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Ms. Marvel TV Review: Why Should You Watch It? 

Moon Knight, step aside. The second Disney+ origin tale from Marvel Studios is arrived, and unlike Oscar Isaac’s series, Ms. Marvel has taken the exact opposite approach. Ms. Marvel, which premieres on Disney+ on June 8, follows a sixteen-year-old Pakistani adolescent, Kamala Khan, as she navigates high school, family and friends, and her future while simultaneously developing abilities. 

Ms. Marvel’s comic book run began in 2014, and she immediately became one of Marvel’s most popular characters. She was created by Sana Amanat, G. Willow Wilson, and Adrian Alphona. 

Kamala Khan made the transition from the page to the screen with Ms. Marvel on Disney+ in 2019, followed by an ensemble part in Brie Larson’s Captain Marvel sequel, The Marvels, in 2023. 

So, what can fans anticipate from Marvel Studios’ Ms. Marvel adaptation and her MCU debut? Based on the first two episodes, this Disney+ series has the potential to go intergalactic. 

Get to know Kamala Khan. Ms.

Kamala Khan is distinctive not just because her character is fresh to the Marvel universe and to fans. She is the only other prominent MCU hero shown in a high school context, apart from Peter Parker’s Spider-Man. However, Kamala does not stop there. She also makes strides in other areas. 

She’s not just the MCU’s first Pakistani-American and Muslim superhero, but she’s also a huge admirer of the Avengers, particularly Captain Marvel. Kamala’s parents, on the other hand, don’t understand her fixation with Earth’s mightiest heroes or how tough it is to be a contemporary adolescent while adhering to her family’s customs and values. 

Although some members of the audience may be unfamiliar with Pakistani culture, her challenges are universal, and her adolescent demeanor is both real and accessible without slipping into hackneyed clichés. 

For example, although Kamala does not fit in with her school’s social media elites and may be uncomfortable and even clumsy at times, she is quite the opposite at other times. Kamala is smart and imaginative, she understands her own thoughts, and she is self-assured. The fact that she changes depending on the scenario makes her more human rather than an all-time underdog. 

I’m Iman Vellani. Ms.

Iman Vellani, a newbie who, like Kamala, is an MCU superfan, has been cast to play Kamala Khan. Instead of her character’s affection for the Avengers, Vellani is enamored with Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige and maintains a shrine dedicated to Robert Downey, Jr.’s Iron Man. 

Despite the fact that an unknown, untrained actress was hired in such a significant position, Ms. Marvel’s first two episodes prove that Vellani was the proper choice. 

Her portrayal is genuine, real, and well suited to the tone of the series. The audience knows whether Kamala is enthusiastic about AvengerCon, striving to connect with her parents, vulnerable with her friends, or just stressed at school. 

Expect to see someone familiar or aspects of a younger version of yourself, as well as someone whose love for the content shows through. 

Ms. Marvel’s Scandal 


Much of the discussion leading up to Ms. Marvel’s premiere has concentrated on Marvel Studios’ choice to modify Kamala Khan’s abilities. 

In the comics, the Terrigen Mists activate Kamala’s Inhuman abilities, allowing her to “enlarge” her fists, extend her limitations, and change her bulk. In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Kamala’s abilities are ignited by an ancestral bangle bracelet that enables her to literally create light. 

According to Kevin Feige and Ms. Marvel producer Sana Amanat, Kamala’s new on-screen power set is tied not just to her participation in The Marvels, but also to her family history and background. 

It remains to be seen how and to what degree this will be accepted by comic book lovers. 

However, based on Ms. Marvel’s first two episodes, the design of her new power set seems to be great. And, despite their cosmic links, they seem to fit the realistic, real-world tone of this live-action program more than if her limbs themselves were elastic and stretched. 

Nonetheless, as the show’s teasers and TV advertisements have shown, Kamala can still “enlarge” her fist with her purple and blue-hued energy. Furthermore, the thought of Kamala Khan literally manifesting light to save and rescue people is a wonderful metaphor for who she is and who she will become; and considering the recent events of the MCU, a little light is something Earth-616, as well as this one, could use more of. 

Ms. Marvel’s Numerous MCU Links Ms.

MCU fans will definitely feel seen in Ms. Marvel since Kamala Khan is an Avengers superfan. Seriously, there are too many Easter eggs and allusions to mention, and they provide an intriguing viewpoint on what it’s like to live in the MCU after the events of Avengers: Endgame. 

Kamala visits AvengerCon at Captain America’s Camp Lehigh in New Jersey, according to TV advertisements and Disney+ films, but the links don’t end there. Not only are the nods and allusions amusing, but they’re also quite meta, adding to the show’s rewatchability. 

Ms. Marvel’s Supporting Actresses 


Unlike in previous MCU projects, Kamala Khan’s parents play an important part in the series, and they are expertly represented by Zenobia Shroff as Kamala’s mother, Muneeba Khan, and Mohan Kapur as her father, Yusuf Khan. Their interaction with Kamala is authentic and crucial to her character’s progress. 

Matt Lintz plays Kamala’s closest buddy and “man in the chair,” genius-level gadget magician Bruno Carrelli, while Yasmeen Fletcher plays Nakia Bahadir, Ms. Marvel’s other close friend whose character and skill should not be overlooked. Meanwhile, Travina Springer portrays Aamir, Kamala’s brother, and Saagar Shaikh plays Tyesha Hillman, Aamir’s fiancée. 

Other cast members include Kamala’s brother Aamir Khan (Saagar Shaikh) and his fiancée Tyesha Hillman (Travina Springer). Kamran, a new student on whom Kamala develops a crush, is played by Rish Shah. 


Arian Moayed, who reprises his role as Agent Cleary from Spider-Man: No Way Home, is an unexpected addition to the group. 

Visuals by Ms. Marvel Ms.

As Kamala Khan makes the move from comics to live-action, so do comic book imagery and animation. 

Ms. Marvel has a particular visual aesthetic, as seen by the series’ teasers and TV advertisements, in which Kamala’s inner thoughts and daydreams are materialized via animation or documented with doodling. They are not only extensions of Kamala’s own creativity and imagination, but also a method for two media to merge in a manner that is reminiscent of Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse. 

Directors Adil El Arbi and Billal Fallah presented the concept of incorporating animation and imaginative graphics into the series, and it’s undeniably one of the show’s highlights. However, it is not present in every scene. 

El Arbi and Fallah, in fact, utilized it sparingly and seldom in the same manner again. It will be intriguing to see how many different ways the filmmaker will apply the approach as the series progresses. 

Why is Ms. Marvel Required in the MCU? 

Ms. Marvel’s coming-of-age story is a welcome respite after the darker and more mystical Moon Knight and Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness. But it’s more than simply innocent fun and high school shenanigans. 

Ms. Marvel has her own distinct voice and message, while also anchoring the MCU in ways that few other ventures have. 

While critical comments have been mainly good, it remains to be seen if Ms. Marvel can stick the heroic landing and accomplish enough to please comic book enthusiasts. But, so far, Kamala Khan’s MCU debut seems to be one of the studio’s greatest Disney+ ventures to date, one that viewers will not only root for, but also connect to. 

The first episode of Ms. Marvel will air on Disney+ on Wednesday, June 8th.

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