Stranger Things Season 3 Trailer Reveals Episode Titles, Releasing 2019
There's no still word on the release date for Stranger Things season 3 — Netflix won't say more than 2019 now — however we do have the titles for every one of the eight episodes thanks to another teaser trailer divulged Sunday. They are as follows: "Suzie, Do You Copy?", "The Mall Rats", "The Case of the Missing Lifeguard", "The Sauna Test", "The Source", "The Birthday", "The Bite", and "The Battle of Starcourt". The teaser at that point closes with a short description: "In the summer of 1985, the experience continues..."
That takes Stranger Things back to the first episode tally of its introduction season, after a slightly longer nine-episode season 2 last year in October. There was a 15-month hole between the first two seasons, and the show's third season looks set to cross that in the event that it doesn't touch base before the finish of January 2019. Investigate the Stranger Things season three trailer beneath.
Past the new titles and logline, there's little we think about Stranger Things season 3. The creators, The Duffer Brothers, are set to coordinate the first two episodes — "Suzie, Do You Copy?", "The Mall Rats" — while official maker Shawn Levy (Night at the Museum, Real Steel) will steerage episodes three and four, "The Case of the Missing Lifeguard" and "The Sauna Test", respectively.
Netflix released a teaser highlighting the Starcourt Mall, referenced in the title of the eighth episode, back in July, which uncovered that Steve Harrington (Joe Keery) gets a vocation at the Scoops Ahoy frozen yogurt store. The episode title, "The Battle of Starcourt", suggests the area will assume a focal job in the up and coming season — or if nothing else the season 3 finale.
The show's third season may be its penultimate, if the Duffer Brothers stick to their unique arrangement of four seasons uncovered in August last year. It's a mix of the characters, principally secondary school kids, prepared to move onto school, and keeping it trustworthy. "I don't know whether we can justify something terrible transpiring once per year," Matt Duffer said.