The most recent piece of promo artwork for the Marvel movie sequel Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness offers us the most complete look to date of the character of Elizabeth Olsen’s Scarlet Witch.
A brand new piece of promotional artwork for the forthcoming Marvel sequel Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness provides the most comprehensive look to date of Elizabeth Olsen’s appearance in the role of Wanda Maximoff AKA The Scarlet Witch and her slightly altered new outfit. The artwork was revealed by a Twitter user who goes by the name of the image shows Wanda floating in the air, showing off her abilities and attire that debuted on the Disney+ series WandaVision. The Scarlet Witch will play an important role to play within The Doctor Strange follow-up as many speculate that she’ll appear as one of the antagonists in the movie.
Wanda Maximoff has not been provided with a superhero costume thus as of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, a movie which the character has been part of since her appearance in the 2015 film Avengers: Age of Ultron. The situation changed in the thrilling finale of WandaVision that saw Wanda grapple to come acceptance of the loss of her Vision and to accept her full power, which led to her wearing an updated, modern version of her costume from the comic books. Scarlet Witch’s role in the Scarlet Witch’s character as Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is not well-known, although the trailer that was released recently does reveal that the Masters of the Mystic Arts look to her to help him embark on a quest throughout the universe.
Elizabeth Olsen offered some insights into the film it self and the film itself, with Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness set to be more terrifying than typical MCU film due for the presence of Evil Dead director Sam Raimi. “I think it’s scarier than Indiana Jones,” Olsen earlier told Vanity Fair. “I think it definitely feels more Sam Raimi than that. So maybe that was the goal, but it definitely became something darker I think.” She added, “Yea, not like [Raimi’s] western [stuff ]…
Yes, the horror genre feeling of constant fear and thrill and misleads and playing with camera, playing with how the perspective of the depth of field in order to make the audience feel more anxious… It’s more… I think it’s more than like a glossy Indiana Jones movie. Which I love Indiana Jones, but I feel like it has a darker thing going on.”