For Miles Morales to lose his powers, Across the Spider-Verse creates a pathway

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The conclusion of Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse conveyed the idea that anybody may don the mask and that everyone, regardless of background, is capable of acting as a hero. It’s possible that Miles Morales lacked the knowledge, expertise, or resources of his multidimensional counterparts. Even if he wasn’t quite sure what he was doing, his good intentions and willingness to attempt were still enough to stop the villain and rescue the day. The movie Across the Spider-Verse continues that theme by posing a provocative question: What happens when someone is prevented from doing good for what appear to be random reasons? Miles’ encounter with Miguel O’Hara and the rest of the Spider Society, and subsequent pursuit by them, demonstrate how far he has come since the last movie as a hero. The follow-up demonstrates his resolve to safeguard his loved ones from tragedy even when it seems the multiverse’s future is in doubt. It makes clear how much Miles values being Spider-Man, which may pave the way for him to lose the abilities that enable him to perform heroic deeds in the upcoming chapter of the narrative.

After sixteen months have passed since the events of the previous movie, Miles has grown accustomed to being Brooklyn’s favourite web-slinger in Across the Spider-Verse. He is, however, also incredibly alone since leading a double life prevents him from making friends and strains his relationship with his parents. Only his flatmate Ganke, who has no interest in joining the high-flying adventure, and the other Spider-Gang members, who are located on other continents, are aware of his secret identity. Miles nearly appears to despise honouring his unmasked duties since he becomes so dedicated to his alter-ego that his personal life suffers.

Miles appears to think that becoming Spider-Man is the only thing in his life that is valuable in Across the Spider-Verse.Even his academic dreams are centred on interdimensional travel and the potential to re-meet Gwen Stacy and Peter B. Parker. When Miguel informs Miles later in the movie that he was never supposed to be Spider-Man in the first place, it is the most upsetting thing he has ever heard since Miles believes that being Spider-Man makes him exceptional. The idea that the Spider Society may prevent him from becoming a hero terrifies me. It suggests that Miles losing his powers is the worst thing that could happen to him, whether he realises it or not. As a result, it is probable that Miles will confront this difficulty before his tale is completed.

Miles visits Earth-42, a place without a Spider-Man, in the closing moments of Across the Spider-Verse. There, Miles’ father is gone, but his uncle Aaron, who is still alive, has given his nephew the title of Prowler. The loss of his father is said to have made Miles G. Morales into a ruthless super-villain who would resent the real Miles for his advantages and what he is able to accomplish with the help of the abilities from a radioactive spider that was allegedly never meant to find him. With his Earth-42 counterpart, Miles was able to see what his life would have been like had he never acquired his abilities: an enraged young man who allowed his sadness to transform him into a monster. Miles’ transformation into a hero while Miles G. went down the path of evil seems like pure coincidence. A shocking discovery like that would make Miles rethink if his luck in acquiring superpowers made him good or whether he would have descended into darkness without them. This type of existential crisis is a typical theme in superhero tales, and if Miles loses the abilities that have made him unique, he may have to face it.

The first Into the Spider-Verse film demonstrated to the audience that anybody may don the mask, but the second film clarifies and expands on the idea. With its enormous variety of alternate spider-heroes, Across the Spider-Verse illustrates what is meant by the adage that “powers, adventure, and even a mask — don’t make a hero.” A phrase from Stan Lee that reads, “A real superhero helps others because it’s the right thing to do,” appears at the end of the first movie. Miles still hasn’t really internalised the lesson, so perhaps losing his superhuman abilities would help him understand who he wants to be and what Spider-Man means to him.

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