(…ideally, this will not be as futile as waiting for Godot.)
As we all know, in November the Philae lander failed to grapple and ended up in a deep shadow, with insufficient sunlight to charge its batteries. The lander has been asleep since then, but as 67P/CG swoops closer to the sun there is a lot more sunlight.
It is now possible that Philae could get enough sun to heat up and contact the Rosetta orbiter, and possibly even charge its batteries and collect more data. Fingers crossed.
Meanwhile ESA has scrambled to get more imagery out to the public. So, they have now released all the NAVCAM imagery, for anyone to use.
This is sensible, since the NAVCAM is pretty to look at, does not require complex analysis to interpret (it is basically human eye imagery), and isn’t critical to the proprietary science projects.
Unfortunately, the archive is also a “reality show”: many of the images have very little of interest to see, especially from far away. And many look almost the same. This, my friends, is what space travel is really like! Long, long stretches of really boring nothingness.