Has anyone recovered from that Loki finale yet? We knew that the last moments of the season would be absolute chaos, but we never expected to see Sylvie's all-timer of a Marvel twist, the beginnings of the multiverse of madness, He Who Remains!, and a Season Two announcement as the cherry on top of this superhero sundae.
Naturally, as fans are starting to come down from last week's high, they're starting to notice the finer details of this particular bombshell episode and, you know it, start cranking out those theories. And we have to share the wildest—and frankly, most convincing—fan theory we've seen since the finale with you. This one comes from the YouTube channel Everything Always. In a new, 10-minute-long clip, Everything Always breaks down a theory that, if it turned out to be true, would change how we view Loki's finale entirely. The meat of this one? If you sync two of WandaVision and Loki's biggest ending moments, they overlap in a way that seems suspiciously intentional—and changes how we view Wanda Maximoff's role in the MCU going forward.
Remember that point in the Loki finale, when Jonathan Majors's He Who Remains takes that crazy-long pause? Then, when he finally speaks again, the guy suddenly is OK with dying and the multiverse of madness beginning? Well, if you play that scene at the same time as the WandaVision finale moment when Wanda flips on the runes and Agatha realises she's toast, it's eery how well they match up in both length and music backing.
So why is this important? If the synchronisation isn't a coincidence, Everything Always thinks that He Who Remains somehow sensed the exact moment when Wanda realised her true powers—and became the multiversal threat that would be the only thing (aside from himself) that could destroy him. So yeah, why would he care whether or not he died, if he already knew that a full-powered Wanda was on the way?
Since nothing is unintentional in the MCU, we're buying this theory. But again, make sure you check out the full video—Everything Always makes a (more than) convincing case.
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