WandaVision scene 2 is accessible around the same time as WandaVision scene 1. It’s exclusively after you watch it that you understand why Disney and Marvel Studios chose to debut the MCU arrangement with two scenes forthright. While WandaVision scene 1 tried not to give us any pieces of information regarding what was truly going on — how is Vision (Paul Bettany) back, and for what reason would they say they are inside a high contrast exemplary sitcom? — WandaVision scene 2 begins to offer us pieces of information as to what exactly’s truly occurring. To be reasonable, it is still almost no to go on, yet we now have some thought of what may be going on. Or, if nothing else, we have a layout of what’s conceivably occurring if we permit ourselves to theorize.
The 29-minute WandaVision scene 2 — coordinated by Matt Shakman and composed by Gretchen Enders — highlights a virus open as Wanda (Elizabeth Olsen) is woken up by a noisy sound. She turns on the light with her brain and afterward turns away, which kills the light. After this happens a few times, Vision awakens, turns the light on physically, and companions out of the window. All he sees are his better half’s beautiful flower shrubs, Vision says. To which Wanda reacts: “That is all, are you utilizing your night vision, Vision?” Vision guarantees her all is well, yet when the abnormal sound rehashes, he hops into his bed and attracts his cover to his face.
At that point, vision comments that he’s heard individuals discussing some “deadbeats” in the area. Wanda calls attention to they could be discussing them as well. All things considered, they are a long way from typical. The sound rehashes, and, in her dread, Wanda pulls their different beds near one another. At that point, Wanda chooses to investigate herself by waving the window ornaments separated with her fingers. Shockingly, it ends up being only some tree limbs striking against the window. Both Wanda and Vision hurl a moan of alleviation. Seeing the beds consolidated, Vision’s brain goes to different issues, and the two bounce under the sheets.
WandaVision scene 2 slices to a title succession, which vitalizes their everyday family normal, close by some viable jokes, and a generally instrumental signature tune with the lone verses being “WandaVision.” The Frozen team of Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez are supposed to be behind all the WandaVision signature tunes.
In the first part of the day, Wanda and Vision practice an enchantment show. It doesn’t include the genuine sorcery that they can shape, yet the phony kind we’re accustomed to seeing. As Wanda notes, “In a genuine wizardry act, everything is phony.” The imagined enchantment permits the two of them to be dramatic, with Olsen displaying her best phony intrigued faces. Vision isn’t as sold on the thought, yet Wanda advises him that it’s their neighborly obligation to partake in the nearby pledge drive. Also, it allows them to seem typical. “This is our home now; I need us to fit in,” Wanda adds, in a way that passes on she’s perhaps attempting to persuade herself as much as she’s mentioning to Vision what she needs.
The vision then leaves for a local watch meeting at a public library, with Wanda joining the arranging council for the pledge drive. Yet, before she leaves, she hears the odd sound once more. Surprised, she adventures out of the house to find the source and finds a minuscule red toy helicopter in the shrubberies. The employable word there is “red.” This is the main genuine sprinkle of shading on WandaVision. As Wanda examines the helicopter, she seems to be an image bearing a topsy turvy cross inside a ring. This isn’t something we’ve found in the MCU already (not that I am aware of at any rate), but rather it sure feels like it will have more noteworthy importance on WandaVision as we go on.
All of a sudden, Agnes (Kathryn Hahn) turns up, frightening Wanda once more. On their way to the gathering, Agnes reveals to Wanda that it is so urgent to be on Dottie’s acceptable side (Emma Caulfield Ford), the nearby sovereign of the circular drive and oneself selected head of the panel. Wanda’s tryout goes poorly, however. To start with, as she makes casual discussion with another lady, she’s advised by Dottie to not converse with others while she’s talking. Afterward, Dottie says the pledge drive is “for the kids,” just for every other person present to rehash it as one, as though they are essential for a religion. Wanda attempts to get up to speed; however, in doing so rehashes it a couple of moments after everybody, which indeed appears to pester Dottie.
At the arranging board of trustees, Wanda likewise meets Geraldine (Teyonah Parris), the previously mentioned lady. For those who’ve been following their Marvel news, this will be a sign concerning WandaVision’s real essence. Parris authoritatively endorsed on to play Monica Rambeau, an adult variant of the 11-year-old young lady we met in Captain Marvel, who helped the nominal superhuman pick her particular red-and-blue ensemble tones. This probably implies that “Geraldine” is a phony name and that Monica is concealing her actual character for no good reason.
In the interim at the Westview Public Library, Vision goes to the local watch meeting. It ends up, it’s, in reality, all the more a spot for men to meet and chatter about one another. WandaVision maker Jac Schaeffer has made it a highlight to make fun of sex generalizations and sex parts from the beginning, and this is another illustration of that. Vision acknowledges a piece of gum to appear to be ordinary, yet he winds up gulping it after somebody congratulates him for a joke of his. An enlivened grouping uncovers that it’s beginning to gum up his internals. This may cause Vision to appear to be exceptionally low-fi when he isn’t; however, given that this is occurring in a sitcom universe, you’ve to be significantly additionally lenient of the rationale in question.
Back at the arranging board, Wanda helps Dottie tidy up as she endeavors to get on her great side. Dottie expresses she’s heard things about Wanda and her better half. “I don’t have a clue what you’ve heard,” Wanda answers, “yet I don’t mean anybody any mischief,” Dottie says. She doesn’t trust her, just for their voices to blur and a tune to break out on a radio close to them. (It’s “Help Me Rhonda” by The Beach Boys, the primary sign we’ve moved into the ’60s.) That appears to shake Dottie totally. She ponders what that’s identity is; however even asks Wanda, “Who right?”
An odd voice slices through the melody and says, “Who’s doing this to you, Wanda?” and continues rehashing Wanda’s name. As it works to a crescendo, the camera shares the cost in WandaVision scene 2, with Wanda’s face scratched with a blend of disarray and ghastliness. Dottie breaks the glass she’s holding and cuts herself, with the red blood overflowing out, contrasting the arrangement’s high contrast look. Wanda gives her a white napkin to clear the blood off, and even as she covers her hand, Dottie appears to have just proceeded onward from what occurred.
Vision turns up appearing to be tanked at the ability show — the gum is by all accounts truly influencing his capacities — and a concerned Wanda thinks about what’s happening. But they have no ideal opportunity to sort it out, as it’s the ideal opportunity for their presentation. Typically, it goes completely out of control. The gummed-up Vision neglects himself and begins to do real enchantment. He floats noticeable all around, he lifts a substantial piano with one hand, and he gets a cap through himself. Wanda is compelled to cover for him as the surprised crowd looks on, making it seem as though he’s doing counterfeit enchantment by either binds him to a rope and pulley, transforming the piano into a sheet of cardboard, and utilizing a lobby of mirrors (this doesn’t work however individuals trust it at any rate).
Behind the stage, Wanda asks why Vision is acting so odd. She checks his body, finds the gum has basically stifled his internals, and afterward hauls it out. They choose to sneak away while nobody is looking, yet Dottie spots them. To their stun and shock, she praises them for conveying the most diverting act Westview has ever seen and afterward gives them the honor for the best comedic execution.
Wanda and Vision enter home glad and assuaged, much like the evening gathering in WandaVision scene 1. Vision notes they figured out how to fit in a while acting naturally, yet Wanda adds they required a couple of changes. Also, it was all “for the kids,” Wanda and Vision rehash as one. Wanda gets up to make popcorn. However, Vision stops her and focuses on her stomach. Wanda is noticeably pregnant. What? How? Did she simply will a pregnancy by saying “for the youngsters”? Is that why the words have been rehashed as a lesson all through WandaVision scene 2? Wanda, at that point, ponders, “Is this truly occurring?”
All of a sudden, the dismal sound from the earliest starting point rehashes. Wanda and Vision go outside as a beekeeper (Zac Henry) arises out of a sewer vent. Vision is perplexed, as are we. However, Wanda appears to perceive what’s going on. In a profound voice, she says “no,” as though it were an order. WandaVision scene 2 then rewinds like one of those old VHS tapes before halting right now where Wanda said, “Is this truly occurring?” This time, there’s no foreboding sound and the couple kisses. As Wanda pulls away, Vision’s face gets its tone back. Soon, the whole scene advances from high contrast to shading, much the same as numerous sitcoms did during the 1960s.
The most recent couple of minutes of WandaVision scene 2 are the greatest sign we’ve had at this point. Put aside the way that Wanda can some way, or another get pregnant with Vision — perhaps she did really will it into reality — the old sitcom-y world we’ve found in the initial two scenes presently feels like a shelter she’s worked to ensure herself and her expected youngsters. Perhaps Wanda is/was pregnant in reality. Then again, the voice on the radio (“Who’s doing this to you, Wanda?”) proposes something else, flagging that Wanda is caught in this pretend world. Their absence of recollections would likewise fit that account.
As we pull away from Wanda and Vision’s kiss, the voice from the radio rehashes: “Who’s doing this to you, Wanda?”