The post-credits scene of 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever' and the future of Marvel
We review everything that the post-credit scene of 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever' implies for the future of the African country of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
We explain everything we know about the post-credits scene of 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever', the film that returns us to Marvel's mythological African country while mourning the death of its protagonist and introducing us to a new villain to keep in mind for the future of the franchise. While we wait for the release date of 'Black Panther 2' on Disney +, we must enjoy it in style in theaters.
Needless to say, from now on, this article about the 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever' post-credits scene might contain traces of 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever' spoilers, especially its post-credits scene. They are warned. And for those who want to look even further into the future, Marvel is already thinking about 'Black Panther 3'.
After the forced conclusion in the middle of the final climax and the cavalcade of epilogues about secondary characters, we will have to wait until the opening credits of the film end to find out what has become of the protagonist. Be careful, this time there is nothing behind the complete sequence of labels.
In that final scene, we see Shuri traveling to Haiti to reunite with Nakia and finally mourn the death of her brother. Overcoming the main ritual of their private mourning, we discover that his sister-in-law is not only a tireless worker in one of Wakanda's outer development projects but that she is also the mother of his nephew, T'Challa's son, a little boy who has grown on the Caribbean island.
"We agreed to raise him beyond the pressures of the throne," explains the mother, thus giving us a new character who, without the need for any continuity in the films of the saga, serves as a symbol of the continuity of the legacy of the character Chadwick played. Boseman, while denying everything that had been done in the previous two and a half hours with poor Shuri.
"The sad passing of Chadwick Boseman has scarred his peers as the MCU machine moves on, and as such, plans to introduce its revamped new villain and the arc of the woe of a people have collided in a mammoth footage that conceals vibranium nuggets inside," we noted in our review of 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever'.
"The representation is not going to stop," says Tenoch Huerta, Namor in 'Black Panther: Wakanda Forever', when we ask him to address all those who continue to see a problem in each minimally leading character who is not a cis white man and straight. "Many people have built their identity through these racist, classist, and misogynist myths. It was also hard when I realized that, being a man, he had many advantages in a society as macho as mine."
Wasn't Shuri powerful enough to take on the legacy? Wasn't it enough to overshadow, along with the rest of the female characters, the protagonist in the first installment? Will this young man be a future character on the Marvelite agenda? We will see!