The conclusion of what has to be the most unprecedented cinematic universe of all time, Glass - from writer-director M. Night Shyamalan - has a lot on its plate.
Quality-wise, it has to reach a bar that's been set very high by its two predecessors - Split and Unbreakable - and it also has to conclude a story that's been in the making for decades, delivering a satisfying ending to the stories of Elijah Price/Mr. Glass, David Dunn, and the superhuman beast that is Kevin Wendell Crumb.
But, fortunately, it has everything going for it. Shyamalan - after helming a string of critical and commercial duds - is on a hot streak, and is directing with a confidence and flair that we haven't seen from him since the early 2000s.
And, with a well-reasoned release date, the backing of horror maestros Blumhouse Productions, and a stacked cast that includes Samuel L. Jackson and Bruce Willis, Glass will be one of the biggest horror-thriller movies of the next few years.
With production underway there's plenty of pertinent information to digest, including a potential runtime and the complicated studio politics behind the film's existence. So let's digest!