans and threated to kill him, the two parties eventually agreed on leaving on good terms after the mechanic fulfilled the original deal. However, before leaving the workshop, BT-1 hacked into the shop's systems and granted Ruen's combat droids their independence. The droids soon turned against Ruen and killed him, while exploding the entire workshop.[5]

Years later, circa 34 ABY,[33] the droid bounty hunter 4-LOM, having been reprogrammed and given a deadly new body, laid a trap in a derelict Hutt freighter located at Lotho Minor's Wreck Belt for his former partner, the Gand Zuckuss. Knowing he was walking into a trap but desperate to reunite with his only friend, Zuckuss traced the droid's signal and traveled to the Belt with a party of four other huntersT'onga, Losha Tarkon, Bossk, and Tasu Leech—aboard the starship Edgehawk. Upon boarding the derelict ship, the team confronted the bounty droid, and during the encounter, Zuckuss managed to disconnect 4-LOM's head from his body and reset the droid's personality.[29]


"Trust me! Not everything on this planet is junk."
"It's not?"
"There are things like me. Things that live and breathe."
―Morley and Savage Opress — (audio) Listen (file info)[4]

Lotho Minor's native Junkers survived on the planet's scrap and augmented their bodies with cybernetic enhancements.

Lotho Minor was the homeworld of the mysterious Junkers,[7] although their population was small.[1] While the tribal[26] denizens appeared to be a strange hybrid of organic life and mechanical debris, and consisted of various species,[34] and no one was quite sure of their origin. Lotho Minor's role as a galactic dumping ground and the Junkers' violent territoriality discouraged any deep exploration into their culture or biology. The Junkers lived off the scrap found on their homeworld's surface, augmenting their strange and twisted bodies with cybernetic enhancements,[7] which replaced their missing limbs that were lost to corrosive chemicals, radiation, or accidents.[35] They had lived on Lotho Minor for so long that it was impossible to tell where their bodies ended and the garbage began.[7] Other microscopic natives to the world were exterminated millenia prior to the Clone Wars, with yet other creatures having been present for a number of centuries and thus were considered endemic.[3]

The Junk World was also the homeworld of the cunning Anacondan Morley during the Clone Wars.[21] The serpentine creature slithered through the mountains of trash and survived by delivering sustenance to Darth Maul in exchange for the exiled Sith Lord's scraps.[4] The world's population also included individuals whose ships had crashed and therefore were trying to find a way offworld; those who had committed atrocities would also sometimes find their way to Lotho Minor to go into hiding. Accompanying those two groups were also individuals hoping to find precious metals.[3]

The Anacondan Morley lived on Lotho Minor.

During the reign of the Empire, the Duros Akar Duel also lived on Lotho Minor and regarded himself as the planetary ruler. He employed many junk droids by force, including Doc, Teetee, and another droid with the head of an EV-series unit. In a life-changing moment for all the droids on Lotho Minor, Duel's servants revolted against their master and gained their freedom.[9] The droideka Slingshot was yet another droid that spent time on the world before being taken away by the Ugnaught hunter Dizzy.[28]


"There's a haunted labyrinth beneath all that scrap."
―Captain Spikewheel[11]

Beneath the enormous piles of trash on the Lotho Minor's surface, the Sith Lord Darth Maul lived in a cavernous lair during his exile. Accessible through a deep pit inside a shelter on the surface, Maul's lair consisted of deep tunnels in the junk.[4] Lotho Minor was also orbited by a mechanical debris field known as the Wreck Belt, where the mechanic Ruen operated his workshop.[5]

Behind the scenes[]

Appearance and conception[]

"I was a huge fan of the Clone Wars series long before I got this project, and I was familiar with the look of planet Lotho Minor, but for the story I went back to closely examine the world as it's depicted in the episode 'Brothers.' To keep the junkyard setting from overpowering the characters and their action, I took a cue from the series' design choice to show the piles of junk and debris as vague, jagged shapes. It doesn't really take a lot of detail to suggest that these are mountain ranges made up of years and years of garbage pileup, ready to topple over on themselves or crush anyone who disturbs them."
―Megan Levens[36]

Lotho Minor environment design illustration by Pat Presley

Lotho Minor was originally created for "Brothers," the twenty-first episode in the fourth season of the Star Wars: The Clone Wars animated television series, which first aired on March 9, 2012.[37] Several "spirit of" designs for Lotho Minor were illustrated by Kilian Plunkett and Pat Presley, and the planet was referred to as "Lamoth" in some pieces of concept art.[38] The StarWars.com Encyclopedia entry for Lotho Minor introduced the nickname "Junk World."[10] Lotho Minor was originally introduced in the Star Wars Legends continuity via the young-adult novel The Wrath of Darth Maul, written by Ryder Windham[39] and released in January 2012. This story referenced the events of the Star Wars: The Clone Wars episode "Brothers"[40] prior to its television debut.[37]

The planet later appeared in a story dubbed "The Horned Devil!" in the first issue of the comic series Star Wars Adventures: Return to Vader's Castle, which was written by Cavan Scott with art by Megan Levens, and was released by IDW Publishing on October 2, 2019. The latter stated that as a preparation for her task, she examined Lotho Minor's depiction in "Brothers," patterning her illustration on the episode's design choice to show the planet's piles of junk and debris as vague, jagged shapes, suggesting that they consisted of unsteady garbage piled up over many years. She also indicated that she imagined the environment of the sinkhole and tunnels beneath the surface of Lotho Minor as the carcass of an old structure or ship that had decayed under centuries of heavy garbage and environmental stress, designing the tunnels as they were either former corridors or giant ducts.[36]

Additionally, the 2021 mobile game Star Wars: Hunters features an unlockable cosmetics item titled "Lotho Racing Green" for the droideka Slingshot, one of the playable characters in the game along with the droid's driver Dizzy. The item paints the destroyer in muddied yellows, greens, and brownsmakes, referring to the Lotho Minor's surface aesthetic.[28]


Concept art for "Lotho Minor bunker" by Kilian Plunkett

While the sixty-second issue of De Agostini's Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon magazine,[1] published around March 9, 2016,[41] places Lotho Minor in grid square I-7 of the Standard Galactic Grid as part of the Wazta sector,[1] the 2020 Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge: Traveler's Guide to Batuu and the 2021 Star Wars Droids Guide to a Galaxy Far, Far Away both place the planet in[19][42] what Star Wars: The Force Awakens Beginner Game identifies as grid square I-17.[43] Since the magazine's sixty-fifth issue,[44] published around March 30, 2016,[45] places Vassek, another planet in the Wazta sector, in I-17, this article assumes that Build the Millennium Falcon's sixty-second issue is erroneous and Lotho Minor is in fact located in I-17.[44]

The same Build the Millennium Falcon issue also established that few visited the world's surface,[1] a fact that was later disputed by "Hoth and Other Outer Rim Planets,"[3] the fifty-ninth issue of Altaya's Star Wars Encyclopedia reference booklets released on January 12, 2022,[46] which mentioned that junk dealers from all over the Outer Rim Territories were known to travel to the world. This article assumes the latter source to be correct.[3]



Notes and references[]

  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 Build the Millennium Falcon.png Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 62 (Guide to the Galaxy: Lotho Minor–Junk Planet)
  2. 2.0 2.1 Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge: Traveler's Guide to Batuu places Lotho Minor in what Star Wars: The Force Awakens Beginner Game identifies as grid square I-17 of the Standard Galactic Grid.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 3.8 3.9 AltayaCite.svg "Hoth and Other Outer Rim Planets" – Star Wars Encyclopedia
  4. 4.00 4.01 4.02 4.03 4.04 4.05 4.06 4.07 4.08 4.09 4.10 4.11 TCW mini logo.jpg Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Brothers"
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 "The Misadventures of Triple-Zero and Beetee"—Darth Vader (2015) 20
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 6.6 StarWars-DatabankII.png Darth Maul in the Databank (backup link)
  7. 7.0 7.1 7.2 7.3 StarWars-DatabankII.png Junker in the Databank (backup link)
  8. 8.0 8.1 8.2 8.3 8.4 8.5 StarWars-DatabankII.png Lotho Minor in the Databank (backup link)
  9. 9.0 9.1 9.2 9.3 9.4 IDWStarWarsAdventuresLogoSmaller.png "Flight of the Falcon, Part 2: The Planet of Misfit Droids"—Star Wars Adventures (2017) 15
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 10.3 10.4 10.5 10.6 StarWars.com Encyclopedia Lotho Minor in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link)
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 11.4 Star Wars Adventures: Return to Vader's Castle 1
  12. Star Wars: The Visual Encyclopedia
  13. Servants of the Empire: The Secret Academy
  14. Galaxy's Edge 1
  15. AltayaCite.svg "Naboo" – Star Wars Encyclopedia
  16. Build the Millennium Falcon.png Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 78 (Guide to the Galaxy: Cymoon 1 – Factory Moon)
  17. 17.0 17.1 17.2 StarWars-DatabankII.png Fire-breather in the Databank (backup link)
  18. Star Wars: Galactic Atlas dates the events of TCW mini logo.jpg Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Brothers", which features the fire-breathers on Lotho Minor, to 20 BBY.
  19. 19.0 19.1 Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge: Traveler's Guide to Batuu
  20. 20.0 20.1 Star Wars: Galactic Atlas
  21. 21.0 21.1 StarWars.com Encyclopedia Morley in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link)
  22. Helmet Collection logo small.png Star Wars Helmet Collection 14 (Weapons & Uniforms: The Sith)
  23. StarWars-DatabankII.png Morley in the Databank (backup link)
  24. Star Wars: Galactic Atlas dates the events of the Star Wars: The Clone Wars episode "Witches of the Mist" to 20 BBY.
  25. TCW mini logo.jpg Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Witches of the Mist"
  26. 26.0 26.1 StarWars.com Encyclopedia Junkers in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link)
  27. TCW mini logo.jpg Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Revenge"
  28. 28.0 28.1 28.2 Star Wars: Hunters
  29. 29.0 29.1 Bounty Hunters 20
  30. Star Wars (2015) 13
  31. Star Wars: Battles that Changed the Galaxy establishes that the Battle of Vrogas Vas takes place nineteen years after the formation of the Galactic Empire and occurs after the Battle of Yavin, which corresponds to the year 0 ABY, according to Star Wars: Galactic Atlas.
  32. AltayaCite.svg "Battle Droids and Other War Droids" – Star Wars Encyclopedia
  33. StarWars.com Boba Fett Will Take on the Galaxy's Worst in Marvel's Epic War of the Bounty Hunters – Exclusive on StarWars.com (backup link) establishes that the events of Star Wars: Bounty Hunters comic-book series, including T'onga's crew's travel to Lotho Minor's Wreck Belt in Bounty Hunters 20, take place between the events of Star Wars: Episode V The Empire Strikes Back and Star Wars: Episode VI Return of the Jedi, which Star Wars: Galactic Atlas dates to 3 ABY and 4 ABY, respectively.
  34. Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Character Encyclopedia - Join the Battle!
  35. BYOR2D2 logo small.png Star Wars: Build Your Own R2-D2 52 (Droid Directory: Cyborgs Part 1)
  36. 36.0 36.1 StarWars.com Behind the Spooky Scenes of IDW's Return to Vader's Castle #1 – Exclusive on StarWars.com (backup link)
  37. 37.0 37.1 Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Episode Guide
  38. The Wrath of Darth Maul
  39. The Essential Reader's Companion
  40. The second issue of the De Agostini weekly magazine Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon was set to be published on January 14, 2015, according to Wyman, Chris: De Agostini Publishing: Build the Millennium Falcon Magazine & Model (08-01-2015). theforce.net. TheForce.net. Archived from the original on November 6, 2016. Therefore, it can be calculated that Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 62 was published around March 9, 2016.
  41. Star Wars Droids Guide to a Galaxy Far, Far Away
  42. Star Wars: The Force Awakens Beginner Game
  43. 44.0 44.1 Build the Millennium Falcon.png Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 65 (Guide to the Galaxy: Visiting Vassek 3)
  44. The second issue of the De Agostini weekly magazine Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon was set to be published on January 14, 2015, according to Wyman, Chris: De Agostini Publishing: Build the Millennium Falcon Magazine & Model (08-01-2015). theforce.net. TheForce.net. Archived from the original on November 6, 2016. Therefore, it can be calculated that Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 65 was published around March 30, 2016.
  45. Altaya-Logo.png Encyclopédie Star Wars on Altaya's official fr website (backup link)