Whatever the reason, Netflix is apparently not concerned. That’s not surprising, given the company’s spending power: It will spend $6 billion on content in 2016 alone.

The streaming service has quickly developed a reputation as a savior of TV shows that have little in common other than being beloved by niche audiences. It brought back the cult sitcom Arrested Development in 2013 after it was cancelled by Fox seven years earlier. It saved Degrassi after TeenNick ended the show’s 14-season run. It bought the rights to Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt after NBC reportedly had no idea what to do with the Tina Fey-created comedy. It has revived other cancelled shows, like The Killing and Longmire, and has rebooted several others, including Gilmore Girls and Full House.

The Little Prince, though, is the first major film that Netflix has rescued. It fits perfectly into the company’s content acquisition strategy, which is to maximize customization and cater to countless different types of audiences.

The streaming service, it seems, is our cultural safety net. Other streaming services, like Hulu, have gotten in on the rescuing too. The physical world’s loss is the internet’s gain.

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