Spider-Man: No Way Home has officially been released, and critics and public response show that the franchise has continued to live up to the tremendous expectations. This Tom Holland-starrer tackles the multiverse idea presented in Loki that gathers with supervillains from earlier Spider-Man series.
The last episode of filmmaker Jon Watts’ web-slinging trilogy, No Way Home, dives into the aftermath of the public discovering that Peter Parker (Tom Holland) is Spider-Man, which throws Peter and his pals’ lives into turmoil.
To make things straight, Peter begs Doctor Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch) to create a spell that will make everybody forget this critical fact. Tragically, the magic goes wild and causes seams in the multiverse.
It enables the supervillains from the Tobey Maguire and Andrew Garfield Spider-Man movies, who know the hero’s real identity, to infiltrate the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
The story so far (Spoilers ahead)
After defeating the enemies with the assistance of two Spiderman versions from the universe, Tom Holland’s Peter Parker asks Doctor Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch) to finish the initial spell.
Anyone who knows that Peter Parker is Spider-Man would forget Peter. That also includes Avengers, including Strange, and MJ (Zendaya) & Ned (Jacob Batalon).
The No Way Home finale provides us with a Spider-Man who seems to have no relationship with other superheroes. He’ll continue to be the MCU’s friendly neighborhood Spider-Man, but he’s on his own now. It is also a soft relaunch for both Sont and Marvel that they would need for future adventures.
Also crucial is that Peter Parker recently faced a huge personal loss, which would be a Spiderman tale aspect lacking. Losing Aunt May (Marissa Tomei) upsets Peter considerably more often than losing Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.) (Robert Downey Jr.). Furthermore, Peter’s girlfriend and best buddy no longer remember who he is.
Spiderman’s Future In MCU
What’s intriguing will be how much storytelling relevance the movie’s conclusion creates while simultaneously serving a higher function — to effectively diversify the Spiderman films (which will forever be developed by Sony) from the Marvel Cinematic Universe (ultimately controlled by Disney). Nobody in the MCU knows Peter Parker (or probably Spider-Man).
Happy doesn’t recognize him, and Nick Fury is unavailable. It’s uncertain what, if anything, Strange keeps. His previous outfits, connected with those people and situations, are gone.
He’s got a new comic-accurate suit, a new life; however, if Marvel Studios and Sony never talk to each other again (which is a very likely possibility), we would never see what happens to him next. The same happened after Spiderman: Far From Home, though a drunken Tom Holland call to the makers gave us this masterpiece.
In the film’s last shot, we find Peter moving into a modest New York City apartment, GED preparation materials in hand, eager to make his own place in the world.
It’s a hard decision, since though he’d told MJ and Ned that he’d locate them and then let them understand who he is, as quickly as he witnesses them living their lives without him, Peter decides they’re better off, therefore refraining from attempting to trigger the entire recollection. It’s a difficult decision, but he feels it’ll wind up being the right one.
After this view of Peter’s daily existence, we get to experience Spider-evening, he’s sporting a new home-stitched suit for a brand-new age. It does seem Peter has abandoned his high-tech Stark suit in favor of a red-and-blue costume that matches the vintage appearance of the other Peters he met during the film, giving respect to their commitment to keeping going.
Very much like them, the MCU iteration of Peter Parker will keep going, even if he has to do everything on his own. As the saying goes, ‘with great power comes great responsibility.’
To take all that away so soon puts Holland’s Spider-Man to the beginning. It explains Tobey Maguire and Andrew Garfield turning up in No Way Home for purposes more than just a cheap pop.
Instead, they underline one of the saddest aspects about Marvel’s jolliest hero: that Spider-Man is motivated by loss, whether it’s a love they couldn’t rescue, an uncle who died in their arms, or, well, everyone.
Since the beginning, Tom Holland’s Spider-Man was always much more happening, which is not so comic-accurate. Peter always suffered from significant losses and yet decided not to drive by vengeance and keep working as a friendly neighborhood hero.
Moreover, we saw Tom Holland living alone in the apartment left to the high school, and if the next installment comes, he will probably join Daily Bugle and get paid for capturing Spiderman pics.
Post credit scene Explained
In the Post credit scene, we saw Eddy Brock (Tom Hardy) and Veno talking to a bartender about the MCU while collecting information on Avengers. But before he could do more, the spell got broken, and he was pulled back to his own universe.
However, in the last scene, Symbiote’s black goop was left behind on the table, which was definitely a predictable move from Marvel to leave any scope for the next installation for another Spider-Man installation.
Will there be Spiderman 4?
Well, things are uncertain; even though the creators have left a small scope to come back with another installation, there is always a doubt. We can learn this from Toby Macqhire’s Spiderman 3, where the next part was already set up for making, but a few factors made the movie go to the box office.
Talking about the creators, the director Jon Watts and Producer Kevin Feige have said that they would love to make more Spiderman movies as long as Tom Holland is interested. Eventually, everything goes down to Marvel and Sony.
They are responsible for making it happen; if there’s gonna be another part, we can expect it by 2023. Till then, we have Doctor Strange: Multiverse Madness and Thor: Love & Thunder to wait for.