10 Most Genius Post Credit Scenes and None are from Marvel

Post Credit Scenes Marvel

When thinking about post-credits sequences or scenes that appear after the final credits, Marvel quickly comes to mind. Fans are aware that they must remain in the lobby until the end of the credits to avoid missing crucial future MCU implications. The concept of post-credit has been around since before Marvel even existed. For Instance, The Silencers, released in 1966, was the first movie ever to have a Post Credit Scene.

10 Most Genious Post Credit Scenes, and None are from Marvel

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets 

The unfortunate Professor Gilderoy Lockhart’s latest literary effort is displayed in a shop in Diagon Alley. Lockhart, who suffered memory loss throughout the movie, wrote an intriguing book titled Who Am I?

Dawn of the Dead

A few zombie survivors seek safety on a ship and sail to an island they believe will be their last resort. However, when they get to the island, they are ambushed by a swarm of zombies. And the group’s destiny is left to a sequel that never got into production.


After the credits have rolled, a similarly funny scene awaits viewers of the hilarious movie starring Woody Harrelson and Jesse Eisenberg. We witness Bill Murray and Woody Harrelson’s characters debating existential questions. Eventually, Murray emerges and helps Tallahassee replicate a dialogue from Caddyshack: “In the immortal words of Jean-Paul Sartre…au revoir, gopher.”

The Hangover Part II

In the Hangover Part II, the basic premise is highly fortunate: a group of friends wakes up after a night of entertainment without a memory of what happened. Even the viewers are kept in the dark until the movie’s conclusion. In fact, during the credits, some images show the high points of the group of friends’ night out. Like, Stu getting his tattoo; Teddy losing his finger playing a knife game; Alan playing with the monkey; Chow and the guys doing drugs, and so on.

The Thing 

A post-credits sequence in the 2011 prequel to The Thing will establish a connection to John Carpenter’s original movie (1982). In reality, we witness Thing’s lone survivor, who has since changed into a dog, start to hunt her down with the aid of a chopper pilot. How, then, does Carpenter’s movie start? For this: inside an American base, two Norwegians chase a dog.

Monsters University

A scared snail-shaped creature is shown, worried that he’ll be late for the first day of school. He rushes, of course, but his snails aren’t exactly known for their quickness. After the closing credits, the skit ends with the snail finally making it to school but discovering that the academic year has already ended.

Fast & Furious 6 

Towards the end of Fast & Furious 6, we learn that Decker Shaw, played by Jason Statham, was responsible for the crash that resulted in Han’s demise.

Ralph Breaks the Internet

Mo regrets that a scene from the teaser did not feature in the completed film after seeing a movie with her mother. Mo’s mother suggests that she play the video game Pancake Milkshake, in which she feeds milkshakes to a cat and pancakes to a bunny, to cheer her up. However, Ralph and Vanellope sabotage the game by providing the bunny with excessive pancakes. While the bunny blows up, Mo screams.

A mock trailer for the upcoming film Frozen 2 rickrolls the audience by using Ralph to replace the singer in a parody of Rick Astley’s Never Gonna Give You Up music video.

22 Jump Street 

22 Jump Street had one of the best and most brilliant post-credit scenes. In a brief montage, we witness the tasks that Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill, the movie’s two characters, are given in improbable sequels. They wind up in a classroom, in space, in an animated series, and even in a video game. Not only is the post-credit hilarious, but it perfectly foreshadows the behavior of Hollywood Insudstry about how they Keep making Sequels just for the sake of Money.

Ferris Bueller’s Day Off

A movie with an instant cult following needs an equally famous post-credits sequence. In reality, Ferris Bueller, played by Matthew Broderick, breaks the fourth wall in Ferris Bueller’s Day Off (1986), expressing amazement that there is still an audience in the theater. Then, as he draws near the camera, he says: “The Film is over. Go Home”. Michael Scott in The Office and Deadpool both made parodies of this scene.