The Many Easter Eggs of Star Wars: Rogue One.

Rogue One is a labor of love to the Star Wars franchise, and the amount of references that the film makes to all forms of existing canon is absolutely incredible. Here are the ones that we’ve been able to discover so far.




I should note that, while this article will cover cameo appearances of certain types of droids and ships, you should defer to the other one I made for details on specific characters. There is one character-specific cameo that I missed, so I will bring that up here before going into an approximate chronological order with when these things show up in the movie.


The Droids You’re Looking For


Let’s knock all of these out right now just so I can put them all in one place:

  • A RA-7 Protocol Droid model, previously seen aboard the Sandcrawler on Tatooine, appears in the streets of Jedha with a different ocular visor. There’s also a Viper Probe Droid that can be seen acting as surveillance in the background of the city before the action begins.
  • At the Rebel Base on Yavin IV, a GNK Power Droid is passed as the protagonists move to board the U-wing. Likewise, at the Imperial Base on Scarif, a MSE-6 Series Repair Droid slips by the incognito protagonists.
  • For the first time, we can see R5-Series Astromech Droids operating X-wings instead of R2s.
  • And then there’s the obligatory R2-D2 and C-3PO cameo, but you definitely noticed it and I already talked about it in the other article. Chopper’s cameo is also mentioned under there, too.


The Rebel Fleet



The Star Destroyers are back, and the Lambda-Class T-4A Shuttle and a few TIE Bombers make appearances toward the end of the movie, but that’s about it for the Empire’s ships in the movie, so I won’t dedicate much space to them. The flagships of the Rebel Alliance fleet assembled at the end of the movie area as folows:

  • Some of the familiar artillery ships that are returning are the Braha’tok-Class “Dornean” Gunship, the GR-75 Medium Transport, and the EF76 Nebulon-B Escort Frigate, all of which first appeared in either The Empire Strikes Back or Return Of The Jedi.
  • CR-90 Corvettes are the bread and butter for the Rebel Alliance’s hit-and-run attacks. The Tantive IV is a prime example of this kind of ship – and given its prominence in the battle, it’s no wonder that Darth Vader is instantly able to tell that the vessel isn’t on an ambassador’s missions like Captain Antilles and Princess Leia later claim. Also present is Jun Sato’s CR-90, the Liberator, serving as another neat visual nod to tie Rogue One in with Rebels.
  • The Hammerhead Corvette that appears in Rogue One is slightly different than the ones shown on Rebels, as it has four engines instead of three, suggesting that it’s a newer model (as the ones in Rebels were described as being antiquated). It’s also worth mentioning that the Hammerhead is based on a design from the Legends game Knights Of The Old Republic, meaning that this is the second time it’s been pulled into a modern installment to the Star Wars franchise.

Aside from the key flagships, we also get to see a couple of fighters. Red Squadron – made up of X-wings – and Gold Squadron – made up of Y-wings – both appeared in A New Hope, and as such, appear here. Blue Squadron, an attack group made up of U-wings and X-wings, was absent during the events of the Death Star run at the end of A New Hope due to much of the unit being destroyed in this operation, but they made a comeback in Return Of The Jedi. There are also a handful of appearances by the Ghost, the signature VCX-100 light freighter used by the Spectres of Phoenix Squadron.


The Cameos I Missed



…And, granted, you probably did, too. The only one of these that’s an actual, named character is the balding Hurst Romodi, who attended the meeting on the Death Star in A New Hope. Though he did not speak a word in that movie, he’s seen talking to Wilhuff Tarkin at some point in the film (although I couldn’t tell you where). Outside of specific characters, Gareth Edwards has also claimed that he shows up somewhere in the last scene of the movie, but nobody seems to have found him as of yet. There’s another cameo from a Star Wars director in Rogue One, but I’ll mention him later. Warwick Davis also plays Weeteef Cyubee, one of the Partisans that fight on the streets of Jedha. Cameos cut from the film include a physical appearance by Alan Tudyk as an Imperial pilot, writer Gary Whitta as a Rebel pilot, and Han Solo co-directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller (who appeared on-set in costume, but had to leave due to scheduling conflicts), as a pair of Saw Gerrera’s Partisans on Jedha.


Opening Crawl Withdrawal



Many were disappointed in Rogue One‘s narrative departure of not beginning the movie with an opening crawl. Regardless of whether or not you think it made sense to drop the format since the movie started with a flashback, there seems to be some kind of a nod to it from the some of the first visuals we see. If you look at the dust rings of planet that Krennic’s ship is flying by, then you can see some rectangular clusters of dust and “shadows” representing their absences – almost representing the shape of the renegade floating paragraphs in space that typically precede the beginning of the movie.


Jyn’s Toys



I’m in the middle of getting over how adorable these things are, so until then, have a look around at the toys she made, and you’ll find the following:

  • Ships from both the Prequel Trilogy and Original Trilogy eras.
  • Two Tookas, a species which appears in both The Clone Wars and Rebels cartoons.
  • Toys representing the Opee Sea Killer, Shaak, Wookiee, Tauntaun, and Wampa species, alongside an IG-86 Sentinel Droid, an Astromech Droid, and a Stormtrooper.
  • “Abommy The Gig”, who appears to be a Gigorian – the same species that the fan-favorite background character Moroff is later in the movie – which is a type of alien pulled over from the Legends version of the setting.
  • “Lucky Hazz Obloobit”, which appears to be some kind of reference to the character of Has Obitt from Catalyst, who a little Jyn met at one point.
  • “Longee” seems to resemble a creature seen in the photos of Episode VIII‘s filming in Dubrovnik, Croatia – and given that Lucasfilm is adopting an “it’s all connected” stance in regards to their multimedia storylines, it’s not likely that this is a coincidence.


Got (Blue) Milk?



Ah, the blueness of Bantha Milk. One of the subtle background details present in A New Hope that has nonetheless proven to be a beloved reminder about the intricacies that make what little resemblance that daily life in the Galaxy Far, Far Away has to our own seem a bit more fantastic in nature. The presence of the drink is a bit less subtle in Rogue One, as it’s part of a shot that zooms in on Lyra Erso speaking with Saw Gerrera as opposed to being something in the background.


Kyber Crystals



As many of you already know, Kyber crystals are used to power both a Jedi’s lightsaber and the superlaser of the Death Star itself. Jyn is given her own Kyber crystal by her mother Lyra shortly before her death; inscribed upon it are the last words that mother told her: “Trust the Force.” Furthermore, Chirrut later mentions that the brightest stars are powered by Kyber – which might help explain how Starkiller Base could channel solar energy into a destructive spread shot. (There’s a technical explanation in the novelization about how that weapon works, but thematically, it would make a lot of sense to tie it to a concept that’s already tied to the Death Star and the Force alike.)





This one might just be a coincidence, but Wobani (the planet where Jyn is sent to to perform menial labor before being rescued) is an anagram of Obi-Wan. In any case, having a person’s name referenced in the form of a planet wouldn’t be a first for Obi-Wan Kenobi. After all, his home world of Stewjon is named after former Daily Show host Jon Stewart. (No, I’m not making that up. George Lucas actually made that canon after joking around with Stewart, and it’s stuck around even after the door was closed on Legends.)


The B’omarr Monastery



Here’s one that a few people have picked up on, but it seems to have gone unnoticed by most fans. One of the establishing shots of Jedha features a dilapidated monastery in the background, a palace which few will recognize as being a former place of worship for those in the B’omarr Order. While one such monastery was converted into a Separatist stronghold on Teth during the Clone Wars, a more recognizable one was converted into a palace dedicated to suit the desires of Jabba the Hutt.


An Easily-Stoppable Juggernaut



“If it ain’t broke, then keep using it.” That appears to be the guiding principle behind the Empire using a refitted, retired HAVw A6 Juggernaut as a means of transporting prisoners to labor camps. There’s just one problem, though – and that’s what happens when there are Rebels trying to hijack the vehicle, which is something they can apparently do pretty easily, given the lack of a skirmish that there seemed to be outside of the cell.


One Big City



In the second of the two flashbacks, Jyn remembers her father’s conversations with Krennic on Coruscant (which, although not identified by name, can easily be recognized by the city-planet’s architecture). Scenese like these were present in Catalyst, but they were shown from Galen’s perspective. You can also see the helmet of a Senate Guard from the Prequel Trilogy era on display in the background.


The Whills



The Whills are one of those concepts that go all the way back to the earliest drafts of Star Wars that somehow returned to being the canon somehow. In the first draft of A New Hope, which was called Journal Of The Whills, Part I, the titular Whills were immortal observers of some kind, watching the actions of the Galaxy Far, Far Away and recording it for some unknown purpose. Naturally, the concept of these characters transformed into the concept of the Force. Whatever the Whills are in the canon remains unknown (as The Force Awakens novelization reveals that their journal is something that exists), but Chirrut Îmwe and Baze Malbus alike serve as guardians to their order. Also worth noting is that Chirrut proclaims “May the Force of others be with you.” to the passersby. This version of the famous “May the Force be with you.” line originated in the second draft of A New Hope, referred to as The Adventures Of The Starkiller, Saga 1: The Star Wars, which is another neat little nod to the early development of the franchise.


Monster Murals



Who says that all of Rogue One‘s Easter Eggs had to be about Star Wars? If you’re able to look past Saw Gerrera in a few shots, you can see murals of creatures from the previous two movies that Gareth Edwards directed: Monsters and Godzilla. Unfortunately for fans of the Big G, he’s not present (probably to avoid running into issues with Toho), but the two MUTO that he fought in the 2014 franchise-reviver appear alongside the extraterrestrials from Edwards’s directorial debut. Interestingly, the crew of Rogue One was responsible for sneaking these references in, as Gareth Edwards did not learn about this until after they had filmed the scene.


Wilhelm Screams



The Wilhelm Scream is a well-known Easter Egg tied to the Star Wars franchise – but what’s interesting is that this movie has more than one, the first of which can be heard on Jedha and the second of which can be heard on Scarif. I don’t know exactly where they’re specifically heard (as their implementation is said to be much more understated than the ones in the other movies), so I’d suggest keeping your ears honed during those scenes.


Fortuna Son



This is another one of those Easter Eggs you have to do a bit of reading to get, but it’s still worth bringing up. This creepy-lookin’ Twi’lek is named Beezer Fortuna, although a few people have mistaken him for Cham Syndulla solely because he’s involved with the Partisans. Lore establishes that yes, he and Bib Fortuna (who has a sweet gig on Tatooine in working for Jabba) are related.


Dejarik: Old-Fashioned Edition



Dejarik, more commonly known as Holochess, is a strategic game that’s been around in the Star Wars setting from the beginning, involving controlling groups of alien creatures. Perhaps calling it “Holochess” has been an overstatement all along, as the presence of a non-digital board seems to indicate that it can be played with physical models. Or maybe the Partisans are just poor and are only fooling around with what little they have. Whatever.


Upside-Down Death Star



Here’s one that I haven’t seen anyone else report on: when we’re first introduced to the Death Star in the movie, we see it with the cannon facing below the trench line instead of above it. This seems to be inspired by some promotional material from Kenner back in the late 70s which portrayed the planet-killer in such a fashion. Thank goodness for artificial gravity, I suppose.


Death Star: A Shot-For-Shot Remake



When we see the Death Star fire upon Jedha, we get a look at a shot-for-shot remake of the firing sequence in A New Hope. (Fun fact: the two technicians that are recoiling from the weapon’s firing are portrayed by Episode VIII director Rian Johnson and the movie’s producer, Ram Bergman. As a favor to Gareth Edwards for letting them stop by on the set of Rogue One, the two have given him the opportunity to film a walk-on cameo for Episode VIII.) Later, Tarkin even gets to say “You may fire when ready.” before nuking the surface of Scarif, much like he does before destroying Alderaan and before the battle station is destroyed in range of Yavin IV.



Eadu Homages LV-426



The planet of Acheron – more commonly known as LV-426 – is the iconic location of the Alien franchise where the Facehugger parasitoids are first found by a rather unfortunate John Hurt. The planet design itself was meant to give off a vibe of loneliness and hostility, seemingly without signs of life to be found. Eadu was designed with this aesthetic in mind, with rain helping to recreate the visuals of the planet without having to necessitate to creating an alien-looking sky. Hopefully, there’s not any nightmarish fauna hidden on the planet’s surface!


Darth Vader’s Castle



If Darth Vader’s castle looks familiar to you, then that’s because it should – the architecture is deliberately modeled after Ralph McQuarrie’s art. (The piece was either for The Empire Strikes Back or Return Of The Jedi, both of which featured the area as a lair for Darth Vader and Emperor Palpatine in early drafts of their screenplays.) The planet where this citadel is located differs from the Legends version of the setting in that it is not the Bast Castle of Vjun (although Vjun is a canon planet), but on Mustafar (as confirmed by Lucasfilm staff; more on that later).


Why the Sith Lord’s inner sanctum was built on Mustafar is not completely clear at this time – it could be that Palpatine wanted to use the place to hammer the consequences of his student’s failure there into his brain, or it could be that the planet has so many painful memories for him that meditating there helps him channel the Dark Side. What makes me inclined to believe that it’s the latter is that it appears to also serve as a dam against the river of flowing lava, positioned right in front of the area where a “lavafall” would be. The area itself resembles a portion of the planet near the end of where Anakin and Obi-Wan dueled, so Vader’s decision to stop the flow there seems to be almost symbolic – he’s using his power to conquer a source of personal suffering.


Darth Vader Takes A Dive



Many viewers predicted that the mysterious tank that the hooded figure kneeled in front of in the first teaser was full of bacta, based on the hanging tubes closely resembling . From there. What little we see of Darth Vader’s body indicates that his fourth-degree burns have largely been healed over the two decades since his immolation, but have still left significant scars and skin that looks too decrepit to belong to someone in his forties. His appearance has more in common with what we saw in The Empire Strikes Back and Return Of The Jedi than it does with the not-quite-dead burnt husk that we see in Revenge Of The Sith, which only makes sense given the chronology.


The Imperial Senate



The closure of the Imperial Senate is something that happens about a quarter into A New Hope, though some would figure that it would happen in Rogue One but didn’t. Instead, Darth Vader mentions that the Imperial Senate was informed that the incident on Jedha was the result of a significant mining accident – although, given the spread of word about the Death Star following the Battle of Scarif, it’s likely that this cover-up failed to hold and that this led to the Imperial Senate being dissolved. Later on, a specific senator is alluded to… And this happens to be part of my next bullet point.


Bail Organa’s Fateful Trip



After Jyn’s call to action (initially) goes over poorly, Bail Organa tells Mon Mothma that he needs to warn the people of Alderaan of this threat and that he wants to rally them to take action in spite of the planet’s typically-pacifist stance. We all know how it will end, as the planet is destroyed before anything can come of his actions. However, before he leaves, he mentions that he has an ally who he would trust his life with – his adopted daughter, who, as we all know, will finish what he started. Also worth mentioning is the clear allusion to Obi-Wan by Mon Mothma – perhaps this conversation is what influenced Bail to tell Leia to head for Tatooine.


That Sinking Feeling



K-2SO gets to deliver the other most famous catch-phrase associated with the Galaxy Far, Far Away. Well, most of it, anyway – Jyn cuts him off before he says the last word. While the plan goes better than he initially expects, he’s probably right to be worried considering that he ends up being the first one to die.


Boring Conversation, Anyway



Right before the Rebels begin their assault on Scarif, a brief conversation can be heard between two Stormtroopers about the T-15s being resigned. In A New Hope, Stormtroopers talk about T-16s as being brand-new. This line is also alluded to in The Force Awakens, where the Stormtroopers mention the quality of the T-17s when compared to their predecessors while Rey sneaks around Starkiller Base. It’s not entirely clear what these are; though T-16 refers to the Skyhopper ship that Luke has a model of, the conversation that the soldiers are having suggest that it’s some kind of weapon. Given that Luke had the T-16 back when he was a kid (as shown in the Star Wars comic), it’s more likely to be the latter.


Oh, Karabast!



In Rebels, Zeb regularly uses the profane term “Karabast” whenever he’s frustrated, a term which comes from the native tongue of his species, the Lasat, which Ezra later starts using after the two bond. It looks like the terms isn’t exactly uncommon in use among alien species – in Rogue One, the Drabata named Pao yells this very curse when he sees the AT-ACTs approach out of nowhere.


Code Names



A few of the schematics that Jyn and Cassian have to search through at the very end of the movie were previously mentioned by name in Catalyst – Stellar Sphere, Mark Omega, and Pax Aurora. There’s also an allusion to a “Black Saber” project, which some have speculated is related to the Darksaber weapon wielded by the Mandalorians, but it’s more likely an allusion to the Darksaber superweapon in the Legends continuity (as the Death Star probably wasn’t the only superweapon that the Empire was trying to cook up). Ord Mantell is also listed among these, although it’s a planet instead of a weapon. What any of these things actually were is unclear, but knowing the Empire, it was likely bad business for anyone opposed to their reign.


Death Star Schematics



The Death Star plans, in all of their low-resolution glory (shown above, center), appear at the very end of the film, once they’re safely beamed aboard the Profundity. ILM’s John Knoll has noted that Lucasfilm did not have a copy of the original animation created in A New Hope, so the design had to be recreated one frame at a time.


Last but not least, there are a few Easter Eggs that actually go beyond Rogue One itself and retroactively apply themselves to previous movies (as additional installments in non-linear narratives are wont to do). Here are three that I can think of at the top of my head.


Mustafar’s Bad Reputation



In Rebels we’re told that Mustafar is the place where Jedi go to die. Disappointingly, they don’t actually land on the planet and fight only in its orbit, but now we know why the planet is known for being seeped in the Dark Side: there was a Sith Temple there, and Darth Vader’s castle was probably used as a place for interrogating Jedi before torturing them to death. With the presence of Darth Vader’s castle on that planet revealed, the line takes on a sinister new meaning.


An Excused Absence



There are a lot of other things in A New Hope that you’ll look at differently with the events of Rogue One in mind, but this is an explanation that you never knew you wanted until now. For instance, during the meeting that Darth Vader has with the Imperials in charge of running the Death Star, you might notice that there are a few seats that are vacant – one of which is right next to Grand Moff Tarkin. With the ending of the movie in mind, it’s safe to presume that Director Krennic used to fill that very seat next to his direct superior, although this has yet to be officially confirmed.


A Rogue’s Legacy



This is something that many fans have speculated on, but we have yet to receive a clear answer to. In The Empire Strikes Back, we get to meet a group of fighters known as Rogue Squadron, who were apparently founded some time after the Battle of Yavin. The question is, of course, if this group was founded as a way of honoring the sacrifices made by the group under the Rogue One banner. It honestly feels as though the story’s name were based around this concept, and it’d be a shame if this didn’t end up being a kind of tribute to the brave few who saved the Rebellion and the dream it represented.


Is there anything that we missed? What was your favorite Easter Egg? Let us know in the comments below.


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Grant has been a fan of Star Wars for as long as he can remember, having seen every movie on the big screen. When he’s not hard at work with his college studies, he keeps himself busy by reporting on all kinds of Star Wars news for SWNN and general movie news on the sister site, Movie News Net. He served as a frequent commentator on SWNN’s The Resistance Broadcast.

Grant Davis (Pomojema)

Grant has been a fan of Star Wars for as long as he can remember, having seen every movie on the big screen. When he’s not hard at work with his college studies, he keeps himself busy by reporting on all kinds of Star Wars news for SWNN and general movie news on the sister site, Movie News Net. He served as a frequent commentator on SWNN’s The Resistance Broadcast.

36 thoughts on “The Many Easter Eggs of Star Wars: Rogue One.

  • December 24, 2016 at 8:06 pm

    An Easter Egg article on Christmas Eve… How quaint.

    – Pomojema

    • December 24, 2016 at 10:04 pm

      There were also R5’s in the back of Resistance X-Wings in VII, I believe.

      • December 24, 2016 at 10:07 pm

        Possibly. Poe had an R0 unit in his X-Wing before Finn got him back to the base. You can just make it out as he’s running towards BB-8.

    • December 25, 2016 at 1:31 am

      That was a missed opportunity to add Porkins into Rogue One. Imagine the cheers that would have gone up had they shown him “singing in”.

      • December 25, 2016 at 1:56 am

        Perhaps. There might not have been any additional footage of him in the cutting room however, like the other two pilots. Poor Porkins.

        • December 27, 2016 at 3:55 am


  • December 24, 2016 at 8:28 pm

    I just assumed the guy in the white tunic in the pic from ANH above succeeded Krennic.

    • December 24, 2016 at 8:37 pm

      You mean Wullf Yularen? He’s a ISB colonel… different stuff.

      • December 25, 2016 at 6:07 am

        The guy in white is indeed Admiral Yularen from the show, he served in the ISB and Naval Intelligence after the Clone Wars.

        • December 25, 2016 at 10:28 am

          I know

    • December 24, 2016 at 8:39 pm

      That’s the same guy from The Clone Wars only older.

  • December 24, 2016 at 8:38 pm

    Fortuna is the stuff of nightmares. Jeebus!

  • December 24, 2016 at 11:52 pm

    Gareth Edwards is the last rebel who makes it on the ship at the end. This was revealed by Gary Whitta on the GameOverGreggy podcast.

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:04 am

    The controllers for the file retrieval robot thing – they’re just like the controllers in THX113.

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:15 am

    In my second screening, I notice a space trooper or dark trooper in the opening shots of the scarif shield generator. There was trooper walking outside in the va umm of space on a platform as the stolen shuttle was approaching.

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:19 am

    I bet Vader built his castle on Mustafar and said
    “And now, Obi-Wan, /I/ have the high ground!”

  • December 25, 2016 at 1:16 am

    The amount of tie-ins to the PT and OT is outstanding. This film is truely the bridge between trilogies.

  • December 25, 2016 at 2:54 am

    What the obvious nod to Han shooting first? I’m surprised more people aren’t talking about it.

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:16 pm

    So, in the season finale of Rebels Season 1, during the space battle over Mustafar, was Darth Vader just chilling in his castle just a few minutes away?

    • December 27, 2016 at 3:38 am

      Probably. Explains why Jedi go there to die.

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:30 pm

    What book is that picture of Jyn’s Toys from ?

    Looks intresting 🙂

    • December 25, 2016 at 11:22 pm

      The Visual Guide.

      • December 25, 2016 at 11:54 pm

        Thanks, you’re a gent 😉

  • December 25, 2016 at 12:54 pm

    Really huge article. Infinity of references. Love it.

    Just came from my second viewing.
    I think there’s a lot we can’t appreciate in cinema, specially in Jedha. In those streets i think there’s much more. Love the costumes and aliens in there. So great.
    Saw Gerrera band is great too. I think one of them has a black bikerscout helmet and another member has a black rebel one (probably said somewhere). Love that mix in the band.
    The huge space battle also has more to say i think.
    I saw the ghost 3 times.

    The final is really epic

  • December 25, 2016 at 10:16 pm

    I’m keen to know if the shuttle’s ID Code (SW something, possibly 0608) is a reference, presuming SW stands for Star Wars. This is the code that Bodhi gives to the Scarif shield generator’s operators and is mentioned a few times.

    • December 28, 2016 at 6:39 pm

      SW0608 is a stolen shuttle. Considering the last time we saw the rebels sneak into imperial territory with a stolen shuttle was in SW06, it makes me wonder if we’ll see something similar happen in SW08.

  • December 26, 2016 at 11:26 am

    Not sure those are tie bombers. I think they may actually be the tie landing craft, first appearing in the art of star wars, then as the ‘shuttle’ in empire, and illustrated in incredible cross sections. Also, it probably is worth noting that Blue squad’s origin is in fact star wars. As scripted, the xw squad is blue, not red, that attacks the death star. The first miniatures were actually painted as blue squad, with the yw’s painted as red squad.

    • December 28, 2016 at 5:38 pm

      It was called a TIE Boarding Craft. Does anyone remember seeing the bomb chute or not?

  • December 27, 2016 at 8:18 pm

    C’mon. I don’t have a keen eye, but the guy who bumped in to Jyn Erso on Jeddha was the SAME CHARACTER that said to Luke “He doesn’t like you” in the Cantina. “You’ll be dead!”

    • December 28, 2016 at 2:22 am

      Dr. Evazan and Ponda Baba

    • January 10, 2017 at 9:31 am

      Read the other article that I mentioned at the very top. I already talked about them there.

      – Pomojema

  • January 5, 2017 at 8:20 pm

    So why did deathtroopers just disappear after rogue one. Is it because they were only used as krennics elite forces. Also when they talk it’s very distorted. Was there any A wings or Y wings

    • January 10, 2017 at 9:34 am

      1. We don’t know. They’re in Rebels, though.

      2. There were several Y-wings in Rogue One, but no A-wings.

      – Pomojema

      • January 11, 2017 at 7:02 am

        Thanks. What episode of rebels

        • January 11, 2017 at 9:58 pm

          It hasn’t aired yet, but it’s a part of this half of Season 3.

          – Pomojema

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