How in Trouble is "Solo: A Star Wars Story"? It is 4 months until it is released and there hasn’t been any promotional material for it at all

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Sure, we had that picture of the cast in the cockpit of the Millennium Falcon, easy snap to take, but that’s it. We've had no teasers, no trailers, no posters, no pictures, no plot details, nothing. nada. zilch. For such an important Disney-backed film, especially a Star Wars movie, this feels very off. My guess? Disney acknowledges that this film will be a mess no matter when it is released, so they're really pushing for that summer release to finally happen, it'll make money no matter what, and rolling the dice on Ron Howard, a stable director, could make for a good, watchable movie ala "Rogue One."

Fired directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller had turned the character of Han Solo into an Ace Ventura-like slapstick character and LucasFilm head Kathleen Kennedy wanted none of that, but Oh, how I wish that version of the film was released ...

Main actor [Alden Ehrenreich] started to worry that Lord & Miller’s screwball comedy angle was starting to interfere with the spirit of what the Han Solo character was meant to be, The Wrap said "even if this was a younger, more reckless take on the character than the one we met in that Cantina on Tatooine. One source described it as being oddly comparable to Jim Carrey’s performance in Ace Ventura at times.
To make matters worse, Lucasfilm hired an acting coach for Alden Ehrenreich, as they were not happy with the performance he was giving. Am I surprised? Sadly, not. He was a standout in the Coen Brothers' "Hail, Caesar," but ever since then, Ehrenreich hasn't impressed me in the least bit. First, in "Rules Don't Apply," I found his performance was undercooked and not involving at all and then at this year's Sundance Film Festival he starred in the Iraq-War movie "The Yellow Birds," which was considered by many, including myself, as one of the worst films in competition. Ehrenreich's performance? very underwhelming, no charisma and just plain boredom in his delivery. So, sadly enough, I can see Disney's concerns here ...

Here's The Wrap again:

"Matters were coming to a head in May as the production moved from London to the Canary Islands. Lucasfilm replaced editor Chris Dickens (Macbeth) with Oscar-winner Pietro Scalia, a veteran of Ridley Scott films including Alien: Covenant and The Martian. And, not entirely satisfied with the performance that the directors were eliciting from Rules Don't Apply star Alden Ehrenreich, Lucasfilm decided to bring in an acting coach. (Hiring a coach is not unusual; hiring one that late in production is.) Lord and Miller suggested writer-director Maggie Kiley, who worked with them on 21 Jump Street."