The Ms. Marvel era of the Marvel Cinematic Universe has started, and the live-action premiere of Kamala Khan is at long last here. The responses to Episode 1 of the new Disney+ streaming series have been predominantly positive. Critics and fans praise the charming tone, the dazzling visuals, and the organically authentic aesthetic of Ms. Marvel, yet the main subject of discussion is the title character. At last, Iman Vellani is rejuvenating Kamala Khan and doing precisely the very thing her comic book counterpart has been accomplishing for almost 10 years, breaking boundaries.

Watch the story below:

Kamala Khan, otherwise known as Ms. Marvel, has been promoted as one of the most adored Marvel Comics superheroes in late history. Nonetheless, prior to arriving at the 10th anniversary of her introduction, this youthful IP has proactively turned into an award-winning graphic novel, an imperative piece of the mind-blowing Marvel Universe, and the lead character of Marvel's Avengers video game.

The wunderkind that is Kamala Khan has been downright a huge home run for Marvel Comics. What's more, presently, her debut in the greatest cinematic universe of all time. This is an extraordinary moment for creators Sana Amanat and G. Willow Wilson, Ms. Marvel fans, and comic book lovers around the world. It is likewise a memorable moment for the Marvel Cinematic Universe to bring such a new character into this a lot greater universe.

The Fastest Rising Star in Marvel History

With Episode 1 of Ms. Marvel, Kamala Khan has broken an MCU record to turn into the most recently-originated Marvel Comics character to lead their own Marvel Studios film or show.

Kamala Khan was first presented in July of 2013 in Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #14. Only 9 years after the fact, she is featuring her own Disney+ series as probably one of the greatest names in the 2022 rookie class. Ms. Marvel breaks the record for the newest comic book character to title their own project by almost 24 years!

Scott Lang's Ant-Man previously held the record with 2015's Ant-Man. Lang was first presented in March 1979's issue of The Avengers #181. Be that as it may, Jennifer Walters will hop jump on the shortlist in August with the arrival of She-Hulk. Walters was first presented in Savage She-Hulk #1 in February of 1980.

Between Khan and Lang, several Marvel Comics characters show up in the MCU, yet never in the titular role. Shuri and Maria Hill were first presented in 2005 in Black Panther Vol 4 #2 and The New Avengers #4.

America Chavez advanced onto this rundown only two or three months prior to her appearance in Doctor Strange In The Multiverse of Madness. Kamala will join her as the only Marvel Comics character in the MCU that appeared after the universe's beginning in 2008, appearing in 2011's Vengeance Vol 1 #1.

So Kamala currently holds the two records. She is the newest Marvel Comics character brought into the MCU, beating America Chavez by two years. Furthermore, she is the newest Marvel Comics character to get a film or series, beating Scott Lang by nearly 24 years.

Obviously, Marvel CCO Kevin Feige and his team couldn't hold back to carry Kamala Khan into the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

The Old Guard

To show the difference of exactly how far back the catalog of Marvel Comics characters goes, it merits worth a gander at the oldest Marvel Comics characters to get projects in the MCU.

Steve Rogers and James "Bucky" Barnes appeared in Captain America Comics #1 in 1941. Almost 70 years after the fact, they were brought into the MCU in 2011's Captain America: The First Avenger (with Barnes receiving his own project in 2021 with The Falcon and the Winter Soldier.) Steve Rogers was brought into the MCU right around two years before Marvel brought Kamala Khan to life in comics.

Bruce Banner/The Incredible Hulk rounds out the top 3 oldest comic book characters to get an MCU project appearing in 1962's The Incredible Hulk #1. Be that as it may, Banner isn't in the top 3 oldest comic characters to be presented in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

That honor has a place with the legend that it is JAMES E. WOO! That is correct; Jimmy Woo falls just behind Steve Rogers and Bucky Barnes as the oldest Marvel Comics character brought into the MCU. One more fantastic feather in the cap of one of the most giant fan-favorite supporting characters. 

Kamala Khan: The New Age Peter Parker

There is no controversy here. Marvel Studios has over 70 years of comic book history to choose from, and their most settled players came early and frequently. Particularly taking into account that the core member of The Avengers were the pieces left over from the last part of the 90's Marvel IP deal that sent away Spider-Man, The X-Men, and others to various studios.

So with more than twenty years worth of characters between Scott Lang and Kamala Khan, and a broad roster of prime mutants that haven't been touched at this point, for what reason is Ms. Marvel the first new millennium character to receive her own project?

Short response: she is this generation's, Peter Parker.

For such countless reasons, Ms. Marvel was a gamble when Marvel chose to send off the comic. First, new characters were struggling with making headway during the 2000s. Then, at that point, add that this was a teen, Pakistani-American, Muslim, female spinoff superhero... the probability of success for Ms. Marvel was practically little-to-none.

However, at that point, Ms. Marvel's #1 hit shelves and stunned the world. Some of the most famous comics during the 2000s, including a Spider-Man comic that made public news for highlighting Barack Obama, just arrived at a fifth printing. Ms. Marvel #1 got to its seventh round of printing.

That sort of reception is unbelievable for a debut comic during the 2000s. Include all the minority qualifiers of Kamala Khan; it's historic.

So for what reason is Kamala Khan so well known to comic book readers? Peter Parker is an incredible reference point to answer that inquiry.

During the 60s, most comic book readers were thought of as "nerds." And not nerds in 2022, who are the coolest individuals around. Cliché Hollywood nerds who were tormented, picked on, and overlooked. Made Peter Parker seemingly the main comic book character of all time. He addressed the neglected. He showed the people who required a confidence boost that everybody could be a hero.

This idea was reconsidered during the 70s and 80s with X-Men and their portrayal of minority communities in race, religion, and sexual orientation.

This idea, blended in with expert-level writing, charm, and storytelling, made Kamala Khan a Gen Z portrayal of the people who needed to see somebody like them in the pages of a Marvel comic book.

That degree of barrier-breaking took Kamala Khan on a rocket ship from the panel to console and presently to the silver screen. In the event that fans have picked up anything about this character over her brief existence, an ever-increasing number of fans are going to experience passionate feelings for Kamala Khan and Ms. Marvel.

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