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DEC190986

(W) Jason Aaron (A) More (A/CA) Esad Ribic

One last ride with the almighty lord of Asgard! Jason Aaron reunites with Esad Ribic to conclude the epic saga they began in THOR: GOD OF THUNDER! Seven years ago, Aaron and Ribic introduced the Thor of the far future - All-Father of a broken realm and a dying universe - as he stood in battle against Gorr, the Butcher of Gods, wielder of All-Black the Necrosword. But now that nefarious blade has returned, in the hands of Thor's all-time-greatest enemy: his adopted brother, Loki! It's time for one final, cataclysmic showdown - but even worse is still to come as the ultimate end of all things grows near! A who's who of Aaron's past THOR collaborators, along with a few surprise guests, stop by to bring down the curtain on a glorious era in thunderous style! Collecting KING THOR #1-4.
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King THOR Finally Arrives in Marvel's Universe

The god of thunder finally becomes KING THOR in Marvel's Universe, in the last way any of his comic fans thought possible. SPOILERS!

Warning: SPOILERS for War of The Realms #6

The day has finally come when Thor becomes the true King of Asgard, All-Father and protector of the Ten Realms of Marvel's Universe. The god of thunder is more than ready for the throne, but how he gets it is a twist few will have seen coming.

The epic scale of the War of The Realms may have made Thor's personal journey seem like one of dozens of others. But for those keeping an eye on how Aaron would use this event to forge Thor into the King he one day becomes, the pieces came together perfectly. After being stranded on Jotunheim, Thor lost his famous arm in a bloody Berserker Rage. Naturally, he prepared for the coming battle by giving himself an Asgardian Destroyer upgrade. And after following in his father's footsteps and losing his eye to the World Tree for the wisdom to save the Ten Realms, he was transformed into the King Thor of his future.... with one final moment that even his fans never expected to see.

RELATED: War of The Realms' Full Reading Order & Guide

Before the war broke out, the forces of evil had already succeeded in breaking Odin down to his worst, least effective, and drunkest self. With his realm lost, he even goaded his own son into a fight, all the whole thinking--but never saying--that his harsh words and poor parenting were rooted in his own issues, refusing to acknowledge what he knew in his heart. That beneath all his ego and bluster, he wasn't half the hero that Thor had become all on his own.

While Odin survived Malekith's initial assassination to officially begin the war, it was only the thought of his wife being murdered that sparked any fighting spirit in the old king. Becoming the Iron All-Father with help from Tony Stark, Odin fought to the death with his wife... until it was revealed both had survived, but were now held as bait to draw Thor into a fight against Malekith. Giving Odin a front row seat for the fight Thor writer Jason Aaron had spent years building to. And what a show he witnessed.

As Odin watched, helpless in the face of total destruction of the Ten Realms he was once tasked with protecting, Thor did more than just fight. He revealed his mastery of the Mother Storm--which Odin had once imprisoned inside Mjolnir--to not just spread its winds and fire across the Earth, but forge a new Mjolnir, more powerful than ever before. And with that weapon on his hand, and his true cosmic power finally understood, Thor won the War of The Realms with one blow.

So with the dust settling, the innocent rejoicing, and the heroes allowing themselves to hope, as the Ten Realms all showed signs that they were not vanquished by Malekith's darkness... Odin realizes the time has finally come. It may be far, far too late for him to make up for being a terrible father and mentor to his sons. Far too late to even hope for Freyja to fully accept him after they parted ways before the war. But not too late for him to show how much love and pride he feels for Thor.

Officially, it was the very first time that Thor met his future self (in the pages of Aaron's Thor: God of Thunder) that both he and the readers learned he would someday become King Thor, lord of Asgard. Sure, it might conflict with the Norse mythology surrounding the death and rebirth of Odin, Thor, and the rest of the gods. But as Jason Aaron's epic story continued to show glimpses of the Old King Thor at the end of Marvel's Universe, it was clear that it was Thor's fate. After all, Odin can only live for so long, before the throne of Asgard passes to Thor... right? It turns out that's NOT how Thor becomes the All-Father, after all.

The image will be a historic one for fans of Thor and Marvel Comics, no matter which version or story they may have first read. Declaring himself a loyal subject of the true King of Asgard, and savior of the Realms, Odin bows before Thor the All-Father. While fans of the Marvel movies may have seen Thor become king in Thor: Ragnarok, that was only following Odins death... and Thor abandoned the role almost immediately. But Odin setting aside the arrogance, the ego, and the pride he earned in his glorious, younger days, and declaring Thor the more heroic, the more noble, and the more worthy ruler of Asgard? That's a plot twist even Thor fans will have a hard time processing.

Ironically, Thor is named the new King of Asgard shortly after declaring himself "The God of The Unworthy," realizing that it was his journey towards greatness, not the achieving of it, that made him worthy. That would be the way a hero like Thor would see his own greatness, but Odin isn't half the hero Thor has always been, taking a knee in response. Readers will see how Thor responds to this unexpected, but completely deserving promotion when War of The Realms Omega releases in July, teasing that "for Thor himself, destiny has finally arrived. The God of Thunder strikes out for a whole new adventure!"

As the current Thor becomes King in the modern Marvel Universe, his older self will be returning to his own time, at the end of the universe, when only Loki remains. That final battle will take place in his own King Thor comic series, promising to end Aaron's time at the helm of Thor in grand fashion. The good news is that no matter how the old King Thor's battle turns out, Marvel fans will have a new King Thor to embrace in the present day. It's hard to say what the throne will mean for Thor's role among Earth's Avengers, but a new day is dawning... and we can't wait to see King Thor begins his reign.

War of The Realms Omega #1 will give fans their first glimpse of All-Father Thor, as well as the introductions to Jane Foster's Valkyrie, the Punisher's new mission, and Loki's new solo series when it arrives on July 10th at your local comic book shop, or direct from Marvel Comics. King Thor #1 will begin Aaron's (and Thor's) final chapter on September 18th, 2019.

MORE: The Secret of Marvel's New VALKYRIE Finally Revealed

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Screen Rant Editor Andrew Dyce was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Despite calling the vast nothingness of the Canadian prairies home (or perhaps because of it) film and television have been a passion since birth. As a graduate of the University of Manitoba with a degree in English Literature, Andrew has grown to appreciate the story and writing behind everything from blockbuster comic book movies to schlocky B-movie action.

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Alternative versions of Thor (Marvel Comics)

This article is about the Marvel Comics character. For other interpretations of the Norse god, see Norse mythology in popular culture.

"Thrr" redirects here. For other uses, see THRR (disambiguation).

This is a page that shows the alternative versions of Thor, based on the mythological character.

Prime Earth (Earth-616)[edit]

Red Norvell[edit]

Part of a documentary crew brought to Asgard by Loki, Roger "Red" Norvell meets and falls in love with Lady Sif. Red Norvell is given Thor's Iron Gauntlets and Belt of Strength by Loki to compete with Thor for Sif's affections, beating him and taking his hammer, with neither realizing this was part of a master plan by Odin to create a surrogate God of Thunder to die fighting the Serpent of Ragnarok and fulfill the prophecy.[1]

Thori[edit]

Thori is the pet of Thor. Thori is a Hel-Hound with the powers and abilities including: Pyrokinesis: Thori and his littermates can exude flames. Interdimensional Tracking: Thori has the ability to track beings across dimensional planes. Speech: Thori appears to be the only pup of his litter with the ability to produce speech.

Beta Ray Bill[edit]

Beta Ray Bill is the champion of the Korbinites, an alien race. Debuting in Thor #337, the character was initially intended to be a surprise as an apparent monster who unexpectedly proves to be actually a great hero. As such, Bill becomes the first being outside of the Marvel Universe's Norse pantheon to be deemed worthy enough to wield Thor's hammer, Mjolnir. After an initial rivalry for possession of the weapon, both the Thunder God and the alien warrior reconciled as staunch allies. Bill is granted a war hammer of his own called Stormbreaker, which grants him the same powers as Thor.[2] He has since made numerous appearances.

Eric Masterson[edit]

Main article: Thunderstrike (Eric Masterson)

Thor initially bonded with architect Eric Masterson to save the latter's life when he was injured as a bystander during one of Thor's battles. The bonding allows Masterson to transform into Thor while Thor's mind gains control. Later, Thor is punished for apparently killing Loki and exiled. Masterson retains possession of Mjolnir and the ability to transform into Thor's form, continuing his roles as a member of the Avengers and protector of Earth. Thor is eventually released from exile, but asks that Masterson continue serving as in his stead. Tricked by the Enchantress Masterson attacks Thor, and soon after relinquishes Mjolnir to Thor. In gratitude for his services, Odin provides Masterson with an enchanted mace, Thunderstrike, the name of which he uses as his new code name.[3] He later heroically sacrifices himself to defeat the Egyptian god Set. The weapon and name Thunderstrike are later taken up by Masterson's son Kevin.

Jane Foster[edit]

Main article: Jane Foster (comics)

Marvel announced that in October 2014 there will be a new Thor who is female.[4][5] As revealed in the aftermath of the Original Sin storyline, Thor lost his ability to wield Mjolnir, which was later found by Jane Foster who obtains Thor's power and his name.[6] Thor, unaware of his successor's identity and believing Jane Foster would not be able to use Mjolnir due to her cancer, used the battle axe Jarnbjorn.

Alternative continuities[edit]

1602[edit]

Main article: Marvel 1602

A version of Thor appears with an alter ego of an elderly Christian priest named Donal—an allusion to Thor's original secret identity Donald Blake. Donal fears and despises his alter-ego, believing that the shared existence will damn him.[7] This version of Thor speaks in Anglo-Saxon alliterative verse rather than the Shakespearean English that the mainstream universe Thor speaks in.

2099[edit]

Set in the year 2099, the role of Thor is taken by a man named Cecil MacAdam, who belongs to a class of priests known as "Thorites" who worship the original version of Thor. Avatarr, the CEO of Alchemax, grants him and others the powers of the Norse gods, along with brainwashing that both convinces them they are the gods and keeps them under his control[8] Later, in "2099: Manifest Destiny", a rejuvenated Steve Rogers finds Mjolnir and becomes the new Thor. He gives Mjolnir to Miguel O'Hara (Spider-Man 2099) at the end of the story.[volume & issue needed]

Age of Apocalypse[edit]

In this continuity, Donald Blake never discovers Mjolnir and thus never becomes Thor. Blake, as a member of the Human High Council, meets with Mikhail Rasputin (one of Apocalypse's horsemen) for peace talks. Knowing the mutant would never keep his word, Blake stabbed him through the chest with his cane and shoved him out a window, where both fell to their deaths.

Amalgam Comics[edit]

In the Amalgam Comics universe, Thor is joined with Orion to form Thorion. Thorion was the son of Thanoseid (Thanos/Darkseid), but was traded to All-Highfather Odin in order to seal a truce between the realms of Apokolips and New Asgard.

During one adventure, L'ok D'saad (An amalgamation of Loki and Desaad), he for whom Thorion was traded, sought to use the Mother Cube (a mixture of a Mother box and the Cosmic Cube) and its Infinity Essence to awaken the Sleeping One called Surtur and bring about a second Ragnarok that would end everything. Thorion, however, invoked the power of the Source via his hammer to halt L'ok's evil wishes. Because of the great energies released during their conflict, Thorion was remade into a cosmic being known as The Celestial.[9]

In Unlimited Access, a limited series which further explored themes introduced in DC vs. Marvel, the hero known as Access formed an amalgamation of what appeared to be the Silver Age versions of Thor and Superman (in his then-current blue energy form). Together, they were known as Thor-El.[10]

King Thor[edit]

This version of Thor first appears in Thor: God of Thunder #1. He is visually based on Odin, having only one eye, but in addition one of his arms is replaced by one of the arms of the Destroyer armor. He also is in possession of the Odinforce, now renamed the Thor Force. He also has adapted some of Odin's mannerisms, notably his bitterness and cynicism. Until further continuity changes, this version of Thor seems to be the destined future of the Prime/Earth-616 Thor.

Millennia from the present, Thor becomes the All-Father of Asgard. However, some time before this, Loki successfully destroys the Earth, and King Thor comes to him for revenge for killing everyone he loves. Loki raises an army of undead from the corpses of the Avengers, and Thor fights them off before Loki retreats into the past to corrupt the Thor of the present. This experience leaves Thor a bitter and cynical king, much like his father.

Some time after this, Gorr the God Butcher razes Asgard with an army of Black Berserkers, killing or capturing its inhabitants. Gorr spares King Thor as a form of torture, marooning him in the ruins of Asgard to look back on his failures, keeping him there with an army of Black Berserkers to guard him. King Thor remains imprisoned in Asgard for 900 years, only to be liberated when the Prime Thor travels through time in pursuit of Gorr, who has fled his present. Together, along with a young version of Thor from the 9th century AD, the Thors defeat Gorr and save the surviving Asgardians and other gods.

Some time after this, Galactus returns to Earth to consume what is left of it. King Thor, having grown sentimental over what the Earth once was, attempts to fight Galactus off, but is blasted into space by the Devourer of Worlds. King Thor retrieves All-Black the Necrosword from the black hole he cast it in after Gorr's defeat, returns to Earth, and makes short work of Galactus, sparing the Devourer of Worlds only when he collapses from the exhaustion of the battle. During this, King Thor's blood restores life to Earth. King Thor then agrees to let Galactus live and gives him leave to consume Mars in exchange for his life. However, Galactus acquires All-Black shortly after this and goes on a planet killing spree across the universe, becoming the Butcher of Worlds.

Millennia later, King Thor and his granddaughters repopulate the Earth with flora and fauna, with Thor personally creating two new humans, naming them Jane and Steve. The human race steadily regrows and prospers under Thor's guidance. However, the universe eventually starts to get consumed by entropy. King Thor heads to the edge of the universe in an attempt to stop it, only to be confronted by an older version of Wolverine, who is now in possession of the Phoenix Force. Logan is bitter at Thor for having disrupted the natural order of things out of sentiment, warning him that his actions have attracted the attention of Doctor Doom, who is still alive in this time and in possession of the Starbrand, the Iron Fist, the Spirit of Vengeance, and is also the Sorcerer Supreme. Doom returns to Earth to conquer it, only to be opposed by King Thor and Old Man Phoenix. After their combined might still proves to be unable to defeat Doom, Logan sacrifices himself by transferring the Phoenix Force into Mjolnir, imbuing Thor with the power of the Phoenix. Phoenix King Thor fights Doom in the Earth's mantle for 99 years, emerging victorious but collapsing into the Forever Sleep to recover from his efforts.

Some time later, Loki attacks Asgard again, this time in possession of All-Black the Necrosword, wanting to kill Thor once and for all. However, in the midst of their battle, Loki is unexpectedly stabbed by Gorr, whose consciousness has remained in All-Black for all these years. Thor, Loki, and Thor's granddaughters attempt to kill Gorr, but Gorr has transcended mortality by becoming one with All-Black, which has also been perfuming itself throughout the universe, slowly destroying it. King Thor finally defeats All-Black after it takes over a massive black hole, traveling to its center and unleashing the full power of the God Tempest from within Mjolnir. This destroys All-Black and renders Gorr mortal, this time with amnesia.

Eventually, King Thor leaves Earth in the care of his granddaughters, and sails to the edge of the universe in Skidbladnir to stave off the inevitable entropy.

Marvel Cinematic Universe[edit]

Main article: Thor (Marvel Cinematic Universe)

In the Marvel Cinematic Universe (Earth-199999), this version of Thor is played by Australian actor Chris Hemsworth.

Marvel Noir[edit]

While Thor does not appear in Marvel Noir, the Noir version of Baron Zemo reveals that his castle was previously inhabited by a mad Norse Man who believed that he was a God of Asgard, and would frequently attack people with a hammer. Zemo holds up his skeleton, and the skull is wearing a helmet reminiscent of Thor's original helmet in the 616 continuity.[11]

Marvel Zombies[edit]

Briefly, Thor appears as a cannibalistic zombie wielding a makeshift version of a hammer composed of a concrete block and pipe as he is no longer worthy to wield Mjolnir, which he breaks when trying to attack the Silver Surfer. When the Silver Surfer is finally struck down, only a handful of zombies manage to eat a piece of his body, and Thor is not one of them. Those who did consume the Silver Surfer acquire his cosmic powers, and Thor, along with the rest of the zombies, is seemingly slaughtered. Giant-Man can be seen throwing away his skeleton after burning his body.[volume & issue needed]

But in Marvel Zombies: Dead Days- a one shot prequel to the main events of the Zombie universe-, Thor is amongst the heroes on the S.H.I.E.L.D. helicarrier who survived the first wave of the zombie plague. After Reed Richards was driven insane following his construction of a device to travel to other universes, Thor, on Nick Fury's orders, destroyed the device rather than using it to escape to another dimension unaffected by the virus, in order to ensure that what had happened to their world couldn't happen to another.[12]

Ruins[edit]

In Ruins an alternate universe where "everything that can go wrong will go wrong" Donald Blake (Thor's human alter ego) appears claiming to have found Mjolnir when in fact he ate hallucinogenic agaric mushrooms. However, Mjolnir appears at the site where the Avengers of this reality had perished at the hands of the United States military indicating Thor and Donald Blake are two separate people in this reality.

Thrr[edit]

"Thrr" redirects here. For other uses, see THRR (disambiguation).

In the Spider-Ham comics, which take place on Earth-8311, a universe populated by talking animal parodies of Marvel Comics characters, Thor appears as Thrr, an anthropomorphic dog from "Arfgard".[13]

Ultimate Marvel[edit]

Main article: Ultimate Thor

Thor is a member of the superhero team the Ultimates in the Ultimate Marvel Universe.[14] Despite his claims to be a Norse god, he is regarded by many to be delusional during the first months of his career. It is not until he is seen summoning an army of Asgardian warriors to fend off an attack on Washington DC by demonic forces commanded by Loki that Thor's teammates realize he is exactly who he says he is.[15]

Infinity Wars[edit]

During the Infinity Wars storyline, where the universe was combined in half, Thor was fused with Iron Man creating Iron Hammer. Sigurd Stark was the fifth richest person on the world thanks to his genius about technology. However, due to his lack of memories five years earlier, he was driven to drink. After going through the Norvegian, he was attacked by some Dark Elves, lead by Krimson Kurse (fusion of Crimson Dynamo and Kurse). He got poisoned by an arrow, slowing killing him, and taken by the Elves to aid their other prisoner Eitri (fusion of Eitri and Ho Yinsen) in order to build powerful weapons for the Elves. Then, Sigurd became friends with Eitri and together they build an armor, that prevented the poison from killing Sigurd, along with a hammer in order to escape the Dark Elves. However, during their escape, Eitri is killed. After Sigurd defeated the Elves and Krimson Kurse, he discovered that Krimson was his lost friend, who had turned into a Thrall to be a servant to Dark Elves, and after that he killed his friend out of mercy. Sigurd then decided to go to the All-Father on Asgard, to seek help into defeating Malekith (fusion of Malekith and Mandarin), and with the help of his A.I. assistant H.E.I.M.D.A.L.L. (fusion of Heimdall and J.A.R.V.I.S.) opened the B.I.F.R.O.S.T. and went to Asgard. When travelling, he remembered his old memories: his true name was Stark Odinson who, due to his arrogance, his father Howard Odin (fusion of Howard Stark and Odin) banished his son to Earth, where he would learn how is like to be a mortal. Upon arriving, Malekith had trapped the Aesir and had allied with Madame Hel (fusion of Madame Masque and Hela) and Stane Odinson (fusion of Loki and Obadiah Stane). Luckily, Iron Hammer was able to defeat Malekith and Odin allowed his son to become a god again. However, Sigurd refused, feeling better as a human.[16]

What If?[edit]

In an early What If story, Jane Foster discovered the stick rather than Donald Blake, spending time as a female Thor (called Thordis) before she was recalled to Asgard, allowing Odin to return the hammer to its rightful owner, although Jane went on to be elevated to godhood so that she could marry Odin.[17]

In What If Rogue possessed the power of Thor?, Rogue accidentally permanently absorbed Thor when she and Mystique attempted to break the Brotherhood out of prison, resulting in her killing most of the Avengers and the Brotherhood when she was unable to cope with Thor's power. Although Loki attempted to manipulate her into waging war on Asgard after she was able to lift Thor's hammer, the sight of Odin's genuine sense of loss allowed Thor's remnants to manifest in her subconscious, affirming that he was an ideal as well as a person, allowing Rogue to inherit his power and position as she became the new Thor.[18]

In What if Thor was the Herald of Galactus?, Galactus comes to devour Asgard. His herald kills Sif and Thor kills the herald in revenge. Galactus then announces that Asgard has fed him enough, and asks Thor to become his new herald in exchange for leaving Asgard alone. Thor agrees and directs Galactus to worlds with bloodthirsty races he deems worthy of destruction. Until the day Munnin, one of Odin's ravens, reaches him to inform him that Odin is dead and Asgard has fallen. Thor returns to Asgard, now under control of Loki and the frost giants, who reveal that Galactus' coming to Asgard was part of his plan to weaken Odin. After recovering Mjolnir, which he left behind, Thor guides Galactus to Asgard to feed in order to defeat Loki, since Asgard is an insult to what it once was. Thor frees Balder and the other imprisoned Asgardians, telling them to flee to Midgard. Thor defeats Loki, but continues being Galactus' herald: if he can be bold enough to decide which world is to be devoured, he is still worthy of wielding Mjolnir. On Earth, Balder becomes the premier super hero of Chicago.[19] Thor also later becomes the Herald of Galactus in the 2020 run of the main Thor comic book series.[20]

Wastelands[edit]

A grown up Dani Cage, daughter of Luke Cage and Jessica Jones, is a recurring character in the Old Man Logan miniseries and its sequel, Dead Man Logan. In the Wastelands, Thor died many years in the past and his hammer lies in the countryside, with nobody able to lift it, and a small cult is formed around it. Dani is shot in the area, and falls next to the hammer. She takes it before dying, and becomes a new Thor.[21] The character would be used next in the limited series Avengers of the Wastelands, to be released in January 2020.[22]

References[edit]

  1. ^Thor #273
  2. ^Thor #337–340
  3. ^Thor #391
  4. ^"Marvel Proudly Presents Thor - News - Marvel.com". marvel.com.
  5. ^"Marvel's new Thor will be a woman". The Verge. Vox Media.
  6. ^Aaron, Jason (w), Dauterman, Russll (a), Wilson, Matthew (col), Sabino, Joe (let), Moss, Will (ed). Thor v4, 1 (October 2014)
  7. ^Marvel 1602 #1–8 (November 2003 – June 2004)
  8. ^Spider-Man 2099 #15 (1994)
  9. ^Thorion of the New Asgods #1 (June 1997)
  10. ^Unlimited Access #4 (March 1998)
  11. ^Iron Man Noir #3
  12. ^Marvel Zombies #1–5 (February−June 2006)
  13. ^Peter Porker, the Spectacular Spider-Ham #5.
  14. ^First appearance in Ultimates #1–13 (March 2002 – April 2004)
  15. ^Ultimates, vol.2 #13
  16. ^Infinity Wars: Iron Hammer #1-2. Marvel Comics
  17. ^What If vol. 1 #10
  18. ^What If vol. 2 #66
  19. ^What if Thor #1 (February 2006)
  20. ^Thor vol. 6 #1
  21. ^Ridgely, Charlie (September 18, 2019). "Marvel Introduces a New Thor in Dead Man Logan". Comic Book. Retrieved October 28, 2019.
  22. ^Adams, Tim (October 23, 2019). "Marvel Introduces the Avengers to the World of Old Man Logan". CBR. Retrieved October 28, 2019.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alternative_versions_of_Thor_(Marvel_Comics)
king thor vs Heroes of Earth

King Thor

Aliases

Old Man,[1]Thor the Father,[2] Officer Odinson,[3] Thor the Thunder World,[3] Lord of the Ice Apes,[3]All Black the All Father,[4] The God of Butchers,[4] The Necro-Thor,[4] Eater of World Eaters,[4] Last King of the Dead Earth,[4] Thor the Destroyer,[4] Lawspeaker,[5]King Phoenix,[6]God of Fire,[6] Immovable Thunder King,[7] Farfar,[8] All-King,[8] King of Kings,[8]Ragnarok,[3] Thor the All-Butcher,[3] The Annihilagod,[3] The twilight of all that is or will ever be,[3] King Thor the End-Father[3]

Unusual Features

Missing one eye and left arm

Place of Birth

A cave in Norway

First

Thor: God of Thunder #1
(November, 2012)

All-Father Thor's life closely parallels and is tied to that of the Thor of Earth-616, who he refers to as being his past self;[9]

Sours: https://marvel.fandom.com/wiki/Thor_Odinson_(Earth-14412)

King thor marvel

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King Thor Gets The Power Cosmic

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