The fourth wall has been broken, pouring forth more WandaVision theories and Easter eggs after episode 7 debuted on Disney Plus. The sitcom starring Wanda and Vision moved into the late 2000s and 2010s during a Modern Family-inspired episode with mockumentary-style confessionals and direct-to-camera looks.
WandaVision episode 7 continued to switch between the show-within-a-show and the world outside Westview, where S.W.O.R.D. is up to no good and Monica Rambeau is trying to figure out a way to get through to Wanda.
- What's new on Disney Plus this month
- Everything to know about Falcon and Winter Soldier
- Plus: The best reason to get Disney Plus is here and it’s not WandaVision
Tom’s Guide is keeping track of all the references to the Marvel Cinematic Universe and the comics in the weekly episodes.
Spoilers ahead for all WandaVision episodes that have been released so far.
New WandaVision theories from episode 7
The fans were right: Agnes is actually Agatha Harkness. This explains why her FBI profile on the whiteboard never had proper identification.
She revealed herself to Wanda, after the latter wandered into Agnes' basement looking for the twins. Her introduction even got its own opening credits, which depicts how Agnes has been pulling strings "all along." She's also controlling Pietro and by the end of the episode, appears to take over Wanda's mind.
But many questions about Agnes/Agatha still remain, like: Did Agnes create the Westview anomaly? Or is she just taking advantage of Wanda's little alternate universe? And for what nefarious purpose?
In the comics, Agatha is Wanda's mentor and ally and plays an important role in several storylines involving Vision and the twins. But in WandaVision, she comes across as an antagonist.
Also, we still don't have any insight into Agnes' oft-mentioned husband, Ralph, who theories say is the villain Mephisto.
In Agnes' basement, Wanda sees a book that could hold dark magic. Its orange aura is different from Wanda's red and Agatha's purple hues. Redditors are theorizing that the book could be the Darkhold, a book of spells that make desires come true but can also gain control over the user's mind. The Darkhold made an appearance in the ABC show Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.; could it be brought back for WandaVision?
The other major theory arising out of WandaVision episode 7 is that Monica Rambeau has gained powers and is on her way to becoming a superhero.
In the comics, Monica takes on several different identities, including Captain Marvel, Photon and Spectrum. The latter could be the most likely for Monica in the MCU, especially when you look at the character's associated merchandise at the Disney Store. Monica's powers are associated with energy, which she seems to have gotten from the Hex. After she emerges into Westview, she sees energy distortion. In the comics, her powers include the ability to absorb and manipulate energy.
WandaVision episode 7 Easter eggs
Thanos' snap: The snap that wiped out 50 percent of all life in the universe gets a nod via Wanda's choice of breakfast cereal, Sugar Snaps.
The commercial: This installment's ad is for Nexus, a drug with the side effects of "feeling your feelings, confronting your truth, seizing your destiny, and possibly more depression." Putting aside the jarring timeliness of such a drug during the real-world pandemic, Nexus could refer to the Nexus of All Realities, a cross-dimensional gateway. Or it could refer to the powerful Nexus beings, of which Wanda is one.
Monica's transformation: When Monica crosses the boundary back into the Hex, she seems to undergo some kind of change. Later, during a confrontation with Wanda, Monica's eyes glow blue and she recovers, unhurt, from Wanda throwing her into the air. Her stance mimics that of Iron Man, which hints at her gaining super powers.
Agnes' basement book: When Wanda discovers Agnes' secret basement, she spies a clearly magical tome. It could a book of dark magic, much like the Book of Cagliostro from Doctor Strange.
Agatha Harkness: Agnes finally reveals herself to be Agatha Harkness, a powerful witch in the Marvel comics. Her powers appear purple in color, where Wanda's is red.
Mid-credits scene: Episode 7 has WandaVision's first mid- or post-credits scene (in which Pietro surprises Monica), which could indicate the sitcom aspect has concluded and the series is heading into more traditional MCU movie territory.
WandaVision episode 6 Easter eggs
Halloween costumes: Wanda, Vision, Pietro and Billy are all wearing costumes that resemble how they look in the comic books. Tommy, meanwhile, wears a junior version of the Quicksilver outfit but alludes to his eventual role as Speed. Billy's is a version of what he'll don as Wiccan.
The commercial: This episode's extremely dark ad touts Yo-Magic yogurt. A cartoon shark gives a boy on a deserted island some yogurt, but the boy can't open it and ends up aging and dying. While the commercial doesn't seem to reference past MCU events, it does seem to indicate that there's a bigger villain (the shark) in the waters of Westview.
Movie theater marquee: In the town square, Wanda and Pietro pass by the movie theater, which is playing two films — The Incredibles and Parent Trap. Both of them nod at what's going on in the show. The first is about a family of superheroes, while the second revolves around twins switching places (a la New Pietro taking Old Pietro's spot).
Pietro's corpse: While Wanda and Pietro are talking in the town square, she questions him about where he came from and how he got to Westview. When she glances at him, for a moment, he appears as a gray corpse with bullet holes in his chest. Pietro was shot and killed in Avengers: Age of Ultron.
Witchy Agnes: Agnes is sporting a witch costume, which bolsters the theory that she's really Agatha Harkness.
WandaVision episode 5 Easter eggs
The twins' aging: Tommy and Billy have always existed on the fast track (Wanda's pregnancy occurred in mere days), but their sudden aging from babies to 5-year-olds is also a nod at Family Ties. In the sitcom, Andy was born in season 4; he suddenly appeared as a kindergarten-age kid at the start of season 5, with no explanation.
Scarlet Witch: Wanda's superhero name from the comics has not been used in the MCU, which is confirmed by Jimmy Woo in this episode.
Wanda's parents: They get name-checked for the first time in the MCU when they're identified as Irina and Oleg Maximoff. However, in the comics, their names are Marya and Django.
The hex: That's what Darcy Lewis calls the Westview anomaly, because of its hexagonal shape. In the comics, Wanda's powers are sometimes referred to as "hex bolts."
HOM: When Vision folds up his newspaper, the headline shortens to this acronym, which could stand for House of M, a Wanda-centric comics storyline that was also referenced in episode 1.
Lagos: The paper towel commercial is a reference to the city in the opening scene of Captain America: Civil War, in which Wanda prevents Crossbones from detonating a bomb. However, when she diverts its, it still kills some humanitarian workers, which Wanda may still feel guilty about.
The commercial: So far, the episodic commercials are alluding to the Infinity Stones: the toaster (power), the watch (time), the bath powder (space) and the red spill-cleaning paper towels (reality). Still to come: the Mind Stone and Soul Stones.
Captain Marvel: Carol Danvers gets a namecheck. As we know from her standalone movie, she was best friends with Monica Rambeau's mother. However, Monica doesn't seem thrilled with the mention.
Evan Peters as Pietro Maximoff: At the end of the episode, a surprise visitor shows up — Wanda's twin brother. However, he is now played by Evan Peters. In Avengers: Age of Ultron, he was played by Aaron Taylor-Johnson. Peters played a different version of Quicksilver in the X-Men movies.
WandaVision episode 4 Easter eggs
Monica Rambeau aka Lieutenant Trouble: We knew before the show even premiered that Teyonah Parris had been cast as Monica Rambeau, the grown-up daughter of Maria Rambeau from Captain Marvel. When Parris appeared in episode 2, she introduced herself to Wanda as “Geraldine.” Episode 4 explains how that came to be, opening with a scene featuring audio of Captain Marvel affectionately calling Monica “Lieutenant Trouble.”
Thanos’ snap: That opening scene extends to a depiction of the “Un-Blippening,” when Thanos’ snap from Avengers: Infinity War is reversed and millions of people are brought back from whatever limbo they were in for five years. Monica returns to discover her mother died of cancer midway through the Blip.
S.W.O.R.D.: The logo for the organization has appeared in the first three episodes — on a television monitor, on a toy helicopter, on Geraldine’s necklace. Now, we see the organization in its true form when Monica reports there for duty after she’s un-blipped. In the show/MCU, the acronym stands for the Sentient Weapon Observation Response Division. In the comics, the “W” stands for World and the group monitors alien activity.
But it seems like the MCU version also deals with aliens, since Acting Director Tyler Hayward notes, “Space is now full of unexpected threats.” S.W.O.R.D. is a family legacy, since Maria “Photon” Rambeau founded the organization.
That means we're getting a divergence from the agency as it was in the comics, which was started by mutant/alien hybrid Abigail Brand. And there's a chance that Hayward is not on the level. While there was never a Tyler Hayward in the comics, there was a Brian Hayward who was a part of Hydra's Project Centipede.
FBI Agent Jimmy Woo: Randall Park reprises his role as the agent from 2018’s Ant-Man and the Wasp. He was Scott Lang’s parole officer. And clearly, he was inspired by Scott’s sleight-of-hand card tricks since he learned them for himself in the intervening time.
Dr. Darcy Lewis: Kat Dennings also returns to the MCU. She was last seen as Jane Foster’s intern in 2013’s Thor: Dark World. Looks like she got her doctorate and is now an astrophysicist. She cracks the television signal that clues S.W.O.R.D. into the WandaVision sitcom.
WandaVision episode 3 Easter Eggs
Geraldine: A new face at the committee meeting, Geraldine is more than the friendly, pants-loving neighbor she seems to be. We know that Teyonah Parris plays Monica Rambeau, the adult daughter of Maria Rambeau. We last saw Monica as a little girl in the movie Captain Marvel. But here, she introduces herself (with a slight hesitation) as Geraldine.
Hydra Soak: Another commercial features this Hydra product, which claims to help you “escape to a world all your own, where your problems float away.” Sounds a bit like Westview for Wanda.
Tommy and Billy: The names for Wanda and Vision’s twins come straight from the comics. Later, when they grow up, they become part of the Young Avengers as Wiccan and Speed.
Pietro Maximoff: Wanda’s twin brother gets his first mention since his death in Avengers: Ultron. The speedster (played by Aaron Taylor-Johnson) died saving Hawkeye. After Wanda gives birth to twin boys, she mentions that she, too, was a twin.
Geraldine’s necklace: Wanda notices the jewelry has the same S.W.O.R.D. logo as the helicopter. After Geraldine provokes her by asking about Ultron, a menacing Wanda asks, “Who are you?” Later, Geraldine is thrown out of whatever forcefield is around Westview.
WandaVision episode 2 Easter Eggs
Toy helicopter: Wanda finds a toy helicopter in her yard and it’s the one object that appears in color in their black-and-white sitcom life. It bears the S.W.O.R.D. logo.
The radio broadcast: After the committee meeting, Wanda hears a tinny voice on the radio asking, “Who is doing this to you, Wanda?” The voice comes from Randall Park, who played FBI Jimmy Woo in Ant-Man and the Wasp.
The Strucker watch: The name refers to Baron Wolfgang von Strucker, the mastermind of the nefarious organization HYDRA. His experiments gave Wanda and Pietro Maximoff their powers. Strucker uses them to take on the Avengers.
The beekeeper: His uniform has the S.W.O.R.D. logo.
WandaVision episode 1 Easter Eggs
Toastmate 2000: The toaster is made by Stark Industries, which was founded by Tony Stark’s father. The company is also responsible for making the weapons that killed her parents.
Maison du Mepris: The name of the wine served at dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Hart translates to “House of Contempt.” But more interesting is the “M” on the neck of the bottle. Together, they seem to refer to the “House of M” storyline in the comics, in which Wanda suffers a mental breakdown and alters reality to bring back her lost children.
S.W.O.R.D. logo: After the credits roll on the show-within-a-show, the camera pans out to reveal that it is playing on an old television set. Next to it is a monitor with the S.W.O.R.D. logo. In the comics, S.W.O.R.D. stands for Sentient World Observation Response Division and the organization monitors alien activity.
- Find out what's new on Disney Plus this month