Marvel Is Already Secretly Changing Kang The Conqueror’s MCU Origin

As inferred by the alternate identity of Marc Spector Steven Grant in moon knight episode 4, Ammit’s tomb and the missing tomb of Alexander the Great are the same, confirming that the Macedonian ruler was once Ammit’s avatar. Accordingly, the shabti in which Ammit was imprisoned by the Ennead was buried with Alexander in his sarcophagus. According to history, Alexander the Great had one of the greatest empires of all time, stretching from Greece to northwest India. Combined with this new knowledge that he was the avatar of a dark Egyptian goddess, Ammit was probably instrumental in his rise to become one of the most successful conquerors of all time.

Links Between Alexander the Great and Kang Comics

Interestingly, the recent finding Kang the Conqueror The comic book series created strong ties between Alexander’s conquest and the ambitions of a young Nathaniel Richards in the 31st century, the boy who would become Kang. Framed by an older version of himself, Kang’s origins proved paradoxical, always trying to create a better version of himself than the one before him. In his youth, Kang the Conqueror was revealed to have drawn inspiration from Captain America and Alexander the Great, developing a streak of heroism that the older Kang sought to eradicate.

Despite having access to all of history and eventually having the ability to time travel at will, Kang still held Alexander the Great in very high regard, admiring his victories and the size of the empire he he had succeeded in building. Alexander III helps explain Kang’s motivations to dominate time itself, initiating his own conquest by becoming its master. It’s likely he’ll attempt to do the same in the MCU now that his variant, The One Who Remains, is no more and the sacred timeline has been shattered at the end of Loki.

How Moon Knight Changes Kang’s MCU Origins

Kang’s conquest was also fashioned by Alexander the Great in reference to the true quote about the ruler who wept (die hardit is bad Hans Gruber was wrong despite his classical training). Rather than see his domain and cry “for there were no more worlds to conquer,” Alexander actually cried after hearing the theory that there were an infinite number of worlds and lamenting that he hadn’t even conquered one. As such, the Elder Kang made it his mission to not only conquer time himself and surpass Alexander, but also to conquer himself, explaining his attempts to mentor his younger self and build a better Kang, free from the mistakes he had made such as his disillusionment with “Alexander’s novel.

While there may be a connection between Kang and Alexander (the lines on the face of the sarcophagus suggest those of Kang), the Macedonian pharaoh’s new status as a former avatar of moon knight‘s Ammit in the MCU means he probably wasn’t as heroic as he was in the comic book canon. This suggests that Kang’s origins may differ in the MCU when it comes to Alexander. However, it looks like one of Kang’s variants could be introduced in the MCU very soon, a variant that took even more inspiration from Alexander the Great by becoming an ancient pharaoh himself.

Will we see Rama-Tut in the MCU?

Rama-Tut is a variant of Kang who ruled as an ancient Egyptian pharaoh, using technology from the future to create a great empire that he no doubt hoped would one day rival that of Alexander the Great. However, he was eventually thwarted in the comics by a time-traveling Fantastic Four. moon knight already had a reference to Kang in its third episode with one of Ammit’s disciples wearing a jacket with Rama-Tut’s distinctive crown. Not only does the revelation of Alexander’s sarcophagus and the lines on his face also support a potential connection between Kang and Ammit, but those who watched Loki will remember the pyramids and the Great Sphinx featured in The Void at the end of time. The aforementioned 2021 kang comics The series also featured a variation of Kang’s love interest, Ravonna Renslayer, in the Rama-Tut era, who was Khonshu’s former Moon Knight.

Ammit and Kang share a similar modus operandi in the MCU that might bond them. Ammit considers the past, present, and future of souls and judges them accordingly, often for sins they have yet to commit. Likewise, He Who Remains created the Sacred Timeline, giving each and everything a predetermined role and destiny as he saw fit, preserving what he saw as order in the multiverse. It stands to reason that his variant Kang will do the same, building his own timeline as he shapes it into his empire. This may mean that his Rama-Tut variant will be featured in future episodes of moon knight. Maybe not. Either way, it looks like Kang the Conqueror’s origins will change in some pretty interesting ways in the MCU going forward.

New episodes of moon knight out every Wednesday on Disney+


More information about Marvel Is Already Secretly Changing Kang The Conqueror’s MCU Origin

As deduced by Marc Spector’s alternate identity Steven Grant in Moon Knight episode 4, Ammit’s tomb and the missing tomb of Alexander the Great are the same, confirming that the Macedonian ruler was once Ammit’s avatar. As a result, the ushabti in which Ammit was imprisoned by the Ennead was buried with Alexander in his sarcophagus. According to history, Alexander the Great had one of the largest empires of all time, stretching from Greece to northwestern India.  Combined with this new knowledge that he was the avatar of a dark Egyptian goddess, Ammit was likely instrumental in his rise to become one of the most successful conquerors of all time.
Alexander The Great’s Comics Connections to Kang

Interestingly, the recently concluded Kang the Conqueror comic series created strong ties between Alexander’s conquest and the ambitions of a young Nathaniel Richards in the 31st century, the boy who would become Kang. Mentored by an older version of himself, the origins of Kang were revealed to be paradoxical, always attempting to create a better version of himself than the one that came before. In his youth, it was revealed that Kang the Conquerer took inspiration from Captain America and Alexander the Great alike, developing a streak of heroism the older Kang sought to stamp out.
Despite having access to all of history and eventually gaining the ability to travel through time at will, Kang still held Alexander the Great in extremely high regard, admiring his victories and the sheer size of the empire he had managed to build. Alexander III helps explain Kang’s motivations to dominate time itself, initiating his own conquest by becoming its master. It’s likely he’ll attempt to do the same in the MCU now that his variant, He Who Remains, is no more and the Sacred Timeline was broken at the end of Loki.

How Moon Knight Changes Kang’s MCU Origins

Kang’s conquest was also shaped by Alexander the Great in reference to the true quote about the ruler who wept (Die Hard‘s villain Hans Gruber got it wrong despite his classical education). Rather than seeing his domain and weeping “for there were no more worlds to conquer,” Alexander actually wept after hearing the theory that there were an infinite number of worlds and lamenting that he hadn’t even conquered one. As such, the older Kang made it his mission to conquer not only time itself and exceed Alexander but to also conquer himself, explaining his attempts to mentor his younger self and build a better Kang, free from the mistakes he’d made such as his disillusionment with “The romance of Alexander.“
While there may be a connection between Kang and Alexander (the lines on the sarcophagus’ face do evoke Kang’s), the Macedonian pharaoh’s new status as a former avatar of Moon Knight‘s Ammit in the MCU means he likely wasn’t as heroic as he was in the comics canon. This suggests that Kang’s origins may differ in the MCU as far as Alexander is concerned. However, it does seem as though one of Kang’s variants could be featured in the MCU very soon, one that took his inspiration from Alexander the Great even further by becoming an ancient pharaoh himself.
Will We See Rama-Tut In The MCU?

Rama-Tut is a variant of Kang who ruled as an ancient Egyptian pharaoh, utilizing technology from the future to create a large empire he undoubtedly hoped would one day rival Alexander the Great’s. However, he was eventually thwarted in the comics by a time-traveling Fantastic Four. Moon Knight already had a Kang reference in its third episode with one of Ammit’s disciples wearing a jacket with Rama-Tut’s distinctive crown. Not only does the reveal of Alexander’s sarcophagus and the lines on the face also support a potential link between Kang and Ammit, but those who watched Loki will remember the pyramids and Great Sphinx featured in The Void at the End of Time. The aforementioned 2021 Kang comic book series also featured a variant of Kang’s love, Ravonna Renslayer, during the age of Rama-Tut, who served as Khonshu’s ancient Moon Knight.
Ammit and Kang share a similar modus operandi in the MCU that could tie them together. Ammit views souls’ pasts, presents, and futures and judges them accordingly, often for sins they have yet to commit. Likewise, He Who Remains created the Sacred Timeline, giving everyone and everything a predetermined role and fate as he saw fit, preserving what he saw as order in the multiverse. It stands to reason that his variant Kang will be doing the same, building his own timeline as he fashions it into his empire. Perhaps this means his variant Rama-Tut will be featured in future episodes of Moon Knight. Perhaps not. At any rate, it does look as though Kang the Conqueror’s origins will be changing in some pretty interesting ways in the MCU going forward.

New episodes of Moon Knight release every Wednesday on Disney+

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