The narrative of Secret Invasion is one of shattered families

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Though The X-Files may come to mind when watching Marvel Studios’ realistic alien invasion thriller Secret Invasion, the series is much more than that. Even enough to support a series, the tension brought on by an opponent who may appear to be anybody is obvious. Marvel, however, makes an effort to portray the emotional and psychological experiences of both humans and even aliens in their imaginative works. Not world dominance but rather the harm caused by shattered families is at the core of Secret Invasion.

Nick Fury, the protagonist of the programme, is a “lone wolf” in this season. It goes without saying that provides for fantastic drama. It also illustrates how the Blip pushed him away from not just the people he cared about but also the planet they inhabit due to unacknowledged anguish. Some of those people included Talos, Soren, and their daughter G’iah, whose family is also broken. G’iah escaped because her parents, who had also gone, continued to believe in Fury. Talos claims that G’iah’s mother Soren’s demise was brought on by the people she fled to. Although more broadly, the destruction of Skrullos has caused family divisions among Gravik and the enemies as well. The main driving force behind beginning a war is their inability to have a place they can call “home” and be who they truly are. It gives new meaning to Secret Invasion’s marketing slogan, “Who can you trust?”

Maria Hill’s face is the first one Nick Fury sees after leaving Earth. Since the Avengers, she has been his right hand, and the two were present when Thanos snatched away half the universe. It appears that phrases from the episode from Hill to Fury were deleted for the first trailer for Secret Invasion. She said that despite many attempts, all of her calls to him “went straight to voicemail.” Fury may have left Talos and the Skrulls behind, but he also left Hill—a person who could have served as a substitute for a younger sister or child. She is upset with Fury for falling behind, but she is equally upset with him for abandoning her to fend for herself.

The connection between Talos and Fury was particularly strong because of Talos’ successful impersonation of Fury in Spider-Man: Far From Home. He appeared to be more upset with Maria Hill than Nick, but his loyalty had a high price. Talos suggests that G’iah abandoned her family because she was upset with Fury for rejecting not only his new family but also the Skrulls as a whole. Soren dies while battling this Skrull menace. Therefore, Talos not only lost his daughter but also his partner. Later episodes will surely examine the connection between the Skrulls and Fury, but Gravik and the other refugees are right. They are an underground race that is unable to wear their own skin. They are unable to thrive as a whole community with its own traditions and food since they must remain secret. Only a crumbling, radioactive Soviet-era site will do, according to them. Just like the heroes, the villains’ families and villages have been devastated, which has caused them pain.

The relationship between the Skrulls and Fury will undoubtedly be explored in later episodes, but Gravik and the other refugees have a point. They are a clandestine people that cannot wear their own skin. Because they must remain hidden, they are unable to exist as a complete community with their own customs and cuisine. They can only accomplish it at some decaying, radioactive site from the Soviet period. The villains are hurting because their families and towns have been destroyed, just as the heroes.

Maria Hill’s passing is regretfully a tragic illustration of the “Women in Refrigerators” stereotype that comic books should move behind. Her seeming demise does nothing but further Fury’s narrative and further sever his “family.” Given that Nick Fury is partially to blame for all of the issues in Secret Invasion, this choice is useless. While he was working at the S.A.B.E.R. station, he stopped talking to Hill. He lost contact with Talos and Soren as well. Before Talos contacted him to request that he come back to Earth, he was unaware that Soren had passed away.

Talos could still have faith in Fury, but G’iah may have been turned off by Talos’ allegiance. She must have believed that Skrulls needed their own home if she became a high officer in Gravik’s plot. Assumably, Soren was still committed to Fury, or at the very least, to her partner’s belief in him. The literal trigger may have been symbolically pulled by Gravik’s rebels, but Fury is also responsible for Soren’s passing. He could have at the very least teamed them up with Maria Hill, his other most reliable buddy. She is taken aback to witness Talos pursuing Agent Ross’s Skrull impostor. Nick Fury’s tragedy, which led to his exile from Earth, will also be covered in Secret Invasion. There are strong hints that Fury struggled to accept how he let mankind down before the Blip. Fury, though, also let the Skrulls down by ceasing to assist them in finding a place to call home. They may have found a home on Earth like the Asgardians did if not in space. Instead, neglecting these connections’ problems might lead to Nick Fury’s whole world collapsing.

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