Thor & Wolverine’s Best Powers Combine in Marvel’s Echo

Marvel’s Echo has been a powerful hero in the universe. Now she uses her Phoenix Force powers to follow the lead of Wolverine, Thor, and other heroes. Avengers 51 sees Echo and the Avengers confronted by the Multiversal Masters of Evil on Asgard. The cosmically-powered hero is a formidable counter to the supervillains. She creates her own Wolverine claws, as well as Mjolnir, to help them.

The Phoenix Force selected Echo as its new host in Marvel Comics continuity. Despite losing the tournament for its power, she was ultimately chosen by the Phoenix Force. After recognizing her past pain and suffering, the Phoenix decided that Echo would be granted its amazing powers. Echo tried to control her powers, but the Phoenix is still a dangerous force that turned Jean Grey into the Dark Phoenix. Echo doesn’t fear using her new powers, and she shows how special she is by taking on a Multiversal group of villains.

In Avengers #51, Juan Frigeri and David Curiel and VC’s Cory Petit by Jason Aaron, Juan Frigeri, and David Curiel, Black Panther try to show Echo that her new powers and copycat abilities could make her the theEchofect counter to Galactus and Thanos and other major threats in the Marvel Universe. Echo is also concerned about the Phoenix’s corruption of its hosts. Echo eventually travels to Asgard to find answers from Thor about Phoenix, but she arrives during the Multiversal Masters of Evil attack on Iron Man & the All-Father. Echo quickly assumes the role of Destiny, a Multiversal Phoenix version. She also uses her powers to copy Wolverine’s blades to defeat the Hound. To help them continue, she also creates her own fiery Mjolnir.

The comic ends with the Thunderer, another of her pets, unleashed by the Phoenix, an evil version of Thor with a damaged Mjolnir. Marvel’s Thor and the new Phoenix defeat the evil Multiverse’s versions of the same characters.

Echo was able to copy Wolverine’s most powerful weapons, despite only having her Phoenix Force powers quickly. Her keen interest in the Phoenix Force may also aid Echo and the Avengers in their battle against the Multiverse villains. Echo’sPhoenix fight begins in Avengers #51, Marvel Comics. Available in comic book shops now.

The treatment of Black Widow in Marvel’s Avengers: Age of Ultron was a source of much criticism in 2015. However, the Marvel Cinematic Universe was not the only source of controversy. Silver Age’s superhero has a rich and varied history. He appeared in more than 50 years of comic books, TV shows, and supplemental material. Marvel might have decided that Natasha Romanoff’s fertility was a major issue in the Avenger sequel. However, the company has made this error before.

Joss Whedon directed and wrote the sequel to 2012’s The Avengers. It was a success at the box office but received mixed-to positive reviews from audiences and critics. Common complaints were an excessive amount of humor and comedic moments, uneven pace due to the introductions of many main characters (Ultron and Quicksilver, Vision, Klaue, Hawkeye’s families, and Scarlet Witch), as well as a long runtime (despite Whedon being forced by the Marvel Creative Committee to remove key scenes that would have better explained the plot). The film’s second act featured a controversial scene involving Bruce Banner and Natasha Romanoff, a relationship that has never been seen in comics. This was primarily because of this scene.

Banner and Romanoff talk about the possibility of escaping and starting a new life together while hiding at Hawkeye’s family home. Banner, possibly fearful that he’ll die, insists that he cannot have children. Romanoff replies, “Neither can I.” They have a graduation ceremony in the Red Room, where my training was and where I was raised. They sterilize you. It’s efficient. It’s one less thing to worry about. It’s the only thing that matters more than a mission. It makes everything simpler, even killing. Still think you are the only one on the team. Whedon believed that Whedon was referring specifically to her inability to have children. The scene became so famous that Whedon explained: “Being rendered infertile made it feel unnatural, cut off from nature. Her actions were what defined her. Her murderous actions. This is what “monster” meant. ”

Age of Ultron wasn’t the first time the company mentioned Black Widow’s fertility. Many authors create stories and accompanying artwork in Marvel Knights: Millennial Visions 2001. Amanda Conner, a writer, envisions black Widow’s future. She imagines a Black Widow cloned using a combination Spider-Man’s DNA with the original Natasha Romanoff by Russian scientists wishing to restore the USSR. After giving birth to 123 children like a true spider”, before killing the scientists.

Although the summary is only one page long, it’s quite telling that Whedon chose to return to Black Widow’s children within his film. Black Widow media seems to be more concerned with female superheroes having children than any other Marvel Universe superheroes. Marvel seems obsessed with Black Widow’s fertility long before the age of Ultron.

 

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