50

Odin, both in the Norse Mythos and the entity in the Marvel Universe which shares his name both have spent centuries trying to determine the fate of the Norse gods, the Nine Realms and the enemies of Asgard, the giants of Jötunheim. Marvel took some liberties with the character, altering his back story just a bit, recounting the tale in Thor, Vol 1, #294. ...


27

Well, in the actual Norse Mythology, Odin sacrificed his eye at Mimir's spring in order to gain the Wisdom of Ages. In other words, the eye was MEANT to be missing, permanently, or it wouldn't have been a sacrifice. In Marvel world, the story is the same (at least on Earth-616, Marvel's main continuity) but it gets weirder. When Odin cast out his eye ...


10

They are not related at all. Consider them beings who share a name, perhaps some behaviors, or historical references but beyond that, each is a unique representation of the Norse mythos and its attendant deities. In recent decades, the Norse mythology has experienced a resurgence in modern media because: Most people only have a passing knowledge of them. ...


4

Number Five's arc in this episode roughly follows The Umbrella Academy: Dallas issue 3, "Television, Or Are You There, God? It's Me, Klaus", but I don't believe the answer really exists there since the adaptation is a bit different. Simply put, Number Five owes the debt to his family, and the episode is him setting things up to come back to help them avert ...


2

The guy who wrote the mask pitched the idea with marvel first before running them on dark horse comics so assuming this it is indeed intended to be the same loki


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