It's definitely happening, this Lord of the Rings TV series that people have been speculating about for ages.
Amazon has confirmed that it will produce five seasons of the programme, but reactions from the film's original trilogy have been mixed, to say the least.
The original films were directed by Peter Jackson and were a massive success.
The latest to chime in with an opinion on the new TV series is Elijah Wood, who played Frodo Baggins in the films.
At a meet and greet with fans and press at a MegaCon event, he confessed that had "mixed feelings about the show".
"I mean, the idea of taking a book that is actually super dense and extending over a full television series is exciting," he said.
"The concern I have is, the visual work that had been established by Peter Jackson and all who worked on the films in New Zealand, so is that same team going to work on the television series? I feel that world has already been established and to change the visual art will conflict with... what had already been seen as this world."
Basically what he's saying here is that Jackson did too good a job with the films, and it's all going to feel very weird to see Middle Earth differently.
Jackson is apparently in talks to become an executive producer on the show, which would be great news for fans of the franchise.
We know that J.R.R. Tolkein's work translates well onto the big screen (even though The Hobbit was a proper slog, it was still fun to look at), but Amazon Studios now faces the challenge of getting it onto the small screen.
Fan site TheOneRing.net has said the first season will focus on a young Aragorn, who was played by Viggo Mortensen in the films.
Ian McKellen, who starred in the movie series, spoke on Graham Norton's BBC radio show and said: "I haven't said yes because I haven't been asked... Gandalf is over 7000 years old, so I'm not too old."
So that's hopefully original Gandalf involved in the series, what about the other cast members?
John Rhys-Davies, who played Gimli, has criticised the motives behind the remake.
"It's not about doing it better, it's about making more money, that's all," Rhys-Davies told Den of Geek. "If they think they can make more money, then they will."
Still, this might fill the fantasy void left in our lives when Game Of Thrones ends next year.