Cast & Crew
I was struck by how WandaVision's has also revived a classic superhero trope that Marvel abandoned 12 years ago.
WandaVision throws a few curveballs but is ultimately still hawking the same selling points as the first two.
We get a deeper glimpse into the motivations of the different characters as the show leans more into its Marvel parentage.
If the third episode was any indication, the already blurred lines between MCU's television and cinematic properties will soon be indistinguishable.
Marvel are not only referencing this idea through the show, but also pulling in elements of their multiverse now, which is kind of brilliant.
With the pieces being laid out more and more explicitly, WandaVision is slowly starting to feel more and more like a product of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
Much of its comedy homage is in visual design and framework concept, which frees the script to begin work on its MCU duties, as well as bring an atypical sense of the surreal to the sitcom.
Episode 3 brings us to the post-technicolor era of TV and ironically features the darkest, most ominous moments of the series so far.
Episode 3 gives us a whole lot of answers, but also a whole lot more questions. This is where the show really starts to get incredible.
[Elizabeth] Olsen has shown some terrific comedic sensibilities and abilities throughout WandaVision already, but WandaVision episode 3 is a real showcase of her acting repertoire.