Spoiler alert! Years 1990 and 2000 were in the spotlight of this new episode of WandaVision, in which many easter eggs awaited us once again.
Episode 6 of WandaVision , which we have reviewed , has shed light on the true intentions of several characters. S.W.O.R.D has proven not to be such an upright organization, while Wanda seems increasingly confused about what is going on in Westview. What a little more confirm the theories according to which the Scarlet Witch of the MCU would not act alone, and would have perhaps even made a pact with the Devil. While waiting to discover the surprises in store for us in episode 7 of WandaVision , and if we come back a little on these new easter eggs that should not be missed in episode 6?
A episode inspired by Malcolm
The credits of the Malcolm series – Credit (s): Fox
If the previous sitcoms from which was inspired WandaVision perhaps didn’t mean anything to you, because rather anchored in American culture, that of episode 6 should be familiar to you. Besides, you may have recognized the very particular style of the credits and the way the twins have to address the camera directly. WandaVision was indeed inspired by the cult series Malcolm , even going so far as to copy the style of the curtains.
Aaron Taylor-Johnson and Evan Peters in Kick-Ass – Credit (s): Metropolitan FilmExport
Did you know ? Aaron Taylor-Johnson and Evan Peters aren’t just linked thanks to the character of Pietro Maximoff. The two of them also starred together in a superhero movie of a different genre, comedy Kick-Ass . While Aaron Taylor-Johnson played a teenager trying to become a vigilante, Evan Peters played his best friend. A reference to the film seems to have crept in at the end of a dialogue between Wanda, Billy, Tommy and Pietro, in which the expression kick-ass is repeated twice in the original version.
Darcy’s role in Thor
When Darcy, Jimmy and Monica once again stand up to Agent Hayward, the latter condescends and doesn’t seem not take them seriously. He even asks who the sassy of the gang is. A remark that undoubtedly refers to the clichés of sitcoms, but which also works for the character of Darcy in the franchise Thor, which plays a similar role in the first two films.
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