The concept of multiple — possibly infinite — alternate realities unfolding alongside our own is decades old; physicist Hugh Everett III is widely credited for developing the theory at Princeton in the 1950s. The multiverse has cropped up in science fiction and comic books ever since, and it's most often been employed in time-travel stories like "Back to the Future," where a timeline has been split or changed and needs to be repaired.
Multiverses are so hot right now.
Below, you will find a handy guide for all the biggest multiverses currently unfolding in film and TV, and how to make sense of them.” /> Still, keeping track of how all of these multiverses are supposed to work can be overwhelming — so we've done it for you!
This has been especially true for the comic book adaptations championed by Disney, Warner Bros. and Sony, as each has reached a kind of critical mass in the face of the astronomic success of the interconnected Marvel Cinematic Universe. There have simply been so many Marvel and DC movies over the last 40 years that the only way to link them all, and be fresh while doing it, is to scream "Multiverse!" and hope for the best. Then, 'round about 2016, the idea that we are "living in the worst timeline" began to take a rather fearsome hold on social media, accelerating in 2020 with the COVID pandemic. In that potent environment, Hollywood has embraced the multiverse utterly.
But that complication can also be thrilling, as anyone who has seen the indie adventure "Everything Everywhere All at Once," starring Michelle Yeoh, can attest. OK, yes, it's a bit more — or way more — complicated than that.
But the head-squeezing metaphysics of parallel timelines intersecting and influencing each other has largely kept the idea on the fringe of mainstream popular culture.

“And then they can give their two middle fingers to their governments. Because even when it’s banned, there’s a way.”” /> Sleiman is also confident that “Eternals” will be seen, even in countries where it's banned. “They’re going to find a way to watch it, even if it’s illegal,” he said.
“I have no respect for those governments,” Sleiman said. “They have displayed to the world that they are not only a disgrace to humanity, but to God. Hopefully this will inspire the Saudi people, the Kuwaiti people and the people in Qatar to fight back.”
At the “Eternals” world premiere last month, Sleiman spoke passionately about how much representation and visibility matter. Can you imagine how many lives this is going to be saving — kids, young queer folk, who are being bullied, committing suicide and not seeing themselves being represented? And now they get to see this — it’s above and beyond.” My god. I wish! “Beyond a dream come true, it’s lifesaving,” he told me. “I wish I had that when I was a kid, to see this.
“They stood their ground and said, ‘Nope, we are not going to compromise the integrity of our film,'” Sleiman told me Friday afternoon. “It made these Arab countries looks so ignorant and pathetic.”
In the Chloé Zhao-directed movie, Sleiman plays Ben, the husband of Phastos (Brian Tyree Henry). Not only is Phastos the MCU’s first gay superhero, but he and Ben are married and fathers to a young son.
11. Movies containing LGBTQ+ content are often cut to appease international censors around the world, but Disney refused to alter “Eternals.” Variety confirmed Thursday that the film has been banned in Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Qatar ahead of its release across the Gulf region on Nov.
"I never thought I would see that, let alone that I got to do it." "That moment shows the love between me and Phastos and it's a statement on its own that you hear someone speak like that," he said. When we talked Friday, Sleiman recalled how it was his idea to have his character speak some Arabic in the film.
Haaz Sleiman says he was close to tears when he learned of Disney's response to "Eternals" being banned in several Middle Eastern countries because of the MCU film’s LGBTQ+ content.
Sleiman, who was raised in a Muslim family in Lebanon before moving to the U.S. when he was 21, came out as gay in 2017 after first gaining attention playing Tarek, an undocumented Syrian immigrant in 2007’s “The Visitor.”

His hunger for domination is not satisfied by this conquest and so he decides to take over a healthier Earth. And thus, Kang the Conqueror is born. Eventually in the comics, Richards returns to a future far past his own origin century and easily takes over a dying Earth.
That sounds a lot like what He Who Remains was alluding to when he explained to Sylvie and Loki in his office that killing him would only unleash highly dangerous versions of himself in multiple timelines determined to wreak havoc and, naturally, conquer the world. Similarly, the Crosstime Kang Corps is made up of Kangs that were created by Kang's constant time-traveling. Eventually, they're all slain by an alternate Kang who calls himself Immortus, a Kang that lives isolated in Limbo and yearns to be the only Kang in the entire multiverse. In the comics, the Crosstime Kang Corps is a council of alternate Kangs from multiple timelines in search of the ultimate powerful and extraterrestrial cosmic weapon. In the comics, Immortus' origins and destiny are closely linked to the workings of the Time Keepers.” />
But, for the less well-versed in Marvel lore, Kang's potential impact in future movies and TV series could still be mysterious or confusing, especially after that whopper of a cliffhanger in "Loki" (which will, hopefully, make more sense in the second season). That's where Variety comes in. Here's a primer on Kang the Conqueror:
Between the Scarlet Witch (Elizabeth Olsen) tormenting townspeople and twisting the fabric of reality to keep her synthezoid loved one alive and Sylvie (Sophia Di Martino), unleashing the wrath of Kang the Conqueror (Jonathan Majors) and completely disrupting the Sacred Timeline all in one vengeful knife jab, it seems that the Sorcerer Supreme (Benedict Cumberbatch) is going to have a lot of clean-up to do in Marvel Studios' "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness."
The Crosstime Kang Corps
As it happens, "No Way Home" director Jon Watts is set to direct a "Fantastic Four" movie for Marvel Studios, but no other information — even a release date — has been made public. Richards travels back in time to Ancient Egypt and reinvents himself as Pharaoh Rama-Tut, getting a first small taste of power until the Fantastic Four challenge his rule. In the comics, Kang, before he becomes Kang, is Nathaniel Richards, an expert history buff and genius who discovers time-traveling technology created by fellow Marvel supervillain Doctor Victor von Doom in the 31st Century. That's no coincidence.
He Who Remains is a Variant of Kang the Conqueror
In the comics, Kang makes a different attempt to (unsuccessfully) resurrect Ravonna. That's purely speculative, but could explain Renslayer's blind loyalty to the TVA up until the Season 1 finale of "Loki," when she decides to leave in search of free will (something that, she believes, only belongs to the person in charge). Could "Loki's" Renslayer be one of Kang's ways of keeping his love alive — by incarcerating one of her variants as a TVA agent? In a face-off between the Avengers and Kang, Ravonna sacrifices herself to save Kang. On "Loki," Ravonna Renslayer (Gugu Mbatha-Raw) is the Time Variance Authority's judge and the unwitting henchwoman to He Who Remains; in the comics, however, she is a 40th century princess of the kingdom of Carelius, one of the last to be conquered by Kang in the far-future Earth. Their love is, at first, unrequited, so Kang concocts a totally normal seduction plan: capture the Avengers to win her heart.
Though Majors is credited as He Who Remains and not as Kang the Conqueror in "Loki," his casting as Kang for the third "Ant-Man" flick makes a pretty convincing case that He Who Remains equals a Kang the Conquerer variant. He hints at it both in his explanation to Sylvie and Loki (Tom Hiddleston) of his origin story, and makes a rather explicit implication when he says that he has been known as "a ruler, a conqueror, He Who Remains, a jerk." In the comics, He Who Remains is the founder and master puppeteer of the Time Variance Authority. And, in "Loki," He Who Remains is the creator of the Time-Keeper robots. If we're going to get into some of Kang the Conqueror's background, then we need to at least assume that He Who Remains (Majors) is, in fact, a variant of Kang the Conqueror.
They theorized about what Sylvie's decision and the newly introduced villain will bring to upcoming Marvel projects — particularly "Multiverse of Madness," "Spider-Man: No Way Home" and "Ant-Man and The Wasp: Quantumania." Majors, the recently Emmy-nominated actor (for HBO's "Lovecraft Country"), is already confirmed to reprise the role of Kang in the third "Ant-Man" installment, and because the other two aforementioned films deal with multiversal messes, it is highly probable that the villain will at least have some influence on the narrative based on Kang's warnings in the "Loki" finale and what Marvel comic book readers already know about the character. Fans reacted to the "Loki" season finale, which sets up Kang as one of the MCU's next Big Bads with memes galore on social media.
In the comics, Kang eventually is able to revive Renslayer, but it comes at the price of her love, and she soon becomes consumed by revenge, embarking on a mission to take over Kang's empire and having several run-ins with the Avengers, the Fantastic Four and the Guardians of the Galaxy along the way.
Pharaoh Rama-Tut's Run-in with The Fantastic Four 
After taming the trans-temporal-entity/scary cloud shark Alioth in Episode 5, Sylvie and Loki enter The Citadel at the End of Time, which is atop an asteroid and is inhabited by He Who Remains — costumed in a purple-hued outfit that seems to be inspired by Ancient Egyptian fashion.
SPOILER ALERT: Do not read if you have not yet watched Season 1, Episode 6 of “Loki,” streaming now on Disney Plus.
A Love Affair with Ravonna Renslayer

Here's what we've learned.
With the teaser trailer finally released to the world, we now have a greater sense of how Zhao will be integrating her unique cinematic eye to the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and how the Eternals will fit inside the MCU. Of all the movies on Marvel Studios' upcoming slate, "Eternals" has been the most mysterious, between its sprawling and multicultural ensemble, its Oscar-winning auteur director in Chloé Zhao and its story of a race of immortal beings who have secretly been on Earth for millennia.
Firpo.) (The "story by" credit goes to Ryan Firpo & Matthew K. Zhao's imprint on this movie is so strong, she's actually credited twice for writing the screenplay: Once for writing individually, and then again for writing in collaboration with Patrick Burleigh ("Peter Rabbit 2: The Runaway").
We see her embrace Ikaris, seemingly over thousands of years. She's the one who appears to leap in time from antiquity to modern day. And we see her, briefly, with Kit Harington's Dane Whitman, a character with his own storied history in Marvel comics — that was left a mystery for now. She's the one who, with Ikaris, first lays eyes on Earth from their ship. In April, Marvel Studios chief Kevin Feige told Variety's Kate Aurthur that "if there was a lead in this ensemble, it is Sersi, it is Gemma Chan." The teaser certainly bears that out, making Cersi its main visual through line.
What we didn't see is just as interesting as what we did
There are a few brief shots in the teaser that appear to establish the Deviants: Kumail Nanjiani's Kingo sliding underneath an ominous, hulking black monster, and a group of dead-eyed farmers raising weapons in unison. The main antagonist in "Eternals" will reportedly be the the Deviants, a similarly long-lived race of super-powered beings who are — in the comics, anyway — as physically hideous as the Eternals are strikingly beautiful.
We'll probably need to buy a movie ticket to get the answer to that question, but at least the button of the teaser — with Lia McHugh's Sprite asking who is going to lead the Avengers now that "Captain Rogers and Iron Man are both gone" — makes clear the Eternals know who the Avengers are. Note that Sprite says "Captain Rogers" and not "Captain America," suggesting she also knows that Sam Wilson has taken up that mantle. After the events of "Avengers: Infinity War" and "Avengers: Endgame," you've got to wonder: If the Eternals are so powerful, why didn't they help stop Thanos' attempt to erase half of all life in the universe?
Ikaris seems to chuckle along, but could this mean the Eternals will finally reveal themselves to the world? Richard Madden's Ikaris suggests he could lead them, which causes everyone else to laugh.
While Ajak says the Eternals have "never interfered" in human history, the implication is humanity wouldn't be where it is today without the Eternals quietly pulling strings in the background. Set to Skeeter Davis' haunting song "The End of the World," we first meet the Eternals as their massive, totemic ship appears before a small tribe of early humans, many thousands of years in our past. As the Eternals' leader Ajak (Salma Hayek) explains in voice-over, the Eternals have "watched, guided, and helped [humanity] progress" — including everything from causing water to sprout for farming to a shot of the ancient capital city of Babylon.
Something finally forces the Eternals to "interfere"
Gemma Chan's Sersi indeed appears to be the lead
We still don't know whether Dane Whitman is also the Black Knight by the time we meet him in "Eternals." But in the comics, the character has also lived through many centuries thanks to the Ebony Blade, a nearly indestructible sword that also curses anyone who wields it.
They know about Iron Man, Captain America and the Avengers
Zhao's previous films have all examined the ways in which individual lives are irrevocably shaped by greater forces they can't control. Heavy stuff for a superhero movie!” /> So perhaps its fitting that her first foray into big-budget studio filmmaking deals with the god-like Eternals still not being able to escape the whims of their own creators.
Which is to say, to date, the Celestials haven't exactly presented themselves as benevolent overseers of the universe — in the comics, they also created the Deviants.
From the opening shots of the teaser, however, it's plain that this is unquestionably a Chloé Zhao movie. There was a curious lack of heavy action beats in this teaser — mostly Angelina Jolie's Thena posing moodily with various weaponry — so it remains to be seen how Zhao's feel for action spectacle will vibe with Marvel's famously collaborative approach to filmmaking. The moment Marvel Studios announced that Zhao would be directing "Eternals," fans of the filmmaker and of Marvel alike began wondering how much of Zhao's singularly intimate and beatific approach to filmmaking would make it into the movie.
We also don't get a sense in the teaser about where the Eternals come from. In the comics, they're created by the Celestials, a race of nearly all-powerful creatures that predate practically everything in the universe. The Celestials have popped up in the MCU a few times before: In "Guardians of the Galaxy," we see a Celestial use the Power Stone to destroy a planet; and in the sequel, we learn that not only is Peter Quill's father Ego (Kurt Russell) a Celestial who's become a living planet, but he has designs to remake the entire galaxy in his own image.
The Eternals are an integral — but invisible — part of human history
Chloe Zhao's aesthetic approach is unmistakable

The "Rocketman" star told Variety at the HFPA Grants banquet on Wednesday that he's aware that the internet is buzzing with calls for him to play the famous X-Men character in a reboot of the series after Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige confirmed that the mutants would eventually come to the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
With Disney's acquisition of Fox, it wouldn't be surprising to see a fresh-faced group of actors play the super-powered mutants in the MCU in a few years. Hugh Jackman played the role for 17 years across nine movies in the 20th Century Fox franchise.
Could Taron Egerton be the next actor to take up the claws and sideburns of Wolverine?
Egerton's "Rocketman" co-star and "Fantastic Four" alum Jamie Bell voiced his support for him to don the adamantium claws.
"I'm sure he'd love to. It's the natural next step," Bell said. "He can play Elton John, why not? Taron's great. Working with Taron, I'm not entirely sure what he can't do, so I'm sure he could probably do it — another string to his bow, as it were."” />
"I'd love to be a part of it, whether [Wolverine] is realistic or not, I don't know." "I love Marvel and I love the movies and I'd love the excuse to get in shape," he told Variety's Marc Malkin.
Egerton, for the record, said he'd love to join the MCU.
Egerton and Jackman both starred in the film "Eddie the Eagle" in 2016, and Egerton agreed that he'd have to call up his co-star before having the baton passed down. He also conceded that he wouldn't be able to grow Wolverine's iconic sideburns as well as Jackman.
A whole lot of Marvel fans sure hope so.

Starting next week, on May 2, a new episode of “The Big Ticket” will be released every Thursday on iHeartRadio and wherever your favorite podcasts are found.
Don Cheadle said he was given an hour to decide if we wanted to join the Avengers. And if the pressure wasn't high enough already, he received the call while putting on his daughter's birthday party.
 ” />
Cheadle said he coincidentally saw Howard the very next day. The actors have known each other for years, most notably working together for the Oscar-winning "Crash." "We never had any beef," he said.
When asked who he would want Thanos to snap into dust, he responded, "I think we all know. I'm on Twitter pretty heavily. I've snapped that dude out a couple times." Cheadle has taken aim at President Trump a number of times on Twitter. Yeah.
The actor revealed that he didn't learn who disintegrates until the day of. They kept it from us too," he said. "When I inhaled, that was tough." "They were like, 'you're walking through him and he's going — Sam's disappearing.' I was like, Oh, okay.' Because we didn't know.
Cheadle revealed as much when he sat down with Variety's Marc Malkin for an episode of Variety and iHeart's new film podcast, "The Big Ticket."
They gave Cheadle an hour to decide if he wanted to replace Howard. "I said, 'Well, I'm at my daughter's birthday party.' They said, 'Oh, take two hours.'" and producer Kevin Feige called him during his daughter's birthday party to tell him that Terrence Howard wouldn't be returning as War Machine. "'You just gotta take a leap of faith,'" Cheadle remembered them saying. Cheadle said Robert Downey Jr. That could be 12 years that we're talking about," said Cheadle. "But that's, like, ten years.
"Roe versus Wade has been decided. And to want to go and re-litigate that — and this bill is particularly draconian with what it wants to do with women, that it's just very important that we speak up and show up," he said. Cheadle recently signed a letter denouncing the Georgia abortion bill H.B. 481, which restricts abortions after the detection of a fetal heartbeat.
Listen to the episode here:

You'd have to answer to MCU, or whatever, but as long as you had enough of a say and you’re really bringing your s— to the playground as well… And the experience has made opened her up to working with bigger studios, "As long as there’s a script you're interested in… it would be more along the lines of directing a pilot. it might be a really interesting experience."” />
Shelton, who spoke at a SXSW panel hosted by Variety and the National Association of Theater Owners, revealed that she was previously in early talks with Marvel to possibly take on the "Black Widow" standalone feature.
Which is what making movies at the level that we’ve been making movies at allows you to do. Which is amazing.” “I really wanted to save my body of work in cinema," she said. Although previously adverse to working with larger studios, Shelton explain how directing television helped change her mind. "To have total creative control and to really be able to make exactly what I wanted to make.
And with "The Rider" director Chloé Zhao slated for the upcoming "Eternals" adaptation, it's only a matter of time until Marvel snatches up another one of our festival faves. So who's next? It could be "Laggies" director Lynn Shelton.
Thus far Marvel's decision to collect creatives from smaller pictures has panned out, most recently with Ryan Fleck and Anna Boden's "Captain Marvel," which opened to $455 million globally. Before Taika Waititi, Jon Watts and the Russo brothers were members of the Marvel Cinematic Universe blockbuster club, they were all indie filmmakers.
“They’re smart about character and story, they want people who are good with actors," Shelton, who is at SXSW promoting her next feature “Sword of Trust," explained. The director even revealed that Marvel was ready to help out with action scenes and told her not to worry about it.
"They talked to me, I think, early rounds," Shelton said. After two or three "long conversations" with Marvel, Shelton was considering "throwing her hat in the ring" to join the MCU. "They were looking at women, maybe men too, but I know a couple women directors they were also talking to about 'Black Widow' and the other one was the one that Chloé got."
Working in television may have originally started off as a way for Shelton to pay the bills so she could still keep making movies that were her "babies," but ultimately the director learned she enjoyed the collaboration.
Marvel is coming for your indie darlings.
So why the current interest in indie filmmakers?

Size matters. At one point, Ant Man Godzillas his way around San Francisco while the lab — now pint-sized — passes from hand to hand. Any bit featuring large, amusingly fake-looking insects kills. "Going dinky is an asset in the car chases, too, as the good guys’ cars can slide under obstacles that the bad guys plow into full speed. (Recurring phrases: 'Get the lab!' and 'I’ll get the lab!') In a hilarious setpiece, Scott goes pint-sized himself and has to toddle around a middle school while the other characters offer him juice boxes and string cheese."
Following the dramatic heft of Infinity War, however, this is a breath of fresh air, reminding us that even within the MCU, there are different levels of superheroics." "Everything in the movie is perfectly fine, but there isn’t a ton of variation. This isn’t a complaint, exactly, but it lacks a certain degree of rising and falling action; everything is sort of at the same pitch. This movie doesn’t have the big, standout action setpiece, and even the film’s climactic car chase through the streets of San Francisco seems like the middle action sequence of most other Marvel movies.
"'Ant-Man and the Wasp' is an airy, nimble piece of filmmaking: Reed’s confidence to unapologetically embrace weirdness — like imagery of ants playing drums or responding to telepathic commands — gives the franchise its distinctly playful spirit. His stars, Paul Rudd and Evangeline Lilly, reprise their roles and further energize Marvel’s most lovable romance. And the action sequences, with their constant, dynamic manipulation of size and scope, are as creative as they are thrilling. The film is bundles of fun, so much so that I found myself wishing it had a bit more to offer than just a good time at the movies."
"Watching these flicks is like being a Scientologist: You gotta be level OT VIII just to understand the exposition. For 'Wasp,' if you missed 'Civil War,' or have forgotten the plot, it doesn’t hold up as a stand-alone movie. I don’t think Marvel should squish 'Ant-Man' just yet, especially with a leading man as excellent as Rudd. The studio can squeeze more and better films out of this hero if director Peyton Reed reverts to what made the first movie so strong — discovering the magical fun of being in control of your own size."
Variety's Owen Gleiverman:
"The occasional lightness of 'Ant-Man and the Wasp' feels unique to this sub-franchise. Very little is really at stake here, beyond the freaky possibility that Paul Rudd will play Michelle Pfeiffer more than Michelle Pfeiffer does. (It’s a quantum entanglement thing.) But the forced whimsy is a pose, a defensive posture, a way to excuse all the clockwork plot mechanics and halfhearted characterizations."
On that level, 'Ant-Man and the Wasp' works well enough. But for all its talk about plunging into the quantum realm, it's more of a hop than a leap." "Marvel has demonstrated its ability to tell a wide variety of stories featuring its characters — including its expansion into television — and as noted, there is something to be said for doing what amounts to a smaller-boned version of a superhero movie, without tons of cameos and crossovers.
Yet Ant-Man, by living in his own universe of wisecracking micro obsession, justifies his existence. That’s what keeps him fresh." Rudd’s performance has only gained in confidence (having a hit will do that for you). In 'Ant-Man and the Wasp,' he’s direct and witty and alive, as when he surveys Lilly’s Wasp and says to Hank, 'Hold on, you gave her wings?' There’s a prickly hint of ego coursing beneath the surface of Rudd’s presence. "That each of these films is somehow 'relevant' to the greater MCU is a conceit that isn’t always borne out by what’s on-screen.
Vulture's David Edelstein:
Nerdist's Kyle Anderson:
It's all romantic tension and witty banter between Scott and Hope, who needles him about his semi-Avenger status: When he gets stuck the size of a kindergartener, she chides him, 'If only Cap could see you now.' Her verbal jabs pack as much punch as her fighting ones, and after spending the first movie with her as a capable woman yearning to be a superhero, watching Wasp finally take flight and foil bad guys with a ginormous Hello Kitty Pez dispenser is a cathartic blast." "While Ant-Man's technically 'the star,' this is most definitely the Wasp’s movie to own, and the smirking, enjoyably no-nonsense role fits Lilly well.
Reviews for "Ant-Man and the Wasp" are flooding in, and the third Marvel Cinematic Universe entry this year is proving that the Marvel formula still has the Midas touch, with a 91% fresh rating on Rotten Tomatoes. According to critics, the success of the micro-sized superhero's second adventure can be attributed to Paul Rudd and Evangeline Lilly, the powerhouse duo leading the charge of this large-than-life action comedy.
Read on to see what other critics are saying about "Ant-Man and the Wasp."
"Ant-Man and the Wasp" hits theaters on July 6.” />
CNN's Brian Lowry:
Rolling Stone's Peter Travers:
New York Post's Johnny Oleksinski:
USA Today's Brian Truitt:
Her Hope doesn't trust the whole superhero thing, and comes off a stronger heroine as a result." Variety's own Owen Gleiberman praised director Peyton Reed for investing personality into each of the movie's scenes as well as Rudd's confident swagger in the delivery of his lines. Of Lilly's performance, Gleiberman said, "Evangeline Lilly seizes her moment with a refreshing air of skepticism.
Hope gets her own power suit this time – and wings! Eat your heart out, Black Widow. (Time's up for sexism in the MCU.) The Wasp, aka Hope Van Dyne, basically sat around waiting last time out while the action focused on Scott and her father, the original Ant-Man Hank Pym (Michael Douglas) who discovered the formula that allowed him to shrink and gain superhuman strength. The proof can be found in 'Ant-Man and the Wasp,' a fizzy treat of a sequel that retains the becoming modesty of the original, but with a timely new twist. The Wasp, played by the radiant Evangeline Lilly, becomes the first female character ever to appear in the title of a Marvel movie. "Sometimes better-than-good things do come in small packages. And her relationship with Scott, combative and romantic often at the same time, fires up the plot." No more. The guys did all the fun stuff.
AV Club's Ignatiy Vishnevetsky:
But the scale of the stakes never changes. It all climaxes with a fun car chase through the streets of San Francisco, with our heroes using Pym’s technology to shrink their pursuers’ bikes out from under them and lob giant Pez dispensers in their way. For better and worse, 'Ant-Man and the Wasp' knows it’s small potatoes." "Throughout, the characters keep changing size; Hope, who has taken on her mom’s role as the new Wasp, now has a winged high-tech suit of her own, while Scott has been saddled with a malfunctioning older model, at one point getting stuck at the height of a small child.
Entertainment Weekly's Darren Franich:
Vox's Alex Abad-Santos: