The first two episodes of Marvel’s WandaVision began airing on Disney + Hotstar yesterday. While the show was received warmly, it also left everyone with an unusual feeling due to its sitcom feel and how it created surprises.
Towards the end of the show, we see a mysterious beekeeper with the sign of the SWORD appear in the sewers and take pregnant woman Wanda by surprise. Immediately after seeing it, she reverses events and adds color to their black and white life.
Ever since WandaVision started broadcasting, this particular event has caught everyone’s attention. Beekeeper-related memes are all the rage on Twitter and internet users are having a blast on the microblogging site.
Isn’t that hilarious?
Meanwhile, director Matt Shakman spoke about WandaVision and the series taking inspiration from classic sitcoms in a recent interview and shared some interesting details.
In a conversation with Variety, Matt said: “Because they both talk about people with magical abilities, who try to hide them from their suburban neighbors and also try to fit in and be normal, even though This is not the case. And this is also the subject of our show. “
Matt Shakman was also asked about the show’s appearance in Pleasantville and why it was made in a 9-episode format. Speaking of the same, he says, WandaVision is definitely a puzzle box. It’s a long mystery. And so, that’s part of the tendency to lean – and just like Wanda and Vision, we ask ourselves, “Where are we and how did we get here?” The public is also wondering this. And those answers come as you watch all nine episodes, I promise.
Matt also added that it was a chance to innovate for them: “For us it was a chance to innovate and explore a part of the world that Marvel had not yet done. One of the things I love about Marvel Studios is its risk taking. Kevin (Feige) and his team are always on the lookout for what they haven’t done. And it’s that sense of adventure and daring that I think has brought us things like Guardians of the Galaxy – when you never would have expected something like this after Iron Man or Captain. America. They play with genre, tone, style – (as in) Thor: Ragnarok – in some amazing projects. We jumped into those different decades of television and tried to recreate them in an authentic way; that’s the reality of this episode and we wanted to make sure it was as authentic as possible. he said.
Must read: WandaVision: Despite being the top-rated MCU property on Rotten Tomatoes, Marvel’s show has been called a ‘watered-down parody’ of sitcoms