“What If…?” review: His worst miracle Even tribute Chadwick Boseman can’t save it

What if…? Opening the world is likely to marvel, which explores enthusiasm, but also, in Hubris’s actions, with one hand bound by loud behind him. This is not an alternative genre removal taking popular material that can happen, but only remix cosmetics – more Tony Kakkar, fewer chemical brothers, I think.

Three episodes (from nine) are provided for preview, and because what if …?

An anthology, this is only a three-episode review. However, surprisingly, there are very few separating this first episode in terms of quality. Uniform animated style; Writing, by the Head of the Scribe AC ​​Bradley, and a general tone, consistently mild.

What if…? is cartoons, but don’t aim for adults or children. And, of course, it cannot be enjoyed by anyone. Who is not confident with the ins and outs of the Marvel cinematic universe.

For example, the two episodes reap the plot of the Galaxy film guards with T’Challa as Star-Lord, not Peter Quill. It is dedicated to the late Chadwick Boseman, for whom he functions as a warm award. They even recreate arrogant walking styles that are arrogant.

But the best thing about it becomes vomiting that runs showing is nothing but (Reformed) Thanos. The third action resolution in this episode is described as ‘Star-Lord’ ‘classic’ by one character. But to anyone who sees race 2, it is a classic Abbas Mustan. If you know, you know.

You may also read “Masters Of The Universe: Revelation” Review: A subset of sampling enthusiasts is the master of the universe master

Episode one, however, is more straightforward.

It imagines a world where Peggy Carter voluntarily injected super serum soldiers instead of Steve Rogers, who emerged as the original here. Although unlike Peggy, which was voiced by Hayley Atwell, who returned, captain Rogers was not voiced by Chris Evans.

Black answered it was also not voiced by Scarlett Johansson in Episode Three. It will be hilarious if he has, given the recent incident. This is the episode that presents the biggest ‘what if’ of the first three.

“What if each of the six original avengers died and then there is no style, before they can do retaliation?” Like one episode, which recently presented MCU as more waking up, the three episodes went to the considerable length to be more friendly than the extraordinary Hulk, a film that had received motherly motorbike treatment to approach one and a half decades – and half now.

Everything is fun, but some of the silent shorts that overtake the Disney feature have more emotional rights than anything you see if …?

There is no comic book that is re-acceptable.

For example, it can be as brilliant with Superman Mark Millar: Red son, who asks a question, “What if Superman has been raised in the Soviet Union instead of Kansas Farm?” Or, recently, the version of Peter B Parker from Spider-Man from into a spider partial, compared to Meriah by Prod Phil Lord and Christopher Miller to Karate Kid’s Mr Miyagi, ‘If Mr Miyagi doesn’t know anything. What sets stories like this regardless of the third of what if …? Disney that has been chosen for blrorrhea is that incidents that incite them in it have a ripple effect – politically, culture, moral. They reshape the future of the world each.

What if…? Just apply the new paint layer on it. The takeaway cynical is that it’s just a four and a half hour trailer for the MCU multiverse phase. This event is tempting the instructions in which franchise future can lead and explaining some mechanics – not an understanding that the machine works is something we need to know. At this point, fans are willing to feel whatever Kevin Feige and friends are on their plates.

You may also read Centaurworld Review: It is musical and it is funny, until the horror hit body

Which, in a certain way, must encourage studios to dare to take risks.

Marvel has a captured audience that is not everywhere – they don’t even complain about Black Widow, a terrible film, so it charges $ 30 for that guaranteeing the CBI intervention. But what if …? Not bad enough to inspire an angry reaction.

And that’s the problem. While production, as expected, is above reproach – this series has DreamWorks around Visual style 1998 – some similarities make it look as if the character lacks individuality. Even their sense of humour is similar, which seems to do endless opportunities with Jeffrey Wright, the narrative of the opening of Rod SERLING-ESQUE. Maybe the second season can answer the biggest question of them all: “What if …? It’s better?”