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Casting and Characters
THOR: Thor Odinson is the Prince and future King of Asgard, an advanced alien civilization. Once arrogant and impulsive, Thor was banished to Earth by his father, Odin. The experience taught him humility, but put him into conflict with his adopted brother Loki. After saving the Earth from Loki's schemes alongside the Avengers, Thor now faces a new enemy -- one that threatens to destroy everything he cares for.

Reprising his role as the Thor, The Mighty Avenger, Chris Hemsworth, the Australian actor with a physique to rival men and gods, was delighted to return. "I love playing the character. The trick is each time to find new ways to make the character have some sort of advance or growth from the last one," explains Hemsworth. "I think you've got to make sure the hero is a big catalyst to the resolution from the beginning, that he's not just there to step in at the very end and save the day. He has to be proactive throughout. There's a definite conflict within Thor about where his place was. Was it with Jane on Earth or was it in Asgard, and where does his allegiance lie? Also, he's beginning to understand the darker sides of what it truly means to be king and the burden of the throne."

Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" sees Thor's ability to appreciate the bigger picture and to realize he is on the verge of becoming king. Hemsworth comments, "His senses are also now being awakened and he has a greater understanding of the world and its problems."

He adds, "I also think Alan's take on the title of the film is that this is a darker transition into adulthood for Thor and him becoming king, and the darker side of growing up. With the maturity and the responsibilities and then the secrets, it becomes very political about what the people of Asgard and the universe need to know versus what they want to know. You start to see the shadier side of the royal family."

Hemsworth embraced the script and the challenge of further developing both the character and the polarizing relationship between brothers Thor and Loki, which takes a new turn. Hemsworth relates, "In the very first film Loki and Thor as brothers had a friendship where there was less hatred involved. We get to a place in this one where there's more of that this time around again. Thor gets to ask Loki what this is all about and how they got to this point in their relationship.

"Thor is able to confront Loki and say, 'It's about time that you recognize your role in this. You know, it wasn't all everyone else's fault.' In 'Marvel's The Avengers' it was us yelling at each other and butting heads, and that happens a bit in this, too, but for the most part it's a far more interesting dynamic," concludes Hemsworth.

In Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" the relationship between Thor and Jane Foster also gets put to the test when the two reunite. Hemsworth explains the tension between the two, saying, "Jane's been wondering where the hell he is and where the hell he's been, and why he hasn't contacted her since he left. She comes to understand that he's been saving the universe, so that's not a bad excuse. But the two of them have to figure out whether or not this is a realistic relationship."

Director Alan Taylor comments about his star, "Chris Hemsworth was born to play this role. People say that about many characters and many actors, but I've never been so aware of it being true. To be a young man who carries the weight of godliness is challenging."

JANE FOSTER: Jane Foster is an astrophysicist who met Thor when he was exiled to Earth by his father. The two had an intense attraction in the short time they were together, and through Jane, Thor learned the value of humility and the heroic nature of humanity. After being separated since Thor's first visit to Earth, Jane has moved on with her life...but now finds herself pulled into Thor's world once again by an ancient evil.

Once more taking on the role of esoteric astrophysicist Jane Foster, Natalie Portman enthuses, "It's really fun to get to come back and play her again. I think it's rare to get the opportunity to play these female scientists in this kind of movie, so it's nice to have a foil for the Super Hero!"

"Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" finds Jane Foster making big changes in her life. Portman explains, "Jane has moved, so she's now in London, not in Santa Fe anymore. Obviously she has gone through missing Thor and also being upset at him because he didn't come knock on her door when he was on her planet. She's definitely been getting over that and trying to move on."

In the course of the story, Thor and Jane do reunite" and, as Portman points out, "Obviously she's upset at first, but he quickly explains why he didn't come say hi. He makes it up to her by saving her life and then they become this great team."

Jane winds up spending most of her time on Asgard, Thor's home world, where he has taken her for protection. For Portman, this fish-out-of-water scenario not only provided some comedic moments but also a chance to wear Asgardian costumes. "It was definitely new to be in the Asgard clothes and luckily I think my character should feel uncomfortable in them, so, any discomfort I had could be part of the character's feelings as well," notes the actress.

She was also delighted to be working with director Alan Taylor, commenting, "Alan is really incredible. He's really made this film so epic and is also very dead on with all the character moments. He doesn't do a lot of takes, but knows really specifically what he wants and gives helpful notes."

DARCY LEWIS: Darcy Lewis is Jane Foster's intern, a quirky but quick-thinking political science major who found herself in the middle of Earth's first contact with an alien civilization. And while she doesn't always understand everything that's happening around her, she doesn't hesitate to speak up about it. When Jane discovers an ancient cosmological event affecting the Earth, it's Darcy who has to pick up the slack when Jane disappears.

Joining Jane once more in her scientific explorations of cosmic understanding is the quirky and irreverent intern, and fan-favorite, Darcy Lewis, played by Kat Dennings. "People seem to love Darcy," notes Dennings. "I love Darcy; she was born out of my imagination because she's not in the comic books. So, the fact that people like her is just really flattering."

Dennings was excited to see that none of the humor of Darcy's character had been lost and found herself reeling with laughter while reading the script for Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World." "I loved the script," says Dennings. "It's like 130 pages or something and I read it in an hour. I laughed out loud so many times. Darcy has such good stuff in this movie and she had great stuff in the last movie too, but they've given her a little bit more this time and it's really great. It's been really fun."

In this film Darcy has become a more accomplished science intern and has even acquired her own intern named Ian. Dennings jokes, "I don't know where she found Ian but somehow she got him and wrangled him into being her intern. She just abuses him mercilessly and treats him like crap."

DR. ERIK SELVIG: Dr. Erik Selvig is a fellow astrophysicist and mentor to Jane Foster and was with her when Thor arrived on Earth. Selvig's mind was possessed by Loki, who forced him to aid in his invasion of Earth. Loki's mind control was lifted after Thor and the Avengers defeated him, but Selvig's mental state has deteriorated due to Loki's influence. Selvig now finds himself at the center of cosmic events once again as two worlds collide.

Rounding off the scientific trio of mortals is the talented Swedish actor Stellan Skarsgard, who plays Erik Selvig. Like fellow cast members he reprises his role. Within the Marvel Universe we last saw him possessed by Loki in "Marvel's The Avengers." This experience has left the scientist traumatized and his former colleagues discover his current location by accident, when he is caught on national TV news, half naked at the ancient sacred site of Stonehenge, in Wiltshire, England. Stellan jokes of his predicament, "It was cold. I'd recommend clothes at Stonehenge. The English climate is not suitable for streaking!"

Offering further insight, Skarsgard continues, "He's there because he's investigating some interesting radiation, outer space activity." Selvig re-teams with Darcy and Jane and although his eccentric and odd behavior continues, he forms a vital part of the team and their understanding of Malekith's evil intent.

The three actors formed a strong bond on "Thor," with the majority of their scenes played together. Skarsgard recalls, "I spent so much time together with Kat and Natalie in a very small car in Santa Fe when we did the first film. I became one of the girls. And I heard things no man has ever heard before! So it's really nice teaming up with them again."

ODIN: Odin is King of Asgard, Protector of the Nine Realms, and father to Thor and Loki. Odin's long reign is coming to an end, however, and while disappointed with Thor's arrogance at first, he now sees that Thor is ready for the throne. But when an ancient enemy returns, Odin questions Thor's allegiances...for if Thor is to be king, he must choose duty over his heart's desires.

Revisiting the role of the God Odin, King of Asgard, Anthony Hopkins was happy to join the cast of Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World." "I enjoyed the first one with Chris Hemsworth and Tom Hiddleston, although I haven't worked with Tom on this one. This is mostly Chris and myself, and later scenes with Natalie Portman; she's beautiful and lovely." He admits that he is not well versed in Marvel or Nordic mythology, but explains, "I just play Odin like a human being, with maybe a little more dimension. I grow a beard, look hopefully impressive and keep it as real as possible."

The relationship and conflict between father and son in "Thor" proved popular with movie audiences, who enjoyed the sparring, so the filmmakers were keen to build on the actors' chemistry. The fact that both actors were reprising their roles, and were more confident in their parts, helped develop some great scenes.

When the movie began shooting, Hopkins had not seen his co-star for two years and was impressed by everything Chris Hemsworth had done to prepare for "Thor" and "Thor 2." "Chris' physical workouts, apart from everything else, were pretty stunning," comments Hopkins. "Many hours a day of weight training and special eating regimen. But, the great thing is that he doesn't seem to have changed by the tremendous success he's had in the last few years. That, I believe, is a guarantee of future success. No turning of the head or such stuff. He was terrific in the first 'Thor,' and is quite spectacular in this second version. He's quiet and always prepared and, obviously, hugely disciplined. He's a big star and a very pleasant guy to work with."

Hopkins notes the perfect casting of Chris Hemsworth as Thor. "We were doing a scene at night recently and there were four of us out on a balcony, including Chris," recalls Hopkins. "I went to check the playback on the monitor and I said to the director, 'He really does look like a god. He looks like a Nordic god.'"

Hopkins enjoyed working with Kenneth Branagh on "Thor," but equally has praise for Alan Taylor's skill as director of Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" and the route he has taken. "'Thor' had a lot of green screen and a lot of glossiness about it, which worked, This probably has a deeper root in it because Alan Taylor has directed quite a number of the 'Game of Thrones'! and they're pretty atmospheric, gritty and muscular, so that's what he is bringing to this. He's a very, very good director in where he uses the camera; a different style to Ken Branagh, both excellent, but different styles," concludes Anthony Hopkins.

FRIGGA: Frigga is wife of Odin and mother of Thor and Loki. The glue that holds the royal family together, Frigga knew that there was more to Odin's banishment of Thor than met the eye, just as she now sees that there's more within the villainous Loki than the others see. But when Asgard is attacked, Frigga will fight to defend those that she loves at any cost.

The talented and beautiful Rene Russo graces the sets of Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" as she returns to play Queen Frigga. In the new film, audiences will get to see a different side of Frigga when she battles the evil Malekith. Christopher Eccleston explains, "I have a great fight with Rene Russo; we have a great hand-to-hand combat and we had a great time working together."

But that is not all audiences will see, as executive producer Craig Kyle points out, "Rene is amazing. In this film we get to see a lot more of her power; we get to see her ride the tightrope of her two sons who don't like each other anymore and a husband who's lost and angry and guilt-ridden for all the choices he's made."

Because her character Jane Foster spends time on Asgard in the film, Natalie Portman had a chance to work with both Rene Russo and Anthony Hopkins. Portman found the experience to be enlightening. "I was so lucky this time to get to work with both Anthony Hopkins and Rene Russo," says Portman. "They're two actors I so admire, and they were so incredibly lovely -- like beyond your wildest dreams lovely. So warm and normal and so impressive, doing really wonderful things with their scenes that I never imagined while reading them."

SIF: Sif is one of Asgard's most formidable warriors. Skilled and fearless, she's a trusted and faithful ally to Thor. During his banishment, Sif saw Loki's treachery and risked all to return Thor to Asgard...but on Earth, she saw that she had lost Thor's heart to another -- the human Jane Foster. Now at the end of a long campaign to free the Nine Realms from strife, Sif seeks to rekindle her relationship with Thor.

Jaimie Alexander was thrilled to reprise her role as Sif. "I have to say Sif is one of the favorite characters I've played," says Alexander. "She's probably closest to my personality out of everything I've done. She's a butt-kicker and I like that!"

Talking of Sif's and her fellow warriors' character development, she says, "We all unite in this film and follow Thor and support him in everything that he wants to do and all of the decisions that he makes. We even turn on some of our fellow Asgardians to protect him."

Even though The Lady Sif is in love with Thor and has to watch him love another, she still wants to help him and support him in his time of need. Of this softer side to her character, she comments, "I really tried to bring a little bit more vulnerability in this film. Sif is very much in love with Thor and very much cares about his well-being. So she kicks a lot of butt in this movie but she also opens her heart a lot."

Jaimie Alexander believes that the universal themes of love and friendship in the film are key elements that help ground it in reality. She comments, "With these big Super Hero, big-budgeted, big action films, you can lose a little bit of the humanity, but I think what we do is we put real life situations in an extraordinary circumstance. For example, you've got a man who's lovesick over a woman and a woman who's lovesick over a man -- that happens a lot in real life. You have family arguments; you have friends that argue and friends that get in a tiff. We bring all of that home. We just do it in a very fancy, very visually stunning way."

VOLSTAGG: Volstagg makes up one third of the Warriors Three, Asgard's greatest and most loyal warriors. Large and imposing, Volstagg's skill with an axe is matched only by his appetite. With Fandral and Hogun, Volstagg has fought alongside Thor on many adventures across the cosmos. And while the stories of his exploits are often elaborated, he's a hero to the Asgardian people.

Once again playing Volstagg, Ray Stevenson relished the chance to see the character's background develop further as life as an Asgardian is revealed before the action intensifies.!He comments, "You get a chance to see Volstagg with his family, which was a big surprise. I've got these naughty, cherubic sort of bouncy kids, which is just a lot of fun."

Stevenson's character is known for his big heart. "He's got a heart the size of a planet that he wears on his sleeve, so he's like a big kid," describes Stevenson. "Of course, I have to deal with the fat suit, which is a struggle, but it's worth it and this time around everything is a bit grittier. We've been through the wars a bit so the armor's all a bit bashed up and lived in, but it's such good fun and great to be revisiting and carrying on."

When we first see the Warriors Three, they are battling on Vanaheim, in pursuit of peace in the Nine Realms. Stevenson enjoyed "chewing up the scenery" and was given a new axe for the part. "I've still got my axe, although the axe itself has been modified again. It's simpler, but a more solid design, so in a way it's a lot more practical for warring; that element has been heightened."

The film has many more fight scenes in it than "Thor" and Stevenson felt the director had a great handle on bringing the fight scenes to life. He notes, "His readiness to actually throw the camera in amongst it and put that on screen is just tremendous." Having previously worked with Alan Taylor on "Rome," Stevenson felt he was a good choice for Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World." "He'd done other great stuff, 'Game of Thrones' and 'Mad Men,' and he's got this almost childlike delight in getting in amongst it and understanding what is involved in this story."

He notes that you can feel Taylor's enthusiasm and adds, "It's like a comradeship. You do feel very much like you're in a collaboration with him."

FANDRAL: Fandral is Asgard's finest swordsman, which serves him well as a member of the Warriors Three. Alongside Volstagg and Hogun, Fandral fights to protect Asgard from any and all foes. When not using his sword to smite his enemies, Fandral uses his charm and good looks to woo the ladies.

Joining the cast to play Fandral is Zachary Levi. He was excited when he was asked to join the cast, particularly when he heard Alan Taylor was being brought on the project. "Alan was one of the biggest reasons why I wanted to do the film," he enthuses, adding, "I am a giant 'Game of Thrones' fan. I love it and I thought, this is the world that he's been working in and creating, so I'm excited to see what he does with this film."

Discussing picking up the reins of Fandral, Levi says, "I like the character of Fandral. He's different to anything I've ever been able to play. He speaks with an English accent, is very blunt and is a total lothario, lady's man. I love all that; it's just really fun. He's very Errol Flynn."

Having read Marvel comic books growing up, Levi was well versed in The Warriors Three and the Thor comic books and finds all the stories have relatable contexts. He comments, "A lot of the characters that Stan Lee created were human beings that were ordinary people with extraordinary circumstances. Thor was an extraordinary person/God from day one, but he was still able to make him relatable in his interactions with Earth. Then of course you have these supporting characters that particularly bring some really good comedic elements to the comic books and also to the movies in Fandral, Volstagg and Hogun."

Describing the relationship between the characters, Levi notes, "The Warriors Three are here to support Thor. We are his confidants, his best friends. We've all grown up together in a lot of ways and fought many a battle together, escaped death. To me it's the way best friends ought to be -- they're there when you need to talk and they're there if you don't want to talk, and they're there if you need to escape from your father's place in a flying skiff!"

HOGUN: Hogun, often known as Hogun The Grim, is the deadliest of the Warriors Three. With both spiked mace and blade, Hogun defends Asgard as well as his own home, the peaceful planet of Vanaheim. Though he rarely speaks, his loyalty to Thor is legendary... as is his disapproval of Fandral and Volstagg's frivolous natures.

Back again to play Hogun is Japanese actor Tadanobu Asano. This time around audiences will get to see Hogun on his own world as he fights alongside Volstagg, Fandral, Sif and Thor to rid Vanaheim of marauders.

Craig Kyle gives some backstory to the battle scene: "Since the Bifrost has been rebuilt, in between 'Marvel's The Avengers' and 'Thor: The Dark World,' Thor has had to jump from world to world trying to put out all the fires that started when Asgard couldn't come to the rescue. This last battle happens on Hogun's home world of Vanaheim. It makes it more meaningful as we are rescuing people we care about, like Hogun's family."

MALEKITH: Malekith is the cruel leader of the Dark Elves, a race of beings said to be older than the universe itself. Born into darkness, Malekith led his people in a war against the Asgardians, but they were thought to have been destroyed thousands of years ago. Malekith survived, however, and now seeks to transform our universe, plunging it back into eternal darkness.

Christopher Eccleston is new to the cast and takes on the role of arch villain, Malekith. On developing the character of Malekith he says, "I wanted Malekith to have a sense of humor, because I think a sense of humor indicates intelligence and if you've got an intelligent villain that means that your heroes have to be really accomplished to beat them."

Like many of his fellow cast members, Eccleston cites director Alan Taylor as being his connection to the project. He was excited by Alan's thoughts on Malekith and giving the character some complexity. Eccleston comments, "In the audition, Alan was asking, 'How do we make him more interesting than just a cackling fiend?' and it was Alan's sensibility, and the way we spoke about the project, which made me feel that we could perhaps give Malekith some complexity, because that's what the audiences demand."

On top of the amazing costume and prosthetics that build up the look of Malekith, Eccleston enjoyed developing his character. "We talked about how an elf processes feeling; human emotion is going to be different from an elf and that informs how we play him. Does he have less empathy?" He adds, "We wanted to give the elves understandable motives too. Algrim and Malekith have a sense of their nation and they're patriotic. They feel they are as good as, if not better than the Asgardians, and that's what informs all the combat and conflict that we're dealing with."

Alan Taylor was also keen to give the dark elves their own language, so Eccleston and Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje shared the task of learning an invented language for their 16 characters. Eccleston comments, "At the beginning of this film you're presenting an alternative race and if the alternative race sounds like two English guys who just happen to be in prosthetics, it makes it hard to suspend your disbelief."

He adds, "The elvish language is definitely based on European languages. I think there's probably some Finnish in there. It does have its logic and its rhythms. It also has many syllables and it's very difficult to do while remaining naturalistic. It's been a particular challenge for us but hopefully it gives the film some complexity and variety."

Christopher Eccleston admits to being particularly thrilled to be working with Anthony Hopkins. He recalls, "When I was 19, I used to work at the National Theatre in London. I used to sell ice creams and tear tickets. While I was doing that Anthony Hopkins was playing Lambert Le Roux in a play called 'Pravda' and 'King Lear'!and Antony in 'Antony and Cleopatra.' I used to sit on a little seat right at the top of the theatre and watch him. I must have seen Anthony Hopkins on stage doing the same performance 200 times, and I never dreamed that I would play a scene with him. Sadly, the scene did not make the final cut but it was a huge thrill and honor for me, and completion of a circle really, because I learned a huge amount from those days just watching him on stage."

ALGRIM/KURSE: Algrim/Kurse is Malekith's trusted and loyal lieutenant. He fought at Malekith's side during the initial war with Asgard thousands of years ago, but now their time is running out. Algrim is called upon to make the ultimate sacrifice and is transformed into the monstrous Kurse. With a new and terrifying power, Kurse seeks to destroy Thor and Asgard in preparation for Malekith's arrival.

Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, who plays the dual roles of dark elf Algrim and Kurse, was delighted to join the cast and take on a complex dual role. "I think every boy and girl grows up with Super Heroes, and Marvel comic books in their childhood, so to be part of that history, it's a privilege," states Akinnuoye-Agbaje. Describing his characters, he says, "I suppose Algrim and Kurse would be the quintessential baddies, but in reality they are what I perceive as the scorn and the victims of the story. They are the elves who have basically lost their planet and their race to another race, the Asgardians."

He adds of Algrim, "Here is a man/alien who places a noble objective beyond his own life and I think there is something extremely inspiring about that because he looks at the bigger picture and sees himself as a means to that end." Akinnuoye-Agbaje also explains that the filmmakers were keen to tie the two characters together, so the spirit of Algrim was still present in Kurse. He elaborates, "I worked with director Alan Taylor in trying to maintain Algrim's humanity all the way throughout Kurse's transformation, so that even when you see Kurse the beast, you can still relate to him as being Algrim inside. And symbolically we did that by keeping the same piercing blue eyes throughout."

Working closely with Christopher Eccleston was something Akinnuoye-Agbaje enjoyed while making the film. The pair had previously worked together on "GI Joe" and the intensive work the actors had to do to prepare for their roles helped develop the bond that is important for the relationship between these two key characters. Akinnuoye- Agbaje comments, "At the last minute we were informed we were not going to speak English, so we had to establish a tone of how to articulate what came to be known as Elvish, so that we were both on the same page. We met out of work hours and worked on that. We explored notions of what would have made us so loyal to one another and that was an enjoyable part of it."

HEIMDALL: Heimdall is the sentinel of Asgard with the ability to see and hear events galaxies away. He stands at his post in Asgard's Observatory, watching over the cosmos and protecting Asgard from any and all intruders. As one of Odin's most trusted warriors, Heimdall is beyond reproach... but now Asgard faces an enemy that even Heimdall cannot see.

Idris Elba returns Heimdall to his post, but in Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World," Heimdall is also involved in fighting when Malekith and the dark elves invade Asgard and the palace. This change in action netted Elba a new costume and some updated weaponry.

"Idris has some great, great scenes in this film," says executive producer Craig Kyle. "He was a fan favorite from the last movie, so we gave him some places to really shine. He's got a very gunslinger vibe now, and he looked amazing in the uniform."

LOKI: Loki Laufeyson is the adopted brother of Thor, raised alongside him from birth by Odin. Upon learning his true lineage, Loki sought to conquer both Asgard and Earth but was stopped by Thor and the Avengers. Still arrogant and unrepentant, Loki sits in the dungeons of Asgard, with only his mother Frigga seeing any hope for him. But when an ancient enemy seeks the destruction of Asgard, Loki finds his loyalties tested.

The last piece of the exciting jigsaw was Loki and Tom Hiddleston. Hiddleston was delighted to step into Loki's shoes once more. He says, "I feel like 'Thor: The Dark World' is a chance as an actor to find new depth, new dimension, new iterations of Loki's psychology, of his physicality and his capacity for feeling. On one level he is an off- the-rails psychopathic agent of chaos, but on a human level, his psychology and his emotional landscape is very, very interesting because he's so intelligent and yet so broken. This film is a chance to find where his capacity for heroism and his Machiavellian menace meet."

Hiddleston also notes of his complex, arrogant, and witty character, "He's still selfish and vain and arrogant and proud, but he's also elegant and amusing. He's so full of charisma, and that's why I love playing him; he's not an all-out bad guy. He's someone who knows his true nature and is having a really good time; there is an element of delight and joy at being bad."

Director Alan Taylor concludes, "When we started we knew that Loki was going to be an important part of it because of the brother relationship that was created in the first film and is one of the main engines of the Thor movies. We've always been aware of his vulnerability and the fact that he is evil. But there is a conflict in him, so now we get to see that other side of him emerge more fully."

Like Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston was taking on his character for the third time and the relationship the two actors built over the last two films helped enrich the performances. Hiddleston comments, "From the very first frames of 'Thor,' Chris and I really trusted each other and when you trust the person you're acting with you can go so much deeper and you can reveal so much more and it's just so much more fun."

He adds, "One of the great pleasures of doing these films is working with him, because we just sort of get it and it's a really nice, rare and unique relationship to have an actor where anything goes."

Hiddleston also felt that Hemsworth's insight into the character of Thor really played a part in informing their scenes and where the two characters are in the story. He says, "Chris has such an extraordinary input into how Thor now looks at Loki. In 'Thor: The Dark World' Thor has abandoned the idea of Loki's redemption and given up appealing to whatever good lay within him. At the end of 'Thor,' the first film, and at the end of 'Marvel's The Avengers,' Thor is constantly defending Loki and protecting the best instincts that he knows are still in there."

Chris Hemsworth praises his co-star for bringing Loki to life in such a way that audiences can't help but love this bad guy. He says, "Tom brings so much to Loki. People love the character. He brought such empathy to Loki that audiences were conflicted. He's the villain but we kind of love him. Any time you can do that, it makes it so much more interesting. Some of my favorite scenes are with Tom in every film we've done. It's great."

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