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Build Boba Fett's helmet for 8% off with this Lego Star Wars deal

Save 8% on the Lego Star Wars Boba Fett Helmet Building Kit.
Save 8% on the Lego Star Wars Boba Fett Helmet Building Kit. (Image credit: Lego)

The streaming service begins airing its newest Star Wars series, "The Book of Boba Fett (opens in new tab)," on Wednesday (Dec. 29). The show will follow the title character (played by Temura Morrison) and mercenary Fennec Shand (played by Ming-Na Wen) in an adventure through the galaxy's underworld. 

Boba Fett ties old Star Wars with the new. Now that most of the holiday shopping season is completed, Star Wars enthusiasts can take advantage of end-of-year sales on products that highlight their favorite people from this grand galactic saga, like Boba Fett.

Toymaker Lego released a Boba Fett helmet building kit in 2020 and this product is now on sale at Target (opens in new tab) for $47.99 (an 8% discount). 

Related: Disney Plus deals to stream 'The Book of Boba Fett' this week

Lego recommends its Star Wars Boba Fett Helmet Building Kit for ages 16 and older. The kit's box is itself about 22 inches (55 centimeters) high by 11 inches (27 cm) wide. 

This particular Lego Star Wars helmet set comes with 625 colorful bricks. Once the final display model is completed, it can be placed atop a base with the character's nameplate. The build-and-display model measures about 8.5 inches (21 cm) tall after assembly. 

Lego has been developing building sets of Star Wars helmets, starships, vehicles, locations and characters since 1999. The Star Wars franchise is Lego's most successful kit theme. 

Explore other Star Wars building kits in Space.com's roundup of Lego deals and Star Wars gifts and deals

Follow Doris Elin Urrutia on Twitter @salazar_elin. Follow us on Twitter @Spacedotcom and on Facebook. 

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Doris is a science journalist and Space.com contributor. She received a B.A. in Sociology and Communications at Fordham University in New York City. Her first work was published in collaboration with London Mining Network, where her love of science writing was born. Her passion for astronomy started as a kid when she helped her sister build a model solar system in the Bronx. She got her first shot at astronomy writing as a Space.com editorial intern and continues to write about all things cosmic for the website. Doris has also written about microscopic plant life for Scientific American’s website and about whale calls for their print magazine. She has also written about ancient humans for Inverse, with stories ranging from how to recreate Pompeii’s cuisine to how to map the Polynesian expansion through genomics. She currently shares her home with two rabbits. Follow her on twitter at @salazar_elin.