Warning: There are massive spoilers ahead for "WandaVision."
Insider rounded up the best details you may have missed on the Disney Plus show.
Fans may have noticed references to the Grim Reaper, "Kick-Ass," S.W.O.R.D., A.I.M., and Wonder Man.
While some of the nods are obvious, like allusions to the S.W.O.R.D. organizations, others are a blink-and-you'll-miss-it moment such as an appearance by the Grim Reaper.
After numerous episode watches of Disney Plus' first Marvel series, Insider rounds up the best Marvel Easter eggs and references you may have missed upon a first watch.
(If you're wondering what to read, we suggest checking out the following series to get the most out of your "WandaVision" watch: "Giant-Size Avengers" (1974), "Vision and the Scarlet Witch" (1982's four-part series), "Avengers: Vision and the Scarlet Witch - A Year in the Life" (1985's 12-part series), "Vision" (2015), and "House of M" (2005).)
Wanda and Vision are living in New Jersey.
As Wanda and Vision move into their new home on the series premiere, Wanda is seen magically changing a "For Sale" sign to "Sold" on the show.
Eagle-eyed viewers will notice the "732" area code on the sign, a popular central New Jersey area code. It's likely a reference to the couple's home in the comics.
In the comics, Wanda and Vision move into the quiet suburb of Leonia, New Jersey.
In the 1982 comic series, "Vision and the Scarlet Witch," the couple retire from their life as Avengers and use their salary to buy a home.
On the show, we learn Wanda and Vision are living in Westview.
Though there isn't a Westview, New Jersey, there is a West View, a town over from Leonia.
On episode four, we learned that the town of Westview is being held captive in magical hex, created by Wanda.
Vision carries Wanda into their home for the first time in the comics and the show.
The show is very faithful to its comic origins. This is nearly a reshot of a familiar panel from 1985's 12-comic series, "The Vision and Scarlet Witch," when the couple moves into a two-story home.
Wanda and Vision's address is 2800 on the show.
In the comics, Wanda and Vision's address is 616, representative of Earth-616, the main continuity in which the Marvel characters exist.
2800 is likely a nod to Earth-2800, a numbered universe in which the Marvel Cinematic Universe may exist.
However, the address may also be a hint that Wanda and Vision's happy lifestyle is taking place in an alternate reality, separate from the main Marvel continuity.
Wanda's neighbor Agnes brings the couple a plant as a housewarming gift.
This may be a very specific reference to a similar housewarming present Vision receives in the comics.
In the comics, Wanda and Vision are gifted a Wundagore Everbloom from Agatha Harkness.
Harkness, a witch who serves as Wanda's mentor, gifts the large plant to Vision and Wanda when they're first married.
In 2015's "Vision" comic, Vision moves into a suburban neighborhood with other beings like him after a second marriage. He has a robotic wife, Virginia, and two children, Viv and Vin.
But Vision still has the plant in his possession.
When the petals are eaten twice in a specific — and disturbing — ritual involing murder, a being is granted the ability to see into the future.
By the end of the show, we learned that Agnes was, in fact, Agatha all along.
Comic fans may have chuckled at the faux Marvel ad during the first episode for a Stark toaster. It's no laughing matter.
The ad tells people to forget the past, which may be a hint as to what's really going on in "WandaVision." But the toaster may also be a nod to Vision.
Vision is referred to as a toaster throughout the comics from time to time. It's usually not a compliment.
At times, Vision is called a toaster in the comics, an often disparaging term for the synthezoid.
A neighbor refers to Vision as a toaster when he goes to meet them in 2015's "Vision" series. In the same comic series, Vision tells Wanda a joke involving toasters talking to each other.
It's also fitting that the toaster nod comes from a Stark Industries product. Vision was a by-product of Tony Stark in "Avengers: Age of Ultron." After watching the series the full way through, we now know there's a dark connection to the toaster.
The sound of the toaster beeping was the same sound a Stark missile made in Wanda's home years ago.
When Wanda's parents were killed in an explosion, one of the first things she saw was a Stark Industries shell that didn't go off. It had a red light that blinked and made the same sound as the Stark toaster.
The toaster ad was a way of Wanda internalizing past trauma.
Take a close look at the wine bottle seen on the premiere.
There are two things worth noting here. Take a look at the giant "M" on the wine bottle's neck and its label, "Maison Du Mépris," which translates to "House of Contempt."
Ever since the bottle's appearance in a September 2020 "WandaVision" trailer, fans have believed it's a big hint at the adaptation of a popular comic series.
Many fans thought this was a reference to the popular "House of M" story line.
"House of M," a 2005 comic series from Brian Michael Bendis and Olivier Coipel, showed the fallout of Wanda's breakdown after forming an alternate reality in which she had children.
X-Men leader Charles Xavier had a key role in helping Wanda come to terms with reality.
With that in mind, many thought this could be a way for Disney and Marvel Studios to slowly introduce the X-Men and mutants into the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
In the comics, Wanda and her brother, Pietro, are Magneto's children. Disney hasn't been able to explore those story lines because the rights for the X-Men and mutants previously belonged to 20th Century Fox.
Still, Disney acquired the rights to Fox, and the Marvel characters it owned, in 2019. They can now introduce beloved characters such as Wolverine, Magneto, Deadpool, and the Fantastic Four into upcoming films and TV series.
A crucial moment near the end of the premiere appears to parallel Vision's tragic "death" in "Avengers: Infinity War."
As Vision's boss Mr. Hart chokes during dinner, his wife begins playfully yelling, "Stop it," over and over. She repeats the line until it becomes incredibly unnerving and uncomfortable.
Eventually, Wanda orders Vision to do something and save his boss.
Though the scene may seem odd upon first watch, there's likely a deeper, unsettling significance to this scene.
The moment appears to parallel Vision's final moments in 2018's "Avengers: Infinity War" where Thanos turned back time and brought the hero momentarily back to life just to choke him and tear an Infinity stone from his head to take over the world.
As Thanos rips the golden gemstone from Vision's head, you can hear a distinct shattering noise. Thanos then tosses Vision's body to the ground with a massive thud.
Similarly, the longer Mr. Hart chokes, the intense dinner moment crescendos to the sound of, what sounds like, a shattering bulb. As soon as it happens, Hart drops to the floor.
In both scenarios, Wanda is unable to help the person suffering. In "Infinity War," Wanda is knocked out by Thanos. In "WandaVision," a horrified Wanda silently watches the events unfold.
Though Wanda was incapacitated in "Infinity War" at the time of Vision's death, it appears as if she's playing out Vision's final moments and her inability to do anything to change his fate.
"Spider-Man: Homecoming" character Abe Brown is mentioned in the fake credits of the first episode.
As the first set of credits role at the end of the "WandaVision" premiere, you may notice that most of these names aren't real.
The name Abe Brown stands out. Brown is a minor character and classmate of Peter Parker's in 2017's "Spider-Man: Homecoming." In the comics, he becomes the martial artist Black Tiger.
It's unclear whether or not this is merely an Easter egg or a hint of a future character to come in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
A third "Spider-Man" movie, starring Tom Holland, is currently set for a December release.
The Marvel organization S.W.O.R.D. is teased at the end of the premiere.
At the end of the premiere, an obscured individual is seen taking notes. A S.W.O.R.D. symbol is seen in the background and on the notebook belonging to the mystery character.
S.W.O.R.D. is is an acronym for a group called the Sentient World Observation and Response Department. On the show, we learned their called the Sentient Weapon Observation Response Division.
We now know Darcy was the one in the premiere keeping tabs on the broadcast. She, Jimmy Woo, and S.W.O.R.D. are trying to help Wanda and figure out what's going on.
The start of episode two echoes a panel from 2015's "Vision" series.
Not only do the separate beds seen above evoke the 1960's sitcom "The Dick Van Dyke Show," but it also reflects the separate beds of Vision and his android wife Virginia at the start of the 2015 comic series, "Vision."
Vision's striped pajamas are a spot-on match for the green ones he wears in the same comic.
In the comic, Vision's pj's are striped green.
When Vision checks the yard for danger at the start of episode two, he tells Wanda he only sees her "lovely rosebushes."
In the comics, colorful rosebushes are seen when the couple moves into their New Jersey home.
Episode two's animated opening sequence has a few excellent comic nods, including a reference to the Grim Reaper.
As Vision floats through the two-story house, the Grim Reaper's mask and some bones (possibly his) are seen buried inside of their home.
If you read 2015's "Vision" comic, you may have found this obscure reference quite clever.
In the comic, Vision's android wife, Virginia, kills the Grim Reaper and keeps his death a secret from her husband by burying him in the backyard.
Vision learns what happened to the Grim Reaper when a neighbor's dog digs his body up.
Take a look at the posters in the grocery and there are three additional comic nods in this scene. The first hints at Vision's origin with Wonder Man.
Presumably a poster for Wonder Oats, the first poster appears to reference Wonder Man.
In the comics, Wonder Man, also known as Simon Williams, is a pseudo-brother to Vision. In multiple comic story lines over the years, Vision is brought to life by using the brain patterns of a dead Wonder Man and the Human Torch's body.
It's worth noting that Simon and the Grim Reaper, mentioned on the last slide, were brothers. After Simon died, the Grim Reaper went on a war path unhappy that Vision was essentially a copy of his brother. As a result, he sought out Vision, Virginia, Vin, and Viv claiming they weren't his real family.
The second grocery store ad references "Bova milk," a nod to Bova Ayrshire.
In the comics, a young Wanda and Pietro were hidden away from their father Magneto so he couldn't find them. Their mother left the children to Bova, a midwife, to look after and raise them.
A simpler way to digest this? Consider "Star Wars."
Wanda and Pietro are basically the Luke and Leia of Marvel Comics. Both groups of twins were hidden away from their powerful, corrupt fathers when born to protect them.
The final ad, promoting "Auntie A's Kitty Litter," is likely a reference to Agatha Harkness.
Agnes was later revealed to be Agatha Harkness on the show.
This was one of the show's early hints at who Agatha really was on "WandaVision."
Wanda and Vision's talent show names, Glamour and Illusion, are nods to their super-powered friends in the comics, Glamor and Illusion.
While performing during a talent show for the neighborhood, Wanda and Vision use fake stage names.
Glamor and Illusion are actually a pair of magicians who live in Leonia, New Jersey in the comics who become fast friends with the former Avengers.
In issue No. 4 of 1985's "The Vision and the Scarlet Witch," the two protect Wanda and Vision from a group of bigots who aren't happy with a mutant (Wanda) and robot moving into the suburbs.
Glamor and Illusion use their powers to "perform" magic tricks while pretending to be normal humans. Wanda and Vision's entire magic act on episode two is a nod to the two.
A man on the radio is heard asking, "Wanda? Who is doing this to you, Wanda?"
We now know this was indeed the voice of Randall Park, who played former S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Jimmy Woo in the "Ant-Man" franchise.
Park has been seen in the "WandaVision" trailers so we know he has a role to play on the show.
A faux ad during episode two is for a "Strucker"-brand watch.
The sight of that watch and the octopus-looking symbol on it should give you pause.
It's a nod to "Avengers: Age of Ultron" villain, Baron von Strucker, a leader of Marvel terrorist organization, H.Y.D.R.A.
If you couldn't recall that the Strucker ad was referencing the Marvel villain, the H.Y.D.R.A. logo in its center may have tipped you off.
In "Age of Ultron," Von Strucker oversaw the training of Wanda and her twin brother, Pietro, Maximoff as they were held hostage by H.Y.D.R.A. He was later killed by the film's villain, Ultron (James Spader).
Since the ads appear to reflect Wanda's past trauma, the tagline for the product, "He'll make time for you," makes us believe it's a reference to his role in Wanda's past.
Let's come back to that mystery beekeeper seen at the end of episode two. He may be a member of S.W.O.R.D. or another organization.
When Wanda and Vision hear something outside at the end of episode two, they see a mysterious man in a beekeeper suit, who climbs out of manhole.
Triggered by the sight of him, Wanda reveals she's able to rewind the events and play the scene over again to her liking so that Vision never sees the man, suggesting she may be in control of this dream-like world.
In the comics, members of the A.I.M. (Advanced Idea Mechanics) organization wear beekeeper uniforms. The group, which was first developed by Von Strucker, was built to overthrow the government.
We now know the "beekeeper" was really just a member of S.W.O.R.D. whose look was altered when entering Westview's alternate reality. It was a nice way for Marvel to give a nod to A.I.M.
Wanda and Vision's two-story home looks more like one they have in the comics.
Now that we can see it in color, it bears a striking resemblance to the home seen in 1974's "Vision and the Scarlet Witch - Night of the Living Druid."
Wanda refers to Vision as a synthezoid.
The comics often used this term to describe the A.I. Wanda even called Vision a synthezoid in the comics sometimes.
Take a close look at those paint cans.
Simser paint may not be a reference to the comics, but it is a fun nod to storyboard artist, Jeremy Simser.
The H.Y.D.R.A. soap ad may be a clever "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." nod that may have a deeper meaning.
If you thought the H.Y.D.R.A. Soak ad was just for fun, fans have pointed out it may be a clever nod to ABC's former Marvel show, "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D."
On the show, Agent Coulson said H.Y.D.R.A. brainwashed him with soap filled with chemicals.
"It seeps into our bloodstream. Implants false memories into our brains," he said. "They want us to believe this place is magical."
Hopefully, Wanda isn't getting held hostage somewhere where she's being forced to use H.Y.D.R.A. soap.
Wanda and Vision's kids are named Billy and Tommy, just like in the comics.
Tommy and Billy are also the names of the twins in the comic. The names have direct ties to Vision's comic origins. Billy, short for Williams, is a nod to Simon Williams. Vision was brought to life using his brain waves and the synthetic body of the first Human Torch.
Tommy references Phineas Thomas Horton, the man who made the Human Torch.
The twins eventually become Speed and Wiccan, members of the Young Avengers group, in the comics.
It's worth noting that Doctor Strange delivers Wanda's children in the 12-part series, "Avengers: Vision and the Scarlet Witch." Though Wanda is expected to be a part of the "Doctor Strange" sequel, on the show, she's seen by a regular doctor.
Maria Rambeau was known as "photon."
Maria was close friends with Captain Marvel. In the MCU she founded S.W.O.R.D. after the events of the film, which takes place in the '90s.
Comic fans may have smiled at the nickname.
Her daughter, Monica, was known by the superhero alias Photon.
Monica becomes a superhero in the comics after coming into contact with cosmic energy in space. Her experience gave her a number of powers, including invisibility, super speed, the ability to fly, and the ability to change her appearance.
Photon was one of a few superhero monikers for her including Pulsar and The Lady of Light. She also previously went by the name Captain Marvel.
Monica finally becomes the hero by the end of the series. She just hasn't been given her official superhero name, yet.
Jimmy Woo introduces himself with the flick of a wrist in a subtle nod to "Ant-Man and the Wasp."
In 2018's "Ant-Man and the Wasp," Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) is under house arrest for two years. In order to pass the time, he learns how to do close-up magic online to entertain his young daughter, Cassie, during visits.
He winds up impressing Woo, who was Lang's parole officer. Later in the film, we see Woo try, and fail, to perform the same magic trick. Years later, it's satisfying to see Woo finally mastered the maneuver.
Randall Park, who plays Woo, told Insider's Jason Guerrasio he really learned how to do the magic trick.
"A magician taught me that and I actually worked really hard on it before that scene because I had to get it right," Park said, adding that it took him "a couple of days" to nail the sleight of hand.
Jimmy Woo knows about Skrulls.
The shape-shifting aliens first appeared in "Captain Marvel" and are able to disguise themselves as other lifeforms. Talos, a skrull introduced in the 2019 film, was last seen in "Spider-Man: Far From Home," pretending to be Nick Fury.
While its fun to learn that the FBI is aware of Skrulls' existence, this may also be a fun hint at another upcoming announced Disney Plus series, "Secret Invasion," which Marvel Studios' president Kevin Feige announced in December 2020.
Darcy appears to be wearing a Mickey Mouse watch.
This is just a fun little nod we spotted during a re-watch. Disney, of course, owns Marvel Studios.
Vision is awakening people by touching their temples.
If you pause on the S.W.O.R.D. file for Alibash Tandon (aka Norm in the alternate reality), there's an interesting bit underneath the section labeled "Notes" that reads:
"Alibash expresses concern for his father and sister. This information was obtained when Vision awakened him. Is Wanda controlling a whole town? Physical safety of residents is now in question. When Vision releases him, Alibash becomes Norm again."
We later see this scene play out on episode five. Previously, we saw a similar occurrence in episode three when Vision started talking to Herb. It almost seemed like he was about to tell Vision that everyone in the town was trapped.
There's a greater significance and comic tie to Vision's ability to "awaken" people.
In 2005's "House of M" comic series, a character named Layla was able to similarly "awaken" characters who were living in an alternate reality.
In "House of M," Layla is used to help awaken other mutants and Avengers in order to try and put the world back to normal.
It seems like Vision is "WandaVision's" version of Layla and one that seems a bit less random.
The show says Wanda and Pietro's parents are named Irina and Oleg Maximoff.
In the show, it's said that Irina and Oleg were killed when Wanda and Pietro were 10 years old in an air raid.
In the comics, their real father, the X-Men mutant Magneto, is kept a secret from them. It will be interesting to see if "WandaVision" brings in more Fox characters and writes Irina and Oleg off as adopted parents.
Wanda and the boys briefly take in a stray neighborhood dog and name him Sparky.
That's a direct nod to the family's dog Sparky in 2015's "Vision" series. A neighbor dog winds up in their backyard, dies, and Vision brings it back to life as a sentient bot, Sparky.
On episode five, he winds up eating too many leaves from Agnes' azalea plant and dies by the episode's end. No one has brought him back to life — yet.
S.W.O.R.D. director Tyler Hayward asks if Wanda has a superhero alias, alluding to her comic moniker.
In the comics, Wanda goes by the Scarlet Witch, her mutant superhero name which she also uses as an Avenger.
Marvel Studios likely wasn't allowed to use the name until Disney acquired Fox's TV and movie properties in 2019. Fox had licensed characters, including the X-Men, from Marvel to use on the big screen. Quicksilver and Scarlet Witch were among those characters.
Though there's a nod to the latter in one of the "X-Men" films, Fox really only explored Quicksilver with Evan Peters playing the role and becoming a fan favorite.
Wanda is finally given the Scarlet Witch moniker by Agatha late on the show.
Monica may be referencing the Fantastic Four.
Monica tells Darcy she knows an aerospace engineer who may be up to head into Westview. Many thought she may be referencing Reed Richards, who becomes Mr. Fantastic.
Marvel has a reboot of Mr. Fantastic in the works with "Spider-Man: Homecoming" director Jon Watts.
The drone sent to hit Wanda is made by Stark Industries.
A quick zoom into the drone shows the Starks logo. Why does S.W.O.R.D. have access to Stark tech? A better question is why is Stark Industries producing weapons, something Tony Stark wanted to put a stop to over a decade prior?
This is something that may play a larger role in Marvel's future show, "Armor Wars," with Tony's buddy War Machine (Don Cheadle).
The Lagos paper towels are a nod to a prior accident Wanda caused.
The marketing ad for the paper towels is, "Lagos. For when you make a mess you didn't mean to."
Lagos is the location from "Captain America: Civil War" where Wanda tried removing a suicide bomb quickly from a crowd. Though she saved some bystanders, the blast went off too close to a building. Her mistake resulted in the death of a few people.
It seems like that still weighs heavily in Wanda's mind since we know she's creating these ads for Darcy and the others to see. It's a pretty dark way for Wanda to cope with her past trauma.
The opening of episode six is a parody of the opening of "Malcom and the Middle" with a deeper meaning.
The show highlighted the Fox series, which ran from 2000 to 2006. If you were caught up in the shaky camera footage, you may have missed the ominous lyrics in the theme song that allude to what's actually going on in the show.
"Some days it's all confusion. Easy come and easy go. But if it's all illusion, sit back, enjoy the show."
On episode five, Vision went to work and his sons were equally confused, pointing out to Wanda that it was the weekend. Wanda tried telling the boys it was in fact Monday. Eventually, the three dropped the conversation entirely.
One interpretation is that the lyrics are acknowledging that everything the home audience is viewing isn't reality. But that doesn't matter. We should just sit back and enjoy it regardless. What's the harm in that if it's fun and making you feel good?
Similarly, that may be how Wanda views her situation. If she's not technically hurting anyone, what's the harm in creating her own little slice of paradise in Westview?
Vision is referred to by his full comic moniker: The Vision.
In the comics, Vision is often referred to as "The Vision" instead of simply as Vision. Some fans may have smiled over the show taking a moment to acknowledge that.
Many of the characters dress up in their early comic-book costumes for the Halloween episode.
Wanda, Vision, Quicksilver, and all dress up like their early counterparts. If you watch the series with the audio description on, the narrator refers to Tommy and Pietro as wearing matching "speedster" costumes. In the comics, Tommy gains super speed and is known by the alias Speed.
Agnes is seen wearing a witch costume late in the episode. It's still unclear whether or not Marvel is trolling fans into believing she's Agatha Harkness, a powerful witch from the comics.
If you've been skipping the episode recaps, you may want to go back and give them another listen.
Go back and listen to the way Wanda says "Previously, on 'WandaVision,'" at the start of each episode.
As @tfasteves pointed out on Twitter, Wanda's tone slightly changes over the course of the episodes, becoming arguably less enthused, and, perhaps, even a bit annoyed the more that others start to question and poke holes in the sitcom world she built for her family.
You can listen to them all compiled together here and decide for yourself if Wanda's voice is simply changing to match the tone of sitcoms or if there's something else there.
If you haven't been convinced yet, Evan Peters is almost definitely playing some sort of villain.
If you were confused over the "WandaVision" ad with the shark handing yogurt to a kid on an island, it may have been a big hint at what's going on with Pietro Maximoff.
Comicbook.com's Chris Killian noticed both Pietro and the shark in the ad both say a similar line on episode six, seen above. The yogurt is called, "Yo Magic."
The theory is that the "shark" (aka Pietro) is stealing or taking advantage of Wanda's magic in order to slowly get stronger. Maybe at some point, he may not need her at all.
We now know that Agatha was controlling Pietro (or Ralph) all along. Agatha was trying to deplete all of Wanda's magic from her, making the ad make more sense if you view Agatha as the shark.
Halloween is a major setting in the older "Vision and the Scarlet Witch" comics.
The first issue of the 1982 series takes place on Halloween where the two need to fight Samhain, the "eternal embodiment" of All Hallows' Eve who appears because he senses Wanda's magic in the world. That may be helpful to keep in mind moving into these last few episodes of WandaVision.
There's another important issue from 1985's 12-part series, "Avengers: Vision and the Scarlet Witch," which is likely a better reference here. Also taking place on Halloween, issue No. 5, "In the Land of the Dead," has Wanda come face to face with the dead and a group of New Salem witches.
Pietro references the way Tommy and Billy were created in the comics.
On episode six, Pietro yells out, "unleash hell, demon spawn" to his nephews as they run off to get candy on Halloween.
If you're familiar with the comics, your jaw probably dropped at that line.
In 1985's "The Vision and the Scarlet Witch" series, Doctor Strange tells Wanda she's pregnant by magic. Bear with us, because there's no way to make the following sound any less strange.
In issue three, Vision and Wanda stumble upon a seemingly deserted village. Not only are they wrong, but the couple finds a coven of witches in a place called New Salem. After getting captured and fighting their way out, Wanda channels some demon energy into her womb to become pregnant and create her children. We later learn that dark magic was apparently connected to the devil, a character named Mephisto (because of course it was).
Wanda says "Kick-Ass," inadvertently referencing the 2010 movie.
Many fans thought the line was a nod to the 2010 film which starred Evan Peters and Aaron Taylor-Johnson. Both actors went on to play different versions of Pietro/Peter Maximoff in the MCU and X-Men movies.
Pietro nonchalantly recalls the way he brutally died in "Age of Ultron" as if it doesn't phase him.
Wanda later sees Evan Peters' version of Pietro as dead. Earlier on "WandaVision," she saw Vision the way he appeared when he was killed in "Avengers: Infinity War."
"The Incredibles" and "The Parent Trap," two Disney-owned movies are showing at the theater in Westview.
Walt Disney Pictures released two versions of "The Parent Trap." The first was released in 1961. A remake, starring Lindsay Lohan, was released in 1998.
Disney and Pixar's "The Incredibles," about a family with super powers (fitting) was released in 2004.
Pietro references Shangri-La, a location associated with Vision in the comics.
In the comics, the temple was supposedly created by Vision who served as its leader. Many tried to find the fictional location in the mountains of Tibet, thinking it would show them whatever they most desired.
In the MCU, the location was briefly referenced in "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." as a secret facility in China.
When Wanda tosses Pietro into a pile of graves, take a close look at the gravestone to the left.
Underneath the name Sammelman, a nod to one of the show's production assistants, the epitaph appears to read, "Not on her side." The "N" is a little unclear to make out, so it could be another word.
However, production designer Mark Worthington recently told Insider that every little detail on this show is well thought out. If you see something on screen, it's because they want you to notice it. That epitaph very well may be a hint at Pietro's true identity.
By the end of the series, we know that Pietro (sort of) wasn't on Wanda's side since he was being controlled by Agatha.
Wanda eats a brand of cereal called Sugar Snaps.
This appears to be a direct nod to Thanos snapping half of all life from existence at the end of "Avengers: Infinity War."
A license plate at the start of episode seven contains a nod to Stan Lee.
The numbers above Wanda's name are the birthday of former president and chairman of Marvel Comics, Stan Lee, who was born December 28, 1922.
Even though there was no way that Lee could have a physical cameo on the show, it was sweet for fans to see him honored here.
The "Nexus" ad is a reference to the multiverse.
In the comics, the Nexus is the point where multiple realities all converge, hinting at the idea of the multiverse.
Since the "Doctor Strange" sequel is called "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness" we're expecting to see alternate realities come into play in the MCU.
Nexus also appeared in "Avengers: Age of Ultron" as a location Tony Stark visits while tracking Ultron.
(You can read a larger break down on Nexus and its potential implications here.)
Wanda noticed a small bug in Agatha's home.
Fans immediately thought this was a hint at Mephisto.
In the comics, the character's first appearance is as a fly. That later turned out not to be the case on the show. One episode later, Agatha fed the insect to her rabbit.
Agatha's home is straight out of "Bewitched."
If you thought Agatha's home looked like Darren and Samantha Stephens' residence from "Bewitched," you were right. According to CBR, the "WandaVision" production filmed the exterior of the house.
Parts of Westview were filmed on the Warner Bros. Ranch in Burbank, California and Disney's Golden Oak Ranch in Newhall, California.
When Agnes reveals her true identity, she strikes a pose that's very similar to a Marvel comic cover.
When Agnes tells Wanda she's really a witch named Agatha Harkness, she's standing cradling her beloved rabbit.
Agatha's pose resembles the cover of Marvel's "Scarlet Witch" issue No. 13 (seen above), which shows Agatha with a cat.
Agatha's Darkhold book has ties to the comics and Marvel TV series.
The book of ancient spells has a few different names, including the Book of the Damned and the Book of Sins.
The book, which was created in the Dark Dimension and introduced in 2016's "Doctor Strange," has different versions that were previously seen in "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." and FX's "The Runaways."
On "WandaVision," we're told there's a chapter of the book dedicated to "the Scarlet Witch," which Wanda is seen studying by the end of the "WandaVision."
(You can read more on the Darkhold here.)
The Darkhold may be the missing book from "Doctor Strange."
There's a brief scene in "Doctor Strange" where Wong and Strange are in the Kamar-Taj library. If you look closely in the background, a book is missing.
Since the Darkhold explores forbidden practices like chaos magic, it feels like a book the Sorcerer Supreme would have wanted to have under wraps.
We know Wanda will play a role in "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness," so we wouldn't be surprised if this lingering question is resolved.
Agatha's rabbit was supposed to be more than just a rabbit.
If you were bummed that "WandaVision" never had a massive Scratchy reveal, one almost happened.
Show director Matt Shakman told Kevin Smith that a deleted scene from the show's finale would have showed a sequence where Darcy, Monica, Ralph, Billy, and Tommy all would have watched the rabbit transform in front of them in Agatha's basement.
"And they go down there to get the book and the rabbit hops up in front of the book. And they're like, 'Oh it's Señor Scratchy, he's the best,' and they reach over to pet him. And then this whole 'American Werewolf in London' transformation happens and the rabbit turns into this big demon. And then this whole 'Goonies' set-piece ensues where they try to escape from the rabbit," Shakman said.
Shakman didn't confirm that Scratchy would have been revealed as Mephisto.
Wanda watched an episode of "The Brady Bunch" while she was with H.Y.D.R.A.
Cindy Brady is seen with her Kitty Karry-All doll from season one, episode seven of the hit show.
The same Kitty Karry-All doll was seen on episode three of "WandaVision" as Vision practiced changing a diaper on the doll in preparation for the twins' arrival.
When Wanda tells an "offline" Vision she can't feel him, it may have made you a bit emotional.
In "Avengers: Infinity War," as Wanda and Vision were on the run, Vision was experiencing pain with the mind stone in his head.
He asked Wanda what she felt when he raised her hand to the stone on his forehead. At the time, using her powers, she told him that all she felt was him.
On "WandaVision," when Wanda approached Vision's lifeless, disembodied head, she reached out to do the same once more. This time, because he had the mind stone ripped from his head by Thanos, she couldn't sense any trace of life.
She tragically told him she couldn't feel anything.
Wanda and Vision lived on Sherwood Drive.
We thought the street name here may be a minor nod to Sherwood Schwartz, who created "The Brady Bunch," which was referenced earlier on "WandaVision."
Schwartz was from Passaic, New Jersey, a short 16 minute drive from the real West View.
"WandaVision" introduces an all white android of Vision that's similar to one from the comics.
If the colorless Vision threw you for a loop, this was a nod to the character in the "West Coast Avengers" comics.
Similar to the version of Vision that Hayward brings online, white Vision (in the comics) was also pretty devoid of personality and was created as a way to help Wanda accept that her children weren't real.
(You can read more about the character here.)
A marquee briefly reading "Oz the Great and Powerful" can be seen behind Wanda on the finale.
It's pretty fitting since Wanda is the "Oz" of "WandaVision." She was the orchestrator behind the fictionalized town.
Another reference to the film was made earlier in the episode when Agatha's boots were seen without their owner under a car, channeling the Wicked Witch of the East who had a house dropped on her.
Pietro (er... Ralph) foreshadows Monica using her powers.
He strums the tune "Amber" on his guitar to Monica.
The song contains the lyrics, "amber is the color of your energy."
Later in the episode, Monica uses her powers to allow bullets to phase through her. As she does, her eyes turn amber.
The "M&B" here may hint at two villains.
The intials could be a reference to Mephisto and Blackheart, his son, in the comics. The latter is an enemy to Spider-Man and other Marvel heroes.
Insider spotted the above "M&B" logo a few times in the "WandaVision" finale — on a billboard and at a hardware store.
(You can read more on the theory here.)
Fans think Wanda's new Scarlet Witch costume looks familiar.
Fans thought it resembled young Magneto's costume from the "X-Men" films.
It would be quite fitting since Magneto's her father in the comics.
Read the original article on Insider