>>108996293>For now, Tsu-Zana's origins haven't been really expanded: She was stated to be a mutant Kree, and the savior of the pink-skinned Kree,but was later also described as being only half human. It is unknown if her mutantcy comes from her human or Kree legacy, or both (or if that human half is in fact only cultural).
I am not calling it a confirm.>>108996361>What do you mean "like what"? He was there BEFORE the Celestials, he isn't an "aspect of Oblivion" inasmuch as it outright supersedes it, and it does so in a way that is nonsensical since it still has to create a "weapon" out of the Celestial he killed, somehow. You don't fucking know why it exists, just that it's a "God" of the Void. Goddamn it this is why you can't have lore discussion with people who absolutely aren't familiar with it.
Don't really see how that is relevant to this discussion, whelp.
Let us construct.>The sixth multiverse ends. >In the time between the end of the sixth and the beginning of the seventh, darkness has absolute dominion.
In this time, Knull emerges. I propose he is the joy Oblivion feels at the end of everything, made paradoxically manifest. Obviously Knull has no idea of context, from his point of view he is all that exists in a timeless darkness, and his existence is pure joy.
How long does he reign? We do not know. We don't know how much time passes between the end of a multiverse and the emergence of a new one. Maybe it's millions of years. Maybe it's hours. For Knull, it is his entire life.
Enter existence. Enter the Celestials.
The Celestials are creators. They are neither agents of order, like the Aspirants are, nor chaos, as Knull is, I would say; they are more like ourselves, beings of dynamic existence. To Knull, they are anathema; he is an embodiment of nonexistence, deeply offended by them, and, as it turns out, capable of harming them, especially since his was a surprise attack.
But he could not defeat them all, and got imprisoned.